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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02339
 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: September 25, 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: UF00028419:02339

Full Text








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Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1980


Former Sheriff Still



Popular Figure In Gulf


Gulf County's former long-time Sheriff, B. E.
Parker, of Wewahitchka, was honored last Saturday
evening by the Masonic Lodge with a fish fry, inviting
all of his area Masonic friends to the affair. About 150
people attended during the evening, expressing well
wishes to the former Sheriff.
Parker, who is now 86 years of age, served as
Sheriff of Gulf County from November, 1936 to 1972. His
36 years of service as Sheriff caused him to be the dean
of Florida Sheriff's, serving in the office longer than
any other man in the state.
Parker was born in Alabama on May 22, 1894. He
moved to Gulf County on May 19, 1916. He was married
to the former Alma Montgomery on March 26, 1922.
For several years, Parker operated a barber shop
here in Port St. Joe. After his election as Sheriff, he
'moved to Wewahitchka where he has resided ever
since.
The former Sheriff is a veteran of World War I and
is a member of several veterans organizations which
were formed by veterans of that war including the
American Legion, and the Forty and Eight. He is also a
member of the Moose Lodge, Odd Fellows, Masons,
Shrine and Order of Eastern Star.
Parker became a Master Mason on April 17, 1924
and has served as Worty Patron of the Eastern Star on
two occasions, 1941 and 1947.


Present Sheriff,.Ken Murphy served as master of
ceremonies at the dinner Saturday night and told
several tales which old timers remember about the
former veteran Sheriff.
Parker is still a jolly man who is quick with a joke
and laughter. According to Murphy's tales, he was
even more of a jolly fun-loving person when he was a
younger man. From Murphy's stories, the former
Sheriff was one of the first of the "free spirits" before
the term gained such popularity in recent years.
The former Sheriff served well in his office, being
opposed in election very seldom and always winning
his elections by large majorities until his last, when he
was narrowly defeated in 1972 at the age of 76.
Sheriff Murphy described the former peace officer
as a Sheriff who handled law enforcement duties in
Gulf County with respect.
While Parker was handling the Sheriff's duties in
the county, he earned the respect of virtually everyone
and is possibly one of the best known men in Gulf
County today.
In the photo at right, Parker, in the center, is being
presented plaques of appreciation for his service by
Joe StClair, left, in behalf of the Masonic Lodge and
Sheriff Ken Murphy, right, in behalf of the Florida
Sheriff's Association.


Suspects Health Dept. Fever Victim


County Commission Instructing Dr. Weathington to "Handle It"


The Gulf County Commission sus-
pects the County Health Department is
ill with a fever of discontent and until
further tests are made to find the cause
of the trouble, the Commission is
reluctant to prescribe a final diagnosis.
The Board isn't allowing the fever
toto unchecked without making anf
~ampt to bring it down. As a result of
aengthy consultation on the matter
Tuesday night, the Board instructed
their acting clerk, Jerry Gates, to send
a letter to the county health doctor, Dr.
W. T. Weathington to come to meeting
with the Commission to discuss the
matter.
All of the Commissioners were
concerned Tuesday night that .they
were personally being bombarded with
symptoms of discontent in the Health
Department by people who work there
and are connected with the operation in
some manner. Commissioner Jimmy
Gortman was the most vocal stating,
"I'm tired of every time we turn
around, there is a complaint from some
:member of the Health Department. We
-don't need that kind of thing."
Chairman Doug Birmingham sug-
gested the Board instruct Dr. Weath-


ington, the county health doctor, to take
steps to get the operation running
smoothly once more, or the Board will
take the matter to the state office.
Birmingham said, "That's Dr. Weath-
ington's responsibility in such matters
as this; not ours."
S T'Phe County participates in the
operation of the Health Department by
a contribution of local tax money for
part of the operating expenses, but the
actual day-to-day operation is handled
by the Department of Health Services
in Tallahassee. The local board has no
authority to employ or dismiss anyone,
but can strongly recommend in either
case, with their suggestions carrying
considerable weight on the state level.
Nobody definitely said what the
problem is, but one incident at the
County Board meeting Tuesday night
seemed to be a part of the situation.
Mrs. Nancy Mock, a recently hired
clerical person at the Port St. Joe clinic
was before the Board, requesting that
she be shown a letter which had
allegedly been written to the County
Board describing her as incompetent.
Her. attorney, Fred Witten, told the
Board Mrs. Mock had gone to Tallahas-


see with the allegation and had been
tested by the state office and declared
as efficient, competent and fully
capable of doing the, job. Mrs. Mock
wanted to know who had written the
letter and if the County Board was
going to consider the complaints made
against her..
The Board told Mrs. Mock they
didn't have a copy of the letter and
didn't know who wrote it; They also said
they were not going to even consider the
charges which might have been made.
Again they pointed out, "That's Dr.
Weathington's responsibility if there is
any need for concern."
Other letters were read during the
course of the evening, praising another
member of the department staff. The
letters were considered by the Board to
be another part of the problem.
The Board was unanimous in a
decision to send a letter to Dr.
Weathington asking that he look into
bickering and differences among per-
sonnel; that he personally direct both
departments in the county; that he
attempt to hire a second sanitarian for
the county; that he see that all citizens
using the facilities receive prompt and


Two Suspected of Dealing In Dope


courteous service. The letter went on to
state that if improvements weren't
noted within a short time, the Board
would take the matter to the state
department head for handling. If this
course fails, the Commission said it
would take necessary drastic steps to
clear Op the matter.
The letter is to be hand delivered to
Dr. Weathington today by Commission-
ers Leo Kennedy and Jimmy Gortman.
PAVING BIDS LET
The Commission let the last of
several paving contracts Tuesday
night, awarding one of two bids to
Florida Asphalt Company of Panama
City for resurfacing and to Gulf Asphalt
Corporation of Panama City for new
paving projects.
The resurfacing contract was for
$239,182.40. The contract included sur-
facing for streets in Beacon Hill, St. Joe
Beach, Wewahitchka, White City and
Port St. Joe.
The new construction contract was
in the amount of $187,733.88.
Both contracts were the low bid.
Reggie Tisdale of Barrett, Carlan
and Daffin of Tallahassee, the county's
engineer for the project, stated his
concern over some of the recent paving
performed by Florida Asphalt Paving
which is not sticking to the former
surface. "We don't know why the


paving is slipping, but Florida Asphalt
has volunteered to forego payment until
they correct the situation and have
expressed a willingness to come back
and do the jobs over where the paving
didn't stick. With their attitude of being
willing to correct the problem, I feel we
can safely recommend that they be


awarded the job in which they were the
low bidder".
Tisdale said the problem experi-
enced in the recent paving could be
from a number of causes, including a
defective bonding agent laid down
between the new and old paving. "We
(Continued on Page 8)
& CM .


,. . '-- �

The photo above shows a spot on the surface. This problem is what has me
Industrial Road where paving is County Commission concerned.
slipping away from the former road -Star photo


Gulf County Sheriff's Depu-
ties and a Marine Patrol
officer made an attempt to
arrest two men on Reid
Avenue Tuesday.afternoon,
who were suspected of at-
tempting to sell cocaine.
Sheriff's Investigator
James Buchanan said he,
Deputy Joe Johnson and Ma-


rine Patrol Officer Bucky
Richter attempted to arrest
Lorenzo Dunn of 231 Avenue A
and Charles Daniells of Ave-
nue C after they had received
a tip the two would allegedly
be making a sale of the
controlled substance.
The officers approached the
two, who were supposedly


trying to sell what was sus-
pected to be cocaine, when
Daniells threw down a small
packet containing a white'
powder and ran. The officers
arrested Dunn but were un-
able to catch Daniells, who is
still at large.
The Sheriff's Department
has sent a sample of the white


powder substance to the state
crime lab in Tallahassee for
analysis.
The officers filed a com-
plaint against the two, charg-
ing them with attempting to
sell a controlled substance.
Dunn was released after the
charges were filed, pending a
report on the analysis.


rWard Ridge Voting


Residents of Ward Ridge
will go the polls Tuesday of
next week to select a City
Commission for the small
incorporated community.
Polling will be in the Ward
Ridge City Hall between the
hours of 7:00 a.m., and 7:00
p.m.


Ward Ridge has a Commis-
sion of three members. All
three positions will be up for a
decision by the voters Tues-
day.
Seeking election in Group 1
is incumbent John E. Rich,
Sr., and challenger James H.
Bennett.
In group two, incumbent


Lewis W. Taylor will face
challenger Johnny D. Linton.
In group three, Commis-
sioner Allen V. McCulley will
be opposed by Oliver D.
Strickland.
The election will have more
importance than the election
of. three commissioners for
residents of the city. A ques-


Fires Keep Dept. Busy


Three fires kept the Volun-
teer Fire Department busy
most of the day last Thursday.
The first alarm, which went
off at mid-morning, called the
department to the home of
Billy Quinn on Avenue D. The
family was not at home at the
time, so the fire had a good
start before it was discovered
and the alarm sounded. The


inside of the home was gutted
by the fire and suffered
from water damage.
SAround noon, the depart-
ment was called to Howard's
Creek to a fire in a mobile
home. Before the department
arrived at the scene, they
were turned around by a
Sheriff's Deupty who told
them the blaze had been put


out.

Thursday afternoon, the
third alarm sounded, calling
the fire fighting crew to the
home of Mrs. Carmena Mor-
gan on Hodrick Avenue. A pot
of cooking food had been left
unattended on a range and had
blazed up, damaging the kit-
chen of the home.


Tues.

tion has been raised in the
community on whether or not
to abandon the charter of the
small city and revert back to a
status as just another unin-
corporated community in the
county.
The three incumbents favor
retaining the city charter. The
challengers have had their
signatures placed on various
petitions and suits which
would challenge certain oper-
ations in the city. While not
Specifically opposing incor-
poration, the suits and peti-
tions challenge certain por-
tions of the current operation
of the city.
The newly elected commis-
sion will represent Ward
Ridge before the State Depart-
ment of Community Affairs in
October which will make the
decision on whether or not to
abandon the charter.


Port St. Joe Is A Safe Place to Walk


Police Chief Roy Robinson, left, is presented a plaque Motor Club of AAA. The plaque marks the 10th year year in a
noting a full year in Port St. Joe with no pedestrian fatalities row with no pedestrian fatalities in the city. -Star photo
by Paul Lewis and Hampton Dunn, both with the Peninsula


Port St. Joe has earned a
special recognition from the
American Automobile As-
sociation for its outstanding
pedestrian safety efforts.
In the city last Wednesday
to present to award to City
officials was Hampton Dunn,
of Tampa, senior vice pres-
ident of the Peninsula Motor
Club (AAA). He presented a


handsome plaque to Police
Chief Roy Robinson at cere-
monies at the police head-
quarters. The local AAA
manager, Paul Lewis, joined
in the presentation.
Port St. Joe was given the
AAA's "Pedestrian Safety
achievement". This is one of
more than 236 top citations to
be presented by AAA clubs


across the country in the
motoring federation's 41st
annual Pedestrian Safety In-
ventory. According to Dunn,
2,921 cities participated in the
survey which evaluates and
recognizes outstanding ped-
estrian safety achievements
of participating communities
for the previous calendar
year.


All communities participat-
ing in the AAA program are
judged with others of compar-
able size and characteristics.
Program areas evaluated in-
clude maintenance of accident
records, safety legislation,
enforcement traffic engineer-
ing quality of school traffic
safety programs and active
public information and educa-
tion programs.


* a


I - -











Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR *
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1980


Amendments Outlined In Persuasive Language


When you go the polls for the second
time this election season on October 7, you
will be asked to cast your vote on five
amendments to the State Constitution. Do
you know what they say? Do you know
what they will do for or to you? Here is a
capsule look at the five amendments and
what their purpose is.
Amendment 1 proposes a tax exemption
for homes and businesses installing solar
energy devices. The exemption would be
effective for ten years and, in addition to
lowering fuel bills, would result in a
significant savings in taxes.
We oppose this amendment because in
the constitution, it would be a ruling forever.
If solar energy indeed becomes a viable
source of energy, there will come a day in
the near future when we would wish to
erase this exemption. It could better be
handled by statute.
Amendment 2 would create a state
finance agency that would permit revenue
bonds to finance or refinance residential
S housing. It proposes a complicated struc-
ture which its supporters say would require
no tax money but would assist middle
income families in purchasing housing and
would bolster the housing industry and the
state's economy in general.
Write into the bill that it would use no
S tax money and remove the complicated
structure and we would be for it. Other-
wise, no.


Amendment 3 would allow cities and
counties to grant non-school real and
tangible personal property tax exemptions
for new and expanding businesses and for
community redevelopment. Gulf County's
Commission has discussed the possibility of
tax exemption for the proposed Florida
Power plant being considered for Gulf
County. However, such an exemption would
have to be approved by the people in a
referendum of the people.
We like the theory, but would oppose
total exemption of local taxes, even though
some of our neighboring states are doing
just this to attract industry. New industry
requires new local services, some of which
are solely for' the industry involved. They
should pay a just share just as our other
industries do and not expect the man in
the street to pay his bills for him. With the
provision in this amendment leaving final
word up to the local tax payer and citizen,
we will be for it.
Amendment 4 increases the homestead
exemption on non-school taxes to $15,000 in
1980, $20,000 in 1981 and $25,000 in 1982.
THE INCREASED EXEMPTION WILL AP-
PLY ONLY IN THOSE COUNTIES WHOSE
PROPERTY TAX ROLLS ARE AT 100
PERCENT OF MARKET VALUE.
We'll vote against this amendment
because it is unfair in the first place and
negates any benefits which we might
receive from Amendment 3. So many


dollars must be received each year. With
this amendment, you would still pay even
more taxes from the 100 percent valuation,
or you would shift the responsibility of
providing those tax dollars to that new
industry you are trying to attract to
provide jobs for your children, making it
even less attractive for him to locate in
Florida. We think the decision of how much
valuation to place on a piece of property
and taxes to be levied on that property are
better decided on a local level where we
can shake our finger in the face of our
local people in government if we don't like
it.
Amendment 5 would remove the consti-
tutional mandate of a tax on business


inventories and give the Legislature author-
ity to exempt inventories from ad valorem
taxation.
The state now requires a place of
business to pay taxes on goods which he
has not sold at the end of the fiscal year.
This raises the price of his goods, since all
taxes and expenses of operating a business
is passed to the consumer. We believe this
amendment to be a just amendment.
All of the language in the amendments
are written in order to appeal to the voters.
We would be willing to bet our most prized
possession, our favorite recliner which fits
us perfectly after a hard day at work, that
none or all of the amendments being
passed would not save you one tax dollar.


"TRIM" Bill Could be A Means of.


"Trimning Tax Payer"


Jerry Gates, newly elected
-Clerk of the Court of Gulf
County, spoke to the Rotary
S .Club last Thursday, outlining
" a new bill which the Legisla-
. ture passed in the last ses-
sion, known as the "TRIM"
bill.
S. Gates said the bill would
: be more properly labeled,
: "!Trim the taxpayers" bill.
S- 'It was designed to provide
property relief, but only
- quits taking taxes from one
pocket and starts taking it
out of the other. The Legis-
lature and the Governor
have fooled the people into
thinking they have tax re-
lief, but have only succeeded
in taking the taxes from
another source in some in-
S stances and putting local
government in a bind in
others".
Gates said the newly in-
troduced $25,000 exemption
for local school taxing pur-
poses has shifted the finan-
cial burden from property
taxes to sales taxes. The
state is reimbursing the lo-
cal school district taxes with
sales tax income, providing
Sno tax relief. In a proposed
amendment to be voted on
in October, the counties and
cities will be placed in deep
trouble by a proposed $15,000


homestead amendment.
"There is no provision for
replacing this money with
state revenues".
Gates pointed out that lo-
cal government must have a
certain amount of money to
provide present services and
the money must come from
somewhere or the services
be curtailed. With millage
limits and directed expendi-
tures from the Legislature in
certain areas, local govern-
ment will be faced with
coming up with other local
sources of revenue or drop-
ping government services.
Gates said state mandated
programs cost the county
and cities throughout the
state a substantial portion of
their budgets each year.
"With these mandated pro-
grams which must be fi-
nanced by local funding, I
feel the Legislature has been
negligent and unfair to place
the cities and counties in the
position they. will find them-
selves in if the amendment
passes."
Gates pointed out that
even if the amendment pas-
ses, individual homeowners
won't get enough tax relief
to feel the difference. But
when the small amounts are
lumped together, they mean


a great deal to local govern-
ment programs. "The home-
owners have been fooled into
believing they will get a
substantial tax relief from
the bill, but the amendment
will only apply to those
counties where property is
assessed at 100 percent of
market value, and this defi-
nition is designated by the
state of Florida, not the
local Property Appraiser".
Gates went on to offer the
opinion that local tax payers
could be hurt more than
they were helped by the
increased homestead exemp-
tion. Coming from a person


- Gates


who deals in this kind of
thing daily in budgeting the
county's funds, this was a
pretty scary statement to be
making before property tax
payers.
The main thing which con-
cerned Gates was that with
the new amendment, which
would reduce local govern-
ment's taxing powers, it
would also have the effect of
further reducing local con-
trol, bringing closer the day
when all government would
be controlled and originate
from the state level rather
than from the local level.


Sheriff Seeking Recruits to

Beef Up Auxiliary Force


Sheriff Ken Murphy said
this week he is attempting to
increase his force of Auxiliary
Deputies to assist the Sheriff's
Department and upgrade
their manpower in the time of
emergency and special
events. This is a volunteer
organization made up of peo-
ple interested in better law
enforcement in Gulf County.
An Auxiliary training pro-
gram will begin Wednesday


evening, October 8, in Port St.
Joe and anyone interested in
the Auxiliary program of the
Gulf County Sheriff's Depart-
ment is asked to make appli-
cation at the Sheriff's office as
soon as possible, because the
applications must be screened
and approved in order to be
enrolled in the upcoming
training program. The train-
ing program is being conduct-
ed by Gulf Coast Community
College.


SMan s Tinkering With Nature Didn't Cause Tetratorn to Disappear


SCIENTISTS HAVE RECENTLY
come up with another species whose
time on earth was over and so
disappeared from the face of the
earth. Whether the giant bird, made
public last week in the papers after
discovery of fossils in Argentina was
because it no longer fit into the
scheme of things here on earth, or
simply because there was no En-
vironmental Protection Agency
around at the time to prevent its
demise, we'll never know.
A giant bird, named the Teratorn
by those who discovered the fossils,
was said to have measured 11 feet
from beak to tail, weighed between
160 and 170 pounds and a wingspan
of 25 feet. The monster is presumed
to have the capability to fly, based
on the bone structure in its wings.
The point is, even with nature in
S-perfect harmony, acting naturally as
only nature will, the bird disappeared
-without the help of man. Man didn't
-destroy its nesting places with air-
ports, high rises, super highways,
:: pesticides, fertilizers, dams, subdivi-
:sions or mines. The bird, like more


species than exist on the earth today,
just disappeared from the earth
because it could no longer adapt to
the changing world. The world chan-
ged considerably before mankind
began to tinker with it. The ice age,


the great flood, the age of numerous
volcanoes, heat, and extreme cold
made the forces of nature worse than
man has ever thought of being
toward the environment. Even in our
years, Mt. St. Helens has dumped
more pollutants into the air than
man has in this century.
WHAT DOES ALL THIS mean? I
don't really know except that man


has a responsibility not to foul his own
nest. I admit to that. We all need to
support activities which might prolong
the day when man will
be in the position which the Teratorn,
the dinosaur, the pterodactyl and the


whooping crane find themselves in.
Natrure no longer had need of these
species so they faded from the scene.
Man could also arrive at the point in
time where he was no longer needed
on earth.
If I had to draw a conclusion as
to why this great bird vanished, why
the other ancient species vanished
and why such birds as the bald eagle


are in danger today, I would have to
conclude that they were put here for
a purpose, and that purpose is
coming to an end. If this is the case,
nothing man can do will prevent
their demise. If they no longer fit


into the natural chain of nature, their
purpose and livelihood is ended.

WRITERS LAST WEEK eulogiz-
ed the fabled H. L. Mencken, the
much-heralded and quoted late editor
of the Baltimore Sun. Mencken would
have been 100 years old last week.
James Kilpatrick, whose writing


I admire, more so than Mencken's,
wrote one of his worst columns last
week, praising Mencken for a quote
attributed to the late writer, which
showed just how prejudiced and
narrow-minded even an educated per-
son can be.
The paragraph, written by Menc-
ken, said, and we quote:
"Down there (in the South) a
poet is now almost as rare as an
oboe player, a dry-point etcher or a
metaphysician. It is, indeed, amazing
to contemplate so vast a vacuity.
One thinks of the interstellar spaces,
of the colossal reaches of the now
mythical ether. Nearly the whole of
Europe could be lost in that stupen-
dous region of worn-out farms, shod-
dy cities and paralyzed cerebrums . .
. it is almost as sterile, artistically,
intellectually, culturally, as the Sa-
hara Desert.
"There are single acres of Eu-
rope 'that house more first-rate men
than all the states south of the
Potomac . . . If the whole of the late
Confederacy were to be engulfed by
a tidal/wave tomorrow, the effect


upon the civilized minority of men in
the world would be little greater than
that of a flood on the Yangtse-
kiang."
That from a man who was
almost revered by other writers as
being the epitome of writers.
Today, Mencken's words would
more aptly describe his native Balti-
more than they would the Soua
Oboe players are not rare here, tW
are metaphysicians. The south is now
the center of things scientific. The
South is strong and vibrant while
Europe is still relying on its decaying
past for greatness. The same seems
to be holding true for Baltimore and
surrounding cities, as they seem to
be in danger of being engulfed by the
tidal wave of complacency and decay
while the South is growing and
vibrant. Those "worn-out farms" of
the South are now feeding much of
the world.
Mencken and his cronies were
advertising their prejudice against
the South with such words while they
were labeling the South as the
champion of prejudice.


St. Joseph

Bay Tides

High and low tides, and their
respective heights, 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. Weat-
her Bureau in Apalachicola.


Thurs.
Fri.
Sat.
Sun.
Mon.
Tues.
Wed.
Thurs.


2314 1.4
2344 1.6


ETAOIN SHRDLU
S' * . B y: W .- . R
-,'6y"W ly R. Ramsey 1
� . *' ,' *' * - ' ,- -


- T H E ST A R - POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
. J. F a PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 6.00 SIX MONTHS, S4.00
S PublishedEvery Thursdayat36 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, FlordaOUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 510.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, 12.00
" S By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-ClassPostage Paidat Port St. Joe. Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the pubisners do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement
Wesley R. Ramsey ................ Editor and Publisher
SWilliam H. Ramsey ................... . Production Supt. SECONDCLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed The spoken word
Frenchie L Ramsey ................ Office Manager ATPORT ST. JOE,FLORIDA 3245 barely asserts;t printed wordthoroughly convinces The spokenword is lost; the printed word remains
Shirley K. Ramsey ............... ........ Typesetter
^ -I


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SCounty 3


Secure I
The Gulf County Commis-
sion instructed the Apalachee
Planning Council to proceed
with applications for govern-
ment funding for three pro-
jects Tuesday night.
Don Johnson, a representa-
tive of APC told the Commis-
sion the county is eligible for
certain projects to be funded
under the government pro-
gram and asked the county for
guidance in which avenues
they should proceed for fund-
ing. He said funding was
available for public facilities
such as water and sewer
facilities, sidewalks, and de-
velopment of approved indus-
trial sites.
Johnson said funding would
be provided, up to $500,000, to
provide roads, water and
sewer and other public ser-
- vices to sites to be occupied by
new industries in an area.
i The Commission instructed
SJohnson to apply for funds for
water and sewer for St. Joe
Beach and White City, side-
Swalk in sites to be ascertained
' later and for development of
an industrial site.
SCommissioner Gortman
Made the motion, insisting the
county pursue all three ave-
nues of funding.
Johnson said the county

SBarrto

Lead Area

SMinisters
The Port St. Joe Ministerial
Association, at its regular
September meeting elected
officers for the coming year.
Rev.Ernest Barr, Pastor of
the Pentecostal Holiness Chu-
rch, will serve as president.
Rev. Johnie McCurdy, pastor
of First United Methodist
Church, will serve as vice-
president. Rev.William Smith,
pastor of Beach Baptist Cha-
pel, will serve as secretary
andtreasurer.
The Association will again
have a Thanksgiving pro-
gramwhere all the churches
and people of the area are
invited to come together on
Nov. 23, 1980, at the Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School. The
committee for the Thanks-
- giving program is headed by
Rev. Fernandez. The com-
mittee welcomes your
Suggestions and prayers. Let's
all come together to give
thanks to God for all the gifts
he has given to us.


SPAT
PAT ALONZO


Carpet Is
Practical
Most new schools are car-
peted because school admin-
istrators across the country
have found carpet to be both
practical and easy to main-
tain.
Studies have been made
which show carpet to be a
most suitable floor covering
for today's schools. This
proves that carpets can with-
stand literally millions of foot-
steps during the period of
several school terms. This
should also prove that carpet
is the floor covering which is
tough enough for any home or
office.
Shop for carpet in our store.
We offer value and dependa-
bility. Select from samples.
We have much carpet in stock,
but we can also special order
for your particular needs.





of Port St. Joe
204 MONUMENT AVE.
PHONE 227-1199


Vlaking Application to


developmentt Financing
could not ask for development sidering a Gulf County loca- before the application is ac-
of an industrial site unless an tion. The problem at present is tually sent in.
industry has given the county the county has no letter of The County must hold a
a letter of intent to locate in intent from Florida Power public hearing as to just what
the county. "The letter must that they will locate here. areas they will apply any
be a part of the application", funds which might be receiv-
Johnson said. Gortman still insisted the ed. The Board agreed to
The Commission was think- project be included on the conduct this hearing at their
ing of development of a site for possibility the utility will next meeting, which will be
Florida Power which is con- make up its mind to come here held Tuesday, October 14.


H.N. Barney Amerson Jr.


Completes Basic


H. N. Barney Amerson, Jr.,
son of Mr.- and Mrs. Barney
Amerson, has successful
completed his basic training
in Orlando and his hospital
schooling in San Diago, Cal-


ifornia. Graduating fifth in a
class of 57 in 1980, Barney
graduated from Wewahitchka
High School in 1978 and is now
stationed at Pensacola at the
N.A.S. Base.


Honors for Mrs. Daniell


The Melody Rebekah Lodge
No. 22 passed a resolution of
respect in a recent meeting in
honor of their Past Noble
Grand, Lois Daniell, who died
on September 10.
Mrs. Daniell had been a
member of Melody Rebekah
Lodge No. 22 for more than 25
years, having served in many
different positions in the
Lodge. She had served on the
Installing Staff for the District

Autumn
A dry wind blows, and the
scarlet leaves fall limp in a
sacred and sad disorder,
Their ranks are thinned, their
gallant, glistening banners
lowered unconditionally
For out of the north like a con-
queror
Clothed in shining white, their
warder
Rides off tostill the dancing.
feet of autumn's hoyendish
gaiety.
lie rides as swift as an eagle
flies, this horror,
And clings to his horse as a
gull its ocean path,
As he swoops to strike there's
a leer
On the face of that warrior,
Frozen, stiff spined, hands
folded-his name is death.
Ah! Autumn, resplendent in
purple and gold, with your
brittle but valiant verbenas,
Was it wise for that monster
to see your cringe the mom-
ent his shadow fell?
A thing as lovely and daunt-
less as you should go forth
with horns and hosannas.
Never deigning to count the
battle's cost before the
death-blow fell.
Who knows but what had you
danced. on until dark had
deepened.
He, watching you whirl, a
scarlet and saffron-gowned
elf,
In that ephemeral moment
not knowing what happened,
Might have forgotten to strike
and been stricken himself?
VERABURGE


Rebekahs many times, and at
the time of her death was the
Musician. She had also re-
ceived the "Decoration of
Chivalry", the highest honor a
Lodge can bestow.
The resolution of respect
was signed by Aliene High-
tower, Past Assembly Mar-
shal, Hazel Sims, Past As-
sembly Conductor and Fannie
Mae McMillan, Noble Grand.

Last Rites He

Mother of R.
Mrs. Alice Bowen Prows, 91
of 1542 Gainer Ave, Panama
City, died Thursday after-
noon in a Panama hospital.
She Was a native of Jackson
County and had been a resi-
dent of Panama City for 80
years. Mrs Prows was a
member of the First United
Methodist Church and of the
Ethel Foreman Sunday School
Class.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Russell D. Prows Sr. of
Panama City; three daugh-


Gospel Sing

In Wewa

Saturday
David Rich's IGA of Port St.
Joe and Wewahitchka will be
sponsoring a gospel sing this
Saturday, September 27, at
7:00 p.m. CST. The sing will be
held in the parking lot of
Rich's IGA in Wewahitchka.
Some of the entertainers for
the evening will be the New
Life Singers from Wassau, the
Calvary Trio from Panama
City, Elmer Rogers from
WPAP in Panama City. Elmo
Rogers will be the M.C. for the
gospel sing. There will also-be
local talent from the Gulf
County area.
Everybody is welcome at
this free gospel sing. Bring
your own chairs.
The Wewahitchka High Sch-
ool and Church of God will
have refreshment stands for
your enjoyment.

Jerry Weeks

On Sea Duty
Navy Chief Hull Mainte-
nance Technician Jerry D.
Weeks, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E.E. Weeks of Route 3c, Box
42, Port St. Joe, has reported
for duty aboard the destroyer
tender USS Samuel Gompers,
homeported in San Diego.
A 1961 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School, he joined the
Navy in March 1962.


lid for

D. Prows
ters: Mrs. Katherine P. Phil-
lips of Panama City; Mrs.
Helen P. O'Hear of Akron,
Ohio; Mrs. Merriam P. Mas-
ker of Chipley; two sons:
Russell D. Prows, Jr., of Port
St. Joe; Ralph S. Prows of
Panama City; 12 grand-
children.
Funeral services were held
Sat. at 3 p.m. in the Smith
Funeral Home Chapel with
Dr. Rex Mixson officiating.
Internment followed in the
Parker Cemetary.


Hannon Insurance

Agency

The Insurance Store- Since 1943

Auto - Home - Business- Life - Flood

Bonds - Mutual Funds


8:30 til 6:00, Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1980


Football Season Iteserve front office of the Port St.
HFigh School for the remain
five home games. TicN
Tickets Are Still Being Sold are $12.50 for the balance
the year.
Season Reserved Seat Tic- kets are still on sale at the Reserved parking area


NEW STYLES-NE W FABRICS

'D


Joe included with your reserved
ning seating.
kets
e of Tickets are available at all
three drug stores or at the
a is High School front office.






FALL


-NEW IDEAS


Of 9)


SAVINGS STOREWIDE DURING
THIS FALL SALE 3 PIECE
- BEDROOM
s399
a ' - DRESSER
MIRROR
BED WITH
F OOT __
'--



N. ... ....... . 7 7
Early American upl 1
CHEST ...... *177 by Joknt.
The classic Early American design. Made from selected Maple veneers and hardwood solids.
The finish is a warm browntone. Early American has been the "people's choice"for many years.
Youllbe prud to own this beautiful bedroom suite.


Colonial charm, county . rmh....


4, ^ iI
'LA~:


25x20"xl9".
ALL THREE
TABLES
ONLY.........


'3 PIECE

TABLE GROUP J

$991


FALL SALE

SPECIALS
HOME
ENTERTAINMENT
" CENTER





IN
CARTON

SAVE
NOW
FINANCING AVAILABLE 60 x 15 x 73H.


B Mh.Entertain in the Mediterranean dining room of your dreams.
"Cavalcade" by Brovhill. Features Old World charm with Ne
O ,Bro y h ill" conveniences ... handsome, geometrical embossed carvings
DINING ROOM DIVISION brass hardware. The china is outstanding with its shaped cr,
interior lights and glass shelves. The tables are enhanced by
matched Broy-Shield protected laminated tops. Crafted of a
materials and engraved wood products. You will be proud to
L lovely furniture at such a reasonable price.

SA


1403

9 PI

DINING



Reg. '1603
TRESTLE TABLE
' BUFFET
FINANCING
AVAILABLE


S
R
PI


w World
s, antique
own top,
V-
uthentic wood
a own this



VE

ON THIS

ECE

ROOM


'99
HUTCH
5 SIDE CHAIRS
ARM CHAIR


INTEGRATED ENTERTAINMENT

AUDIO DISCO JUKE BOX
POWER MULTI-COLORED DISCO
STEREO CASSELIGHTS FLASH TO THE
*STEREO CASSETTE n
PLAYERiRECORDER - BEAT OF THE MUSIC
08 TRACK TAPE S 95
PLAYERiRECORDER "SAVE 1200
*3 SPEED BSR Mfg. List
CHANGER 44 649.95
SAVE $140.95
49 :fg Suggested -
STATE
HIGH BOY TMSTATE
TRACK TAPE
OLID STATEAYER RECORDER
CASSETTE PLAYER- * i TAI.I.SPEAKERSr
ECORDER Mfg. List
8 TRACK TAPE $199 .0$28995 . ..s ..O. ...J
LAYER/RECORDER


SAVE $160.95

$329 MAIYl

Mfg. 49 Complete Homne ml igg FURNurishgsCO
List $489.95


Second Big Week

Of Our

Dollar Day

Sale

Register for Free Gift
To be given away Sat., Sept. 27


-RA. * :7- -ER


HOME PILOT

S0 .


a


3


!m


PAGE THREE


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 25 1980 Cancer


Turkey WingsforA Whip-

Inflation Delicious Main Course
What the world needs now
is a high protein, main course
meat, low in cholesterol and -
fits, that is easily digested .:
and modestly priced. No such
animal? Have you taken a look
at turkey and turkey parts * ,P
in your supermarket lately?
Depending on your family
preference as to dark or
light meat, you have a choice
of turkey breast, steaks and
cutlets, thighs, drumsticks
.and wings. Fresh or frozen,
this wide variety of parts . .
combines well with many
-creatively in a number of
other foods and can be used buttered n les f a ti
-favorite recipes.
Turkey wings provide a
surprising amount of meat
for your money. They re-
spond best to long, slow,
moist cooking to bring out 1''
flavor and tenderness.
Try serving Turkey Wings
Fricassee on a platter over
cooked, buttered noodles
with glazed carrots and a ' '
tossed green salad. That is the c
-kind of whip-inflation good- " ,
-ness we all appreciate when
selectingg convenient cut-up
"turkey parts.
Turkey Wings Fricassee
4 turkey wings or "Turkey Wings Fricassee" combines cut-up turkey wings
wingettes (about simmered long and slow with spices, vegetables, and a bed of
2-112 pounds) buttered noodles for a truly economical main VoUrse.
1/4 cup flour 1/4 cup cold water hours or until turkey is
3/4 teaspoon paprika . Wide egg noodles tender. Transfer wings to
1/2 teaspoon salt Rinse wings and pat dry. heated platter. Remove bay
1/4 teaspoon white pepper Combine flour, paprika, salt leaf. Mix remaining flour with
4 tablespoons butter or and pepper. Roll turkey wings cold water to form a smooth
2 shortening in flour mixture to coat. paste; add slowly to hot
2 medium onions, Reserve remaining flour. Melt liquid, stirring to keep
chopped butter in Dutch oven or large smooth. Cook over medium
1 clove garlic, crushed heavy pot. Brown turkey on heat about 5 minutes, or until
4 cups chicken broth all sides. Add onions and sauce has thickened slightly.
2 carrots, sliced garlic; saute for 5 minutes. Pour over turkey in serving
i 1/2 cup celery, sliced Add broth, carrots, celery, platter. Garnish with parsley.
:. 1 bay leaf bay leaf, and rosemary. Cover Serve over cooked, buttered
-,,1/4 teaspoon rosemary and simmer for 2 to 2-1/2 noodles. Makes 4 servings.


Pete's Air Conditioning

and Refrigeration

25 Years of Experience

Service On Commercial and
Residential Equipment

Expert Service

Phone 229-6446




Sally's Drive In

Under New Management
Open 11:30 until 1:00 AM
Closed Tuesday

Pizza
Hamburgers

Shrimp

Eat In or Take Out

Highway 98- Near Bowling Lanes

Phone 229-9937





Top of the Gulf

I RESTAURANT
SHwy. 98 and 42nd St.* Mexico Beach

Great Weekend Seafood
SSpecials During September
S4til10 p.m. (CST)


Stuffed
Thursday Shrimp


$4.95


Florida
Friday Lobster $5.95

Saturday Platter $6.95

Sunday hole $395
Sunday, Flounder $3.95


by the Southern
Gentlemen in the
Commodore Room


S FRIDAY AND SATURDAY-9:30 PMtil 1:30AM
FRIDAY IS LADIES' NIGHT-
HALF PRICED DRINKS FOR LADIES, 9-11 PM
SATURDAY IS COUPLE'S NIGHT:
i- TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE FROM9-11 PM
I�


Awards

At Center
The Cancer Society would
like to thank all who helped
make the 1980 Cancer Crusade
a success. Recently an awards
ceremony was held to honor
all the House to House work-
ers who had donated their
time to aid the Cancer Society
in their fund-raising drive.
There were some who were
unable to attend the cere-
mony, and it is requested that
they come by Ready Arts and
Crafts, 223 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe, and pick up their 1980
Crusade Citation.
Those are: Susan Bigelow,
Betty McNeal, Jean Murray,
Linda Whitfield, Donnie
Lange, Mae Bracewell, James
Murray, Mildred Owens, Reva
Lane, Mary Nobles, Elaind
Jackson, Peggy McFarland,
Shirley Sanders, Betty Bouc-
her, Ruth Boucher, Malzie
Baldwin, Jennie Richardson,
Jo Sealy, Judy Griffin and
Levon Stripling.


GARC Needs

Pine Cones
The Gulf County Adult Act-
ivity Center for Retarded
Citizens is in need of pine
cones to use in its client
training program.
If you have pine cones in
your yard, please bring them
to the Center at 200 Peters
Street from 8:00 a.m.-4:00
p.m., Monday thru Friday, or
call 229- 6327, they will be glad
to come pick them up.



I----"-
IM M W a BSPa


Mr. and Mrs. Jessie W. Howard, Jr.


Wed Recently


Mr. and Mrs William L.
Dunigan, Sr. of White City
announce the marriage of
their daughter, Rebecca Ann,
to Jessie W. Howard, Jr., the
son of Mr. and Mrs Jessie W.
Howard,Sr. of White City on
Sept. 25.


The couple are both grad-
uates of Port St. Joe High.
Rebecca is presently employ-
ed at St. Joeseph Telephone
and Telegraph Co. Jessie
plans to enter the Air force.
The couple now resides at
216� Sixth St., Port St. Joe.


MRS. KENNETH LEO QUAGLIO


Miss Valerie Hidalgo


Bride ofKenneth Quaglio


Miss Valerie Patricia Hi-
dalgo and Lieutenant Kenneth
Leo Quaglio were married
Saturday, September 13, in the
Silver Chapel at Fort McClel-
lan, Alabama.
The bride is the daughter of
Colonel and Mrs. Peter Hidal-
go of Fort McClellan and
granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Byron Wilder of Port St.
Joe. The bridegroom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmond
Quaglio of Fort Lauderdale,
Florida.
Chaplain Max E. Meier
performed the ceremony with
Mrs. Otis Whittington of Ann-
iston, Alabama, as organist,
and Miss Sandy Merchant of
Gainesville, Florida, as vocal-
ist.
Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wore a gown
of ivory organza and lace. Her
fingertip veil of tulle was
attached to a band of silk
flowers.
Miss Julie Jones of Gaines-
ville, Florida, was maid of
honor, with Miss Cecelia
Cimino of Tallahassee and


Miss Wendy Hidalgo, sister of
the bride, as bridesmaids.
Daniel Moos of Dallas,
Texas, served his brother as
bestman. John Horn of Cocoa
Beach, Florida, and David
Hidalgo, brother of the bride,


were groomsmen.
A reception at the Fort
McClellan Officers Club fol-
lowed the ceremony.
After a wedding trip, the
couple will reside at Fort Ord,
California.


Do you sometimes wish you
that you could make interest-
ing flower arrangements?
Well here is your chance-
all of you who are
interested are in-
vited by the Port St. Joe
Garden Club to meet at the
Garden Center on Eighth
Street at two p.m. on Thurs-
day, Oct. 2. A series of color
slides on basic flower arrange-
ments will be shown. Mrs.
H.W. Griffin will be on hand to


Kathlene Carrillo

Kathlene
Is Eleven
Kathlene Carrillo celebrates
her eleventh birthday today,
Sept. 25. She is the daughter of
Jacque Carrillo of Port St.
Joe.
She is also the granddaugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Robinson of Port St. Joe.


explain and answer your freshments and itwill be free.
questions. The Garden Club extends a
It promises to be a fun gracious invitation to all to
afternoon. There will be re- attend next Thursday Oct. 2,

Eastern Star Honors

Robert Creamer, Sr.


The Order of the Eastern
Star of Port St. Joe has passed
a Resolution of Respect honor-
ing Robert L. Creamer, Sr.,
who died on September 14.
The Order will drape its
Charter in mourning for 30
days, tendering to the family


their sincere condolence and a
copy published.
The Resolution was signed
by Aliene S. Hightower, Past
Matron,'Dona Martin, Asso-
ciate Matron and Hazel Sims,
Worthy Matron.


PAGE FOUR


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis S.
Atchison of Manchester, Ga.,
announce the birth of their
son, Austin Tripp, on Septem-
ber 18.
Both Mr. Atchison and his
wife, the former Diane Tripp,
are both former residents of
Port St. Joe.


St. Joe


Drugs

Features

Old Fashioned


Soda

Fountain

* Sundaes
* Banana Split
* Cherry Cokes

* Ice Cream
* Milkshakes
* Cokes


Ear

Piercing
24-K Gold Studs
Included

Please
Excuse Us

While We Remodel
and Restock

For 24-hour
Emergency
Prescription Service
Call 648-5335


St. Joe


Drugs
,236 Reid Ave.
Phone 227-1723


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
.Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 9:30A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................ 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 6:00P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"


Basic Flower Arranging


Slides To Be Shown


An Invitation from

Long Ave. Baptist Church

We're asking you to come to church this Sunday and
judge for yourself if face to face, religion can give you
a happier, more meaningful Monday . . .
and Tuesday
and Wednesday
and Thursday
and Friday
and Saturday
1601 LONG AVENUE
BIBLE STUDY ....................... 9:45A.M.
WORSHIP ........................... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING .................... 5:45 P.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP .................... 7:00P.M.
SERMON TOPICS:
A.M. ....................... "A Portrait of Faith"
P.M. .................. "God's Formula for Victory"
REV. TED M. CORLEY
Pastor


A D
|a^e
* 6*54


I-












County Agent Gives Formula for Fertilizing


Fall Vegetable Gardens In N.W. Florida


By County agent
Roy LeeCarter
We all have to eat, and most
of us enjoy eating vegetables.
But, to grow properly and
Produce abundantly, vege-
table crops have to eat too,
and, we have to feed them
fertilizer, that is. A good
fertilizer program is an essen-


Turn You.
Slumber parties or Satur-
day night family gatherings
call for fun-to-serve foods like
- Create-A-Wholegrain Pizza.
Kids of any age and pizza go
Together and everyone will
love to use his or her imagina-
Stion as a guide in doing their
own thing!
The crisp crust is pre-
pared with flavorful ground
oat flour - the wholegrain
flour you can make yourself.
Place quick or old fashioned
Soats in your blender or food
processor, blend and you have
Ground oat flour. Wholegrain
oats contain seven B vitamins,
vitamin E and they also supply
nine minerals.
This pizza supplies some-
thing from each of the basic
our food groups, making it a
nutritious meal or a healthy
snack. It's also a good way to
Suse leftover vegetables you
have in the refrigerator. Serve
Create-A-Wholegrain Pizza
with a crisp salad and fruit
Sfor dessert. Turn your kitchen
into a pizzeria - the fun is
just beginning!
SCreate-A-Wholegrain Pizza
Crust:
2/3 cup milk
1/4 cup vegetable oil
1-1/4 .cups all-purpose
flour
3/4 cup Ground Oat
Flour*
1 teaspoon baking
:powder
1 teaspoon salt
Topping:
1/2 cup prepared
pizza sauce
3;4 cup (3 oz.) shredded
Mozzarella cheese
Frankfurter or pepper-
oni slices, if desired
Ripe olive or mush-
room slices, if desired
Chopped green
pepper, if desired
Crisply cooked bacon
slices, crumbled, if
desired


The
Pentecostal Ho
2001 GARRISON AV

Invites You to W
Ernest A. E

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

-- -- - - -' o ff e


MILDREI

Supervise
Pd. Pol. Adv.. Pd. for by h


tial part of vegetable garden-
ing in Florida. But, fertilizers
sometimes can be confusing.
What do the numbers mean?
And, how much of which kind
should you use?
You can improve the fertil-
ity of your home vegetable
garden soil with animal ma-
nures, or other kinds of


organic matter. But
job right in most si
you also need a co
fertilizer with si
amounts of the thr
plant nutrients.
Plants neeaa va
nutrients. But, th
elements you must s
nitrogen, phosphoru


r Kitchen Into A Pizzer
_, '_* .s


For ('rust:
1. PREHEAT oven to
4250F.
2. GREASE large cookie
sheet: sprinkle lightly with
corn meal, if desired.
3. ADD milk and oil to
combined all-purpose flour,
oat flour, baking powder and
salt in medium-sized bowl;
stir with large spoon until
mixture forms a ball.
4. KNEAD on lightly
floured surface about 10
times.
5. DIVIDE dough into
6 balls; press out each ball on
prepared cookie sheet to
form 5-inch circle.
6. BAKE 16 to 18 min-
utes or until edges are light
golden brown.
-0 pip 0 PO 0004


Words could never express
how grateful I am to all my
friends who worked so dili-
gently for me during the First
Primary. I am fortunate
enough to be in the Second
Primary and I need your
continued vote and support.
PLEASE VOTE FOR ME ON
OCTOBER7th. I NEED
EACH OF YOU.


) W. JONES

or of Elections
Mildred W. Jones, Camp. Treas.


Citizens of Gulf County


I am Eldridge Money,
seeking the office of
County Commissioner of
District 5.
I want to thank you for
your vote and support in
the First Primary and
also ask for your vote
and support on October
7th.
I also want to ask those
who voted for Mr. John-
son and Mr. Pollock to vote for me this time, to help me
to win the victory. Your vote will be greatly appre-
ciated.
I also thank those of you that worked for me during the
past weeks, and I need your continued help, in order to
win the victory.
Thank you and may God bless you.
-VOTE FOR


SELDRIDGE MONEY
County Commissioner, Dist. 5

__________,-mamma-


For Topping:
1. SPREAD abo
tablespoons pizza sa
each partially bake
sprinkle with about
spoons cheese.
2. ARRANGE di
ditional toppings ove
3. CONTINUE
.about 5. minutes
cheese, is melted. ,
5-inch round pizzas.
*Ground Oat F
1. PLACE 1 cup
old fashioned oats, u
in blender or food pr
2. COVER;blend
seconds. Makesabout
NOTE: Flour can
ahead and stored i
covered container in
place up to 6 months


, to do the tassium. Fertilizers com-
tuatuions, only are described in terms
mmercial of the amount of nutrients they
gnificant contain. For example, a 100-
ee major pound bag of a 6-8-6 fertilizer
would contain six pounds of a
variety ot nitrogen compound, eight
he major pounds of phosphorus in the
upply are form of phosphoric acid, and
s, and po- six pounds of a potassium
compound called potash.
SThe type of fertilizer you
',a need depends quite a bit on the
kind of soil you have. Your
real objective is to provide
^ only those plant nutrients that
S your plant dosen't already
have in amounts large enough
for vegetable production.
For the sandy soils that are
so common in Florida, we
usually recommend a 10-10-10
or 13-13-13. For muck amd
peat soils, which are already
t. high in organic matter, we
recommended something like
, an 0-12-20. If the soil in your
Garden isn't typical of either
of these common soil types,
you should probably have your
soil analyzed. Then you can
choose a fertilizer best suited
to your needs.
- For sandy soils, and other
soils with low nitrogen, you'll
need between two and five
pounds of fertilizer for every
100 square feet of garden. On
organic soils, you'll need one
or two pounds of fertilizer per
100 square feet.
You should divide the a-
mount of fertilizer called for
into two or three applications.
S About half should be broad-
Scast in the garden a week or
two before planting. The rest
ut 1-1/2 should be applied in shallow
sauce over furrows on both sides of the
ed crust; seed rows at planning time.
2 table- The furrows should be about
desired ad- six inches apart, and only two
r cheese, or three inches deep. Spread
baking the fertilizer evenly in the
or until furrows, andthenfillwith soil.
lakes six The amount of fertilizer you
place in each furrow will vary
lour according to the distance
quick or between seed rows. With
uncooked narrow rows, you'll have more
processor. furrows in a given area, and
about 60
3/4 cup. just a little fertilizer in each
be made one. Where the rows are
n tightly further apart, you'll have
cool dry fewer furrows. In this case
s. . you can put more fertilizer in


each furrow. Just be sure to
apply the right amount for
your garden, and spread it
evenly through the furrows.

Fifth

Quarter at

Methodist

Church
This Friday night, after the
Perry game here, there will be
an aftergame 5th Quarter
Fellowship at First Baptist
Church. All youth from seve-
nth grade and up through
college and career age are
invited to come.
Food, fun, and fellowship
activities will begin immedi-
ately following the St. Joe vs.'
Perry game. The activities
will be held in the fellowship
hall of the church.


Margaret Key Biggs, White
City, has had a number of her
works published in antholo-
gies and magazines recently.
Dr. Hans Juergenson, editor
of GRYPHON published by
the University of South Flor-
ida has accepted two poems to
be used in the winter issue of
that literary magazine. They
are "The Undoing" and
"Three Words in Green."
Alice Briley, President of
the National Federation of
Poetry Societies and editor of
ENCORE will print "Mellow-
ness Coming Down" in her
prestigious magazine.
A new California magazine
called Laughing unicornwill
feature a Biggs poem in a
special action on aging. The
poem in entitled, "The Aging
Women."
MINOTAUR of San Fran-
cisco, California, is publishing
"Behind the Lines" and "The
Couple" in a fall issue.
Don Ogden of Wellfleet,
Massachusetts, will feature
there Biggs poems in his
anthology, THE HOLY-
LIBEL.
THE COCONUT CREEK
CHRONICLE in Margate,
Florida, used "Velvet Mo-
ments," "Ritual of the Dry
Season,"and "Rising on the
Wing" in recent issues.
AFFINTITIES edited by
Betty Owen and published by
the Hollywood South Florida
Poetry Institute contains two
Biggs poems in its current
issue: "A Devil-Mean Wo-
men" and "Ebony Swirl."
Editor Daniel Betz of Harris
Iowa, will publish "The Color
Wheel" in an upcoming issue
of THE PUB.
POETRY MONTHLY of Az-


usa, California, will publish
"Woman Untouched," "Anti-
dote" and "Retaliation" in
future issues.
A short story, "Tudid" was
published in against the wall
in the August issue of that New
'Jersey Magazine.
Current issues of both
EARTHWISE and TEMPEST
contain interviews with other
writers by Biggs. Biggs' sec-
cond chapbook by EARTH-
WISE will be released in a few
weeks.


Jason Keith Gardner

Jason Is One
Jason Keith Gardner, son of
Ronald and Pam Gardner,
will celebrate his first birth-
day, Friday September 26, in
Montgomery, Alabama along
with family and friends. He
and his parents are originally
from Montgomery. They now
reside at St. Joe Beach. His
father, Ronald, is serving as
the Youth Director at the First
Methodist Church here in Port
St. Joe.


Mexico Beach senior cit-
izens will have their first
mini-bus ride on Thursday,
October 2, to Panama City.
The Bay County on Aging
Council spoke to group of
interested citizens who are 60
years of age or older, or whose
spouse is 60 or older.
The Council's bus will leave
Mexico Beach at 10 a.m.
Central time and return at 2
p.m., giving the passengers an
opportunity to shop or keep
doctor appointments and


Music Program

at Mt. Carmel
"Genesis", a musical group
of Mt. Carmel Baptist Church
will be sponsoring a musical
program to be held at their
church on Monday, Sept. 29, at
7:30 p.m.
, Special guests of the even-
fing will Be "'Rapture", of'
Wewahitchka.
Rev. Luther Baker, pastor,
invites the public to attend.


SHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1980



McFarland Named


1980 York Rite Honoree


Mr. and Mrs Everett Mc-
Farland attended a
York Rite supper at the York
Rite Temple recently in Pan-
ama City. Mr. McFarland
was presented with an award
naming him York Rite Mason
of the Year 1980 from the York
Rite Bodies of Panama City.
For many years Mr. Mc-
Farland has worked with the
Masonic Order in Port St. Joe
and Panama City.
He is a member of the
following Masonic Orders:
Port St. Joe Lodge III FAM,
Royal Arch Chapter and Post
.High Preist of Royal Arch.
Chapter no. 56 St. Joseph
Chapter, Council II 26, of
Panama City and Past Illus-
trious Master, St. Johns Com-
mandery II 29 of Panama City
and Past Eminent Com-
mander,a Shriner, member at,
Morrocco Temple, Jackson-
ville, York Cross of Honor


(KYCH) from Leesburg, Pri- for the Royal Arch Chapters
ory no. 60. He also served two for the 9th Masonic District
years as Deputy High Preist for Florida.


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.
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday -7:00-7:45

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



Over 20 years experience in record keeping,
bookkeeping, computer operation
and office procedures

Your Best Choice


THESE THINGS I SOLEMNLY PROMISE TO
ACCOMPLISH WHEN ELECTED:
1. To work for 100 percent registration of every person
eligible to vote in Gulf County;
2. To obtain authorization to take the voting machines
into both high schools for the purpose of
familiarizing students with their operation. Let's
get our young people included in the democratic pro-
cesses right away. Our young people need to be pro-
perly educated to execute that great American her-
itage-the freedom of the ballot;
3. I will also take the registration books to outlying
areas at designated times to make it easier for
everyone to be able to register;
4. To operate the office of Supervisor of Elections
within the budget as approved by our county com-
mission;
5. The needs of the handicapped and elderly are
among my greatest concerns and I will do every-
thing to make voting as easy as possible for them.

Cora Sue


ROBINSON

Supervisor of Elections

Pd. Pol. Adv.for Cora Sue Robinson, Paid for by Camp Treat Margaret Smith
� I II II I


lunch in Panama City. If
successfully used on October
2, the plans call for twice-a-
month mini-bus schedule.
Those interested to ride this
mini-bus are to call 648-8985 to
arrange for the October 2nd
trip, and there is no charge
whatsoever.

Porter Family

Holds Reunion

September 21
Members of the family of
the late Britt and Allie C.
Porter held a family reunion
this past Sunday, Sept. 21 in
Port St. Joe.
All of the immediate family
were present for the occasion.
Present were Ressie Lee of
Port St. Joe, Betty Strange
and Francis Porter, both of
Panama City, Essie Estridge
of Wewahitchka, Mary Ruger
of Eagle River, Wisconsin, M.
B. Porter of Blountstown and
Minnie Lynn of Port St. Joe.


AN OPEN LETTER


TO THE PEOPLE OF GULF COUNTY



I want to take this opportunity to personally

thank the people of Gulf County for their

Tremendous show of support during the

September 9 Primary. Because of this over-

whelming support, I am once again able to

serve you for another two years in Talla-

I hassee. I pledge to continue to be diligent

in my efforts as State Representative and

will work to insure that the people of the Ninth District have

a strong voice for Northwest Florida in the House of Repre-

sentatives. Again, a hardy "THANK YOU" to everyone; and,

rest assured that I will continue to KEEP ON WORKING FOR

YOU here and in Tallahassee.





LEONARD J. HALL


State Representative, Dist. 9


Mini-Bus Rides for


M.B. Sr. Citizens


Margaret Biggs Has


More Poems Printed


~~----------
First
illness Church
'E. - PORT ST. JOE

orship with Them
Barr, Pastor
VICES
. ........... . 9:45 AM
................ 11:00AM
................ 7:00 PM
. .......... .. . 7:00 PM

"""""" ""r s "


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

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


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Streed and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
AL YANCEY, Minister of Music
SUNDAY SCHOOL ............................. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ......... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ......................... 6:30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..... 7:00 P.M.


"Come and Worship God with Us"











THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1980


Beacon Hill, two lots, fenced
Syard, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. double
Side trailer. $25,000. 229-6961
or 648-8971.
tfc 9-25

Four bedroom, older home
with large back yard, reason-
able. Call 904-476-3532 for in-
formation after 7:00 p.m.
3tp9-25


Lot at Howard Creek high &
dry. Septic tank, pump, with
8x8' utility house built around
pump. Electric pole with box
included. Large boat shed.
.29-6687. tfc 8-21

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 11-14


2 lots on Hickory Street,
approx. 100 yds. from river on
beautiful Red Bull Island,
Wewahitchka. Perfect area
for fishing and hunting. Each
lot 125' wide x 100' deep. For
quick sale, $2,195 ea. Call 904-
648-5351 after 5:00 p.m. tfc 7-17

A faucet that leaks enough
to fill a cup in.ten minutes
wastes 3,380 gallons of
water a year.


We're Here ForYou..M

E. B. MILLER REALTY


RENTAL
Brand new, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, garage and porch
in Gulf Aire. 6 months lease minimum.
Available soon. No. 20


Owner Says Sell Now! Price reduced from
$44,500 to $39,000. This solid home as 1,920 sq.
ft. It would cost $57,600 today to build brand
new at $30 a square foot, not counting the lot
and a half in an excellent location. Land area
totals 127% ft. on Garrison and is 180' deep.
Room for large garden, swimming pool,
tennis court or whatever. If you need more
room, a nicer home, or change in locale, this
is a real bargain. 1101 Garrison. No. 102


PORT ST. JOE
Excel. opportunity for a
young couple to own their
own home and have income
from .the property paying
the mortgage. 3 furnished
rental units in addition to
main house. Owner financ-
ing available. Come find out
the details! $46,000. No. 100.
Homemakers dream-3
bdrm., 1% ba. home, fully
carpeted, separate dining
rm., Ig. den, has drapes,
refrig., stove & dishwasher.
Nice large lot. 1910 Cypress
Ave. Assume existing loan
or refinance at $37,500. No.
101

4 bdrms, 2 kitchens, could
be used as 2 apts. or a
boarding house. Room ga-
lore for the large family,
good garden space and
utility house. Quiet dead end
street. No. 103
Corner lot with nice 3
bdrm., 2 ba. house. Lg. liv.
rm & comfortable den.
Chain link fence, stor. shed,
shallow well and pump. 619
Marvin Ave. $37,500. No. 104

Price reduced. 4 bdrm, 2 ba.
with nice 18�'x23' family
rm. Stucco on block exterior
on 2 lots. Plenty of rm. for
the whole family! 1618 Mar-
vin Ave. $44,900 with terms
available. No. 105.

*rake root in a 2 bdrm, 1 ba.
home on fenced lot. Liv. rm.
with fireplace, din. rm, re-
modeled kitchen, utility
house in back, new cen. h&a
Call for more info. 527 10th
St. $25,000. No. 106
Beautiful executive home
on THREE landscaped lots.
3 Ig. bdrms, 28' liv. rm.,
garage and double carport.
Lots of extras, including Ig.
screened Fla. rm. and 2
workshops. 602 17th St. No.
107. $59,500.
523 Third St, Available im-
mediately. 3 bdrm., 1 ba.
Carpeted liv. rm. Newly
painted inside and out. Con-
veniently located and very
reasonably priced at $14,000
,Owner will consider financ-
ing at 10 percent. No. 111.

Nice shady city lot, 516 7th
Street.
New Listing: 528 7th St.
Comfortable 2 bdrm. (plus
extra small rm.), 1 ba.
home with fireplace in liv.
rm. Lg. eat-in kitchen furn.
with stove, refrig., table and
chairs. House is furnished
completely including air
conditioner. Very reason-
ably priced at $17,000.00.
No. 112.
Bargain for handyman. 3
bdrm., 1� ba. fenced yd,
unique design. Assumable
loan. With a little elbow
grease this could be a show-
-place. $19,500. 1508 Long
Ave. No. 113
MOBILE HOME
Mobile home for sale. 24'x
56'. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., partially
furnished, cen. h&a, excel.
cond. Only $12,500. No. 021.


648-50:


CAPE SAN BLAS
70' on the Gulf, ideal build-
ing site, beautiful beach for
front yd., no traffic, great
surf and fishing. Bargain at
$14,000. No. 11
Two gorgeous dry acres of
tall pines and shrubbery
with 205' fronting on the
highway and bay. Just be-
yond the old salt works
marker. Owner will sell all
or 100' either side. Finan-
cing available. No. 10
INDIAN PASS
Be protected by Century
21's Home Protection Plan
when you purchase this
lovely 3 bdrm, 2 ba., cen.
h&a, fully modern home
only 1 blk. from beach.
$40,000. No. 602.

Observe the beauty of the
Gulf! This newly construct-
ed stilt beach home has ob-
servation deck for viewing
and sunning. 2 bdrms, insul-
ated thruout. Call for more
info. $39,500. No. 601

BEACON HILL
2 story house with sun deck
on U.S. 98, gives you a
beautiful view of the Gulf.
SCompletely furns. deluxe 4
bdrm., 2 ba. home. Ready
for occupancy. $65,000. No.
300
3 bdrm. mobile home on
edg. dl
'Partly fur"
, owner financed.
$21,250.

BEACH LOTS
A Ig. selection of excel.
bldg. lots in Mexico Beach,
St. Joe Beach, Beacon Hill,
plus Gulf Aire lots. No. 900.
Gulf Aire - Excel. invest-
ment potential. Buy now,
build later or let it increase
in value each year. Only a
few front lots left.

168' Gulf front, 164' on U.S.
98, over 250' deep. Ideal for
investment or unique loca-
tion for a beach home. No.
902.

:WHITE CITY
New Listing: 1067 sq. ft.
living area plus enclosed
garage. New house, stone
and stucco outside. Carpet-
ed & vinyl thruout. Beauti-
ful barn wall panelling. 3
bdrm, 2 ba., modern kitchen
includes built-in range and
wall over, dishwasher. Den
has stone fireplace. Located
on 100x165' lot on Charles
Ave. Can be seen anytime.
Call today. No. 022


ST. JOE BEACH
BEACH LOTS-3 lots, 1 blk.
from beach in St. Joe
Beach. Each lot 50'x125'.
$16,750. No. 200
Excel. buy! 3 bdrm, 1� ba.
mobile home on 75'x100' lot.
Block and a half from the
beach, $12,500. Santa Anna.
No. 201
% block from beach in good
location pupJex with 2
bdrm. (bath h .
rent tlh 9
No. 202
3 bdrm., 2 ba. beauty on 2
lots, extra insulation thru-
out, carport, storage bldg.,
chain link fence. Less than 2
yrs. old. Will sell below re-
placement cost. (Ponce de
Leon). $47,500. No. 204
This most attractive beach
home is located 1 blk from
beach and is priced to sell. 2
bdrms, 1 ba., liv. rm., din.
rm, kitchen, cen. h&a, well
insulated, utility house and
fenced in back area. Canal
St. $22,500. No. 205.
Absolutely immaculate,
charming beach cottage,
professionally decorated &
fully furnished with superb
taste. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. and kit-
chen is a homemaker's
dream. On stilts among the
pines. 75'x150' lot. This one
will go fast. $38,950. No. 206
Use your own skills and
imagination to complete a
partially finished house. 3
bdrms., 1% ba., liv. rm, din.
rm, garage with utility rm.,
only 1 block from beach. Ad-
jacent corner lot also avail-
able. $19,000. No. 207
Need more room? Beautiful
beige brick home on east
side of Hwy. 98. Lovely nat-
ural wood interior. 3 Ig.
bdrms., 2 baths, den with
magnificent view of Gulf.
Huge bay windows, sun
deck. Fenced dog run. 25'
kitchen-dining rm., util. rm,
very Ig. living rm with fire.
place. Adjoining acre. Will
sell separately. No. 209.
Super nice beach cottage, 2
bdrm. - den, or 3 bdrm., 2
ba. on U. S. 98, across from
beach. Unique design. Car-
pet & vinyl floors. Lg. utili-
ty rm, board privacy fence.
Sharpest cottage on beach.
$42,500. No. 208

ACREAGE
200' on Intracoastal Canal,
3.7 acres. /2 mile from
paved Hwy. 386. A beautiful
property for anyone who
wants to tie up his boat in
his own backyard. $30,000.
No. 800.

8.5 acres on 386, near Over-
street, all cleared. $50,000.
No. 802.
Almost 2 acres fronting on
Wetappo Creek. High and
dry with horseshoe bank
overlooking creek. Owner
may subdivide. $27,000. No.
804.
Shady lot at Howard Creek.
Just a few minutes walk
from the boat landing.
$3,000. No. 805
Perfect acre in Overstreet
for your new home. High, no
marsh. Not far from the
Intracoastal Canal. $3,500.
No. 806


Own your own Jean Shop;
go direct-no middle man, no
salesman's fee. Offering all
the nationally known brands
as Jordache, Vanderbilt, Cal-
vin Klein, Sedgefield, Levi and
over 70 other brands. $14,-
500.00 includes beginning in-
ventory, airfare for 1 to our
national warehouse, training,
fixtures and Grand Opening
Promotions. Call S. K. Small
at Mademoiselle Fashions 501-
329-8326. ltp 9-25


MEXICO BEACH
Valuable property on beach
side-3rd lot from beach!
Completely furnished dup-
lex on 28th St. 1 bdrm., 1 ba.
on each side. Call for more
info. $47,000. No. 401
Live within walking dis-
tance of beach in a furn. 2
bdrm., 1� ba. mobil home
on 75'x112' corner lot. Utili-
ty shed in back with wash-
ing machine. 2 blks. from
beach at a nice affordable
low price-$17,500. No. 402.
Remodeled, cozy, 2 bdrm.
home on paved 386A (15th
St.) One block from beach.
Refrig.. stove, dishwasher
stay. $27,000. No. 404
2 bdrm. comfortable well
built home 1% blocks from
beach. Carpeted, refrig. &
stove, cen. heat, on 50x125'
lot. $24,500. No. 405
2-3 bdrm. mobile home on
attractive fenced lot 2 blks.
from beach. Completely fur-
nished including washer &
TV. EXTRA 56' screened
porch! EXTRA 40' boat
house. Available immedi-
ately. No. 406.

COMMERCIAL
Business for Sale: Con-
venience store, St. Joe
Beach, corner Bay & Ameri-
cus. 1,536 sq. ft., 10 door
walk-in cooler, paved drite
way on 1� lots with con-
crete slab ready for expan-
sion or other business. Call
for details. No. 700
3% acres, close to town,
with store bldg., fully equip-
ped, including Ig. commer-
cial cooler, counters and is-
land shelving. Plenty of
room for expansion. Owner
may finance. Make offer.
No. 701.
30'x90' commercial lot on
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St.
Across alley from City Hall.
Priced right and owner will
finance. $12,000. No. 703

HIGHLAND VIEW
This spacious house has 3
roomy bdrms. with dbl.
closets in ea. rm, 1 ba., liv.
rm, kitchen & din. combo,
den, single car garage, utili-
ty rm. $29,500. No. 500,
Plenty of rm, indoor and
outdoor. 4 bdrm. unfurn.
home on over � acre of
good land. Pecan tree,
grape arbor and chain link
fence. Extra liv. rm. & bath
apt. adjoining. Big plus is a
barn, 2-story. Equip. to
farm Ig. garden area. All
this for only $28,000. No. 501.
OAK GROVE
Clean and sharp, 1 bdrm.
with child's rm, fully furn.
mobile home on corner lot in
Oak Grove. Well insulated,
gas central heat. Owner will
Finance, $7,500. No. 108.
2 lots, chain link fence,
grass, landscaping, storage
sheds, carport. 12x65' mob-
ile home in excel. cond. with
cen. h&a. A most comfort-
able arrangement. No. 110.

OVERSTREET
Two beautiful k2 acre lots at
Wetappo Estates, not far
from the Canal. No mobile
homes. Financing avail-
able. No. 011

Beautiful brand new 3 bdrm
2 ba. home on 6 private
acres. Modern "country"
living at its best. Priced in
the mid '50's. No. 012


REALTOR PATTY MILLER, Realtor Assoc.


AFTER HOURS
SHERRIE ZYSKI - 2298494 JIM CLEMENT - 648-5482
Broker-Salesman Associate
SANDRA CLENNEY - 229-6310 NATALIE SHOAF - 227-1498
Realtor Associate Associate

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

1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH


3 bdrm. furnished house at
Mexico Beach. Also 2 bdrm.
trailer at Mexico Beach. Call
227-1420. ltc9-25

One bdrm. furnished house
for rent, in town. 648-5144.
tfc 8-28
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
227-1251. tfc 10-23

Trailer space, full hook-up
229-6449. tfc 9-11


FOR RENT
Mexico Beach
1-2 bdrm. apt. $150 mo.
2-2 bdrm. apt. $200 mo.
1-2 bdrm. Gulf frnt$250 mo.
St. Joe Beach
1-3 bdrm. house $225 mo.
1-2 bdrm. trailer $185 mo.

Marguerite Wainwright
Realtor
648-8220
900B E. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach
3tc 9-11

Efficiency apartment or
campers on the beach. By day,
week, month or year. Ski
Breeze Camp Sites. Call 229-
6105. tfe 9-18

For Rent: Air cond. furni-
shed apt., 1 or 2 adults only.
No pets. Call 227-1796 day or
648-8295 evenings and week-
end. tfc 9-11

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
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

12x58' air cond., furn. mob-
ile home, also a 28' travel
trailer, air cond, and furn.
Several vacant trailer spaces.
229-8669. 4tc 9-4

2,000 sq. ft. home, 3 bdrms, 2
ba., den, living rm. Good loca-
tion. 227-1151. tfc 7-3

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

Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.,
229-8723.






Carrier needed for News
Herald in Oak Grove area.
Phone Mr. Cox, 229-8019.
2tp9-25

Need: Marine Mechanic,
experienced in outboard
motors and Stern drive. Re-
ferences needed. Pay negoti-
able. 648-8376. Car Care Cen-
ter. tfc 9-18

PART-TIME VAN DRIVER-
Minimum requirements-
high school graduate, valid
Fla. chauffer's license, clean
driving record and an interest
in working with persons with
special needs. Fringe benefits.
Apply Gulf County Adult Acti-
vity Center for Retarded Citi-
zens, PO Box 296, Port St. Joe.
229-6327. EOE. 2t9-18


RAL STTEFO SAL


Babysitting, 503 Madison
St., Oak Grove. 9-6 Mon. - Fri.
$1.00 an hour; $25 a week. No
phone. Please stop by.
2tp9-25

Air conditioning, refriger-
ation and major appliance re-
pair. All work guaranteed.
John Hill. 229-6035. 9tc 9-25

If you are planning to build a
home or remodel your present
one. Call George Gainnie at
229-6411. A licensed contrac-
tor. 8tp9-4
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

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.98W. 227-1763
tfc 8-5

BEACH MOBILE HOME
SERVICE
Supplies & Service
Call 648-8363
tfc 8-21


CHURCH SUPPLIES
Music - Records - Tapes
Rubber Stamps
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
Gifts - Bibles
Sound Studio Recording
* Service
7-OAKS GOSPEL
SUPPLIES
115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
Port St. Joe, Fla.
227-1325 tfc 9-11


RED CARTER'S GUN SHOP
Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing - Blueing
New & Used Guns - Scopes
tfc 10-2


MIS . FR AL


PROGRAMMER-Require-
ments: 4 yr. college degree in
special education or related
fields, experience working
with the handicapped, general
knowledge of individual pro-
gramming procedures. Apply:
Gulf County Adult Activity
Center for Retarded Citizens,
200 Peters St., P. O. Box 296,
Port St. Joe, FL 229-6327.
EOE. 3tc9-25







Yard Sale, Saturday, Sept.
27, 9:00 - 5:00. 1011 Woodward
Avenue, Port St. Joe.

Garage Sale: Baby items,
household goods, 3 families.
116 Hunter St., Oak Grove,
Friday only. 8 a.m. till.
ltc9-25

Yard Sale: Friday and Sat-
urday, 503 Madison (Oak
Grove), Sept. 26, 27, 9-6 p.m.
Baby clothes, ladies, men's.
Odds and ends. ltp 9-25

Garage Sale: Books, slide
screen, clothing, used sewing
machine, suitcases. 1012 Gar-
rison Ave., Saturday only, 9-5.
It 9-26


JANELL'S
POODLE PARLO
We groom all dogs with
Bathe, dip, ears and nai
'appointment, call
229-6537 or 229-855


Carpentry Work Dot
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


IDLE HOUR
BEAUY SALON
402 '1hird St.
Tp-auig f


Specializing In
Permanents - Coloring
Shaping - All Your Hair Needs
Owner, Betty Heath
Phone 229-6201 for Appt.
tfc 11-15

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


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe
pin-e S( ri,.,,,
Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Ohice tfc 5-1


Three bedroom masonry house with ceramic tile bath,
screened breezeway, carport, storage house. Neat
as a pin & priced to sell for only $26,900.

Large 2 bdrm., 2 bath Cottage with large screened

porch on two lots fronting Hwy. 98 at St. Joe Beach



HANNON INSURANCE & REALTY

Frank Hannon, Broker


221 Reid Avenue Roy Smith, Associate


227-1133


R
h TLC.
ils. For
1


Used and antique furniture
for sale. Buy, sell or trade
furniture, jewelry, orna-
ments, collectables. THE
ANTIQUE BARN, 106 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-1258.
4tc 9-18

Peas for Sale. Large white
or purple hull. Taking orders
now, will deliver within 2
weeks. $8.00 bushel. 229-6564
after 4:30. 2tp9-18





1978 Oldsmobile '98 Regen-
cy, 4 dr., am-fm stereo 8-trk,
cruise control, power windows
and dr. locks, electric mot
roof. Loaded. Must see To
believe. 20 mpg hwy. 648-5063
or 229-6758. ltp 9-25

1979 Mustang Cobra Hatch-
back, silver with light blue
interior, excel, cond., low
mileage, leather seats, am-
fm stereo and other options
still under warranty. Call 229-
8282 or after 5:00, 648-5994 for
more information. 1to9-25

1976 Datsun pickup, 229-
6650. 2tp9-28

.1970 Chevrolet pickup. 229-
6035. up"f


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


6tc 9-4 FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfc 8-1l
ne
Smitty's Air Cond. &
Electric Contractor
Franchised Dealer for Fedder
tfc 2-2 Window units & central air
conditioning complete with
duct system. Residential &
commercial, wiring.
For Free Estimates, Call
648-5024 or 648-5650


Sears Coldspot, 14.1 cu. ft.
frostless refrig.-freezer. $200.
648-5955. 2tc 9-25

Dress making and altera-
tions. Beautiful dresses and
blouses for sale. 648-5161.
2tc 9-25

1980 14' Randallcraft boat,
Drydock trailer & 1980 Evin-
rude 25 h.p. motor with elec-
tric start. Extras. $1,600. 229-
8414 after 5:00 ltp 9-25

I am a German shepherd.
My name is Agnes. I am house
broken and have a wonderful
disposition. If you are interest-
ed in adopting me please call
my foster parents at 648-8383.
ltp 9-25

Scotty travel trailer, sleeps
four. 229-6254. tp 9-25

Lost: Petrified shark tooth
with gold collar on 18" 14 kt.
gold chain. Reward. Keep
chain and return tooth for $150
reward. 229-8747 or 785-4520
collect. 2tp 9-18

Rabbits, bucks, does and
young. Price negotiable. 648-
8952 after 6:00. tfc 8-7

A pair of large Boston ferns,
$20. Ruth Nance, 648-8248.
ltp9-25


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!









Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock. Owner
410 Reid Avenue


"llink it wo. tomentinl I o.t"



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you obout $100 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


-- --" r ~~p- a


_ __ _ _ ___


____g


PAGE SIX


SERVICES













HURRICANE TRACKING CHART

,REMEMBER. hurricanes are large powerful stonn that can suddenly change direction.
Check he enly on the stonns progress unll Watche and Warnings or your area
from the National Weather Service a canceled.
HURRICANE WATCH: hurcne may threaten win hours ....
*Be prepared to tak action a warnings issued . .
by the National Weather Service. ' ~ sian c m
*Keep infomed of the sns prog resswamno ' "
HURRICANE WARNING: huwicane expected to strike within 24 hours .. . . ....
*Leave beachfront nd ilow.yne *re "
,*4a Lea mobile homes for mo ubt e ntial shel ""' . . . ..
AeKfsy in you home If it sturdy.onhgh9 ground.
i and not near the beach, butf you ae asked to ./.acn.. -
leave by authorities. ol
" F' Stay tuned to rnado. NOAA Weather Radio, orf w.n
Q1' 0 -B ." television for hurricane advsoris and safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
information. , . .. . ..... . .
S.. .. ........ ... . . . . ..... . . .. . . ... . . . . . .
x" c- . . .a. . ... ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . .. . .
.. . . .. - . - .^ . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

% . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. �.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
,. .... . ... . . . . . . ... .. .. .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
- - .f . . . . . . . . . . . . .. , ". ."A,
S. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .

XICO . . . . . . . .. . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .


. xo. . v. .. . . . .G . . .>." . , . s- .. . .. . . . a . . . . .
: .- : : ; : : : ; :




. V-.ir . . . . ) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . R. . .I . . . . . . . . .
S- -. -NICARAGUA 'D.......'.... ..... .'* , ... .......

S . .� � . . � � . � . . c .o .oty . .. . . . . . . . -- .. : . . .
S . . . . .. . ..... ...r. .- . . . . ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . " .



. . . . . . . . . . . . ,. . ..N A . - *--B" * * * * * * * . . . . .

AAMA ) .S t. Vi COLOMBIA - s
.. .. .0. . . . .. . . . . ... 75R GU 0 6.. .



105s* " 10o"6 90 or 5 . V


Hurricane Tracking Map


Put Christian Teachings


Back In School -Burge


is'




.5IV
* � * - * * * S




* . . . . . . e 2




* * * * * * * * 5'
� . .. . . . 5




. * * 4 *
50* 45'


B. Tabb, was lame and almost We did not have one in the
blind, yet he taught in some on United States at that time, I
the finest schools and univers- don't think. He didn't think he
cities in our land. He also was a was poor. He only wanted to
poet, writer and musician. He serve God and his fellow man.
and Bishop Gibbons co-author- Working among the lepers, he
ed the book, Faith of Our got leprosy and died.
Fathers. He volunteered to go Greater love has no man
to the leper colony in Hawaii. than he that lays down his own


THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1980 PAGE SEVEN



Tankersley Selected As


Medical Panel Member


Gulf County Commissioner
James Tankersley has been
elected as a volunteer mem-
ber of the Panhandle Sub-
District Advisory Council of
the Florida Panhandle Health
Systems Agency (FPHSA),
while Bob Davis of the county
Road Department, whose
term expired, was honored
with an appreciation award
for his contribution on volun-
teer community service.
The 30 volunteer member
Sub-District Council repre-
sents citizens of Gulf, Bay,
Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson,
and Washington Counties, in
advising the 18-county FPHSA
Regional Council about local
health planning matters.
The Florida Panhandle HSA
is a private, non-profit, non-
governmental agency which
plans for the health needs of
the 18-county Florida Panhan-
dle area consisting of more
than 14,000 square miles and a
population in excess of 800,000
citizens.
The FPHSA was established
under the National Health

life for another, or your
country? Would you? (Say
yes) if you can you are a great
American.
God made this land for us to
love and to keep it alien free,
that no dictator, king or prince
can take our heritage. For we
are free, free born to choose
life, death, or liberty. Liberty
we can choose, we can give
our life to prove our stand.
Wake up! Wake up! Ye people
of this strange and beautiful
land.

Diamonds in South Africa's
Orange River delta are
mined by dredging the sea-
bed while huge dikes of
sand hold the water back.


Planning and Resources De-
velopment Act of 1974, and
stresses community participa-
tion in order to accomplish
successful health planning ef-
forts. Consumers, as well as
providers of health care,
contribute to decisions to
help produce a more rational,
responsive, effective, and
impartial health care system
for citizens of Northwest Flor-
ida.


By Vera Burge
As a free people and Ameri-
cans, we must fight for and
demand, that our moral and
Christian teaching be put back
into business and schools.
When America won its inde-
pendence, religion and morals
accounted for more than 90
percent, by the middle twent-
ies it was only 6 percent.
We need to teach our
children the greatness of our
country, the greatness of the
ones who fought and died, to
make it so.
I am so thankful to Almighty
God for my Great Great Great
Grandfather, Thomas Tabb,
who was present when Patrick
Henry shook his fist in the
face of King George III and
said, "Is life so dear, or peace
so sweet, as to be purchased at
the price of chains or slavery,
forbid it Almighty God! I
know not what course others
may take, but as for me
give me liberty or give me
death." This same Thomas
Tabb, I have been told, was
present during the signing of
the Declaration of Indepen-
dence. How proud I am that
his blood flows through my
veins.
Every time I hear the
National Anthem or the pass-
ing of the Flag, I get a lumpin
my throat and tears sting my
eyes.
Yes, I'm proud to be an
American. We need to hear
more John Paul Jones, when
he was surrounded and the
SEnglish Navy called him to
surrender, his answer was: "I
have not yet begun to fight."
and the words of Nathan Hale:
"I regret that I have but one
life to give for my country."
Another great American,
Booker T. Washington, born in
poverty, raised in hate and
prejudices, said,"I will permit
no man to narrow, or degrade.


WAn


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

There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 11, F. & A.M..
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
JOE ST. CLAIR,W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

The V.F.W. will meet every
second Tues. and fourth Thur-
sday of each month at Paul-
ine's Rest. at 7p.m. tfc5-31


my soul, by making me hate
him."
Another great American we
all know.about in our time was
"Chappie" James, a Four
Star General, and many more.
In President Kennedy's
speech in Dallas, Texas, on
the day of his assassination.
One line in his speech he said,
"Except the Lord keep the
city, the watchman waketh
but in vain."
William Pitt said, "If God
does not rule the affairs of
man, then tyrants will. "If we
had not but a few Americans
like these men, when they are
called upon to defend and
protect our country, we would
not hear the protest, "Hell no
we won't go." It's been told
that poverty breeds crime.
That is one of satan's big lies.
Up until 1940 we had come
through a depression and
poverty, the worst in our
history, yet we had nothing
like the crime rate we have
today. Crime has to do with
character. We teach our child-
ren to abide by the law, or
break the law. Oh, I know one
will go astray now and then,


no matter how good he was
taught, but more than likely
he will come back some day
and help others to do so. A lot
of people use the excuse, "I
have no future, nothing to live
for, we live in poverty and
ghettos so what difference
does it make, so if we want to
steal, destroy property, com-
mit crimes, so what, we're
doing our thing.
ut" t ,dob your' thing prop-
erly, you have to teach and
love your children for they are
our only hope for solving our
problems in days to come. The
fight is hard, it's long, it's
heartbreaking, in these times.
But stand tall, and say I tried,
God knows I did.
I lived in a shack when I was
a child, you could lay in bed at
night and see the stars shine
through the roof. Did I have
hatred in my heart or think I
was poor? Indeed not! I could
lay and watch the handiwork
and beauty of God. No envy or
hate for anyone, I wasn't poor,
I was rich.
Another ancestor of mine,
the most pious and celebrated
Catholic priest, Father John


Thanks

My most heartfelt thanks go out to all of the
sincere friends and supporters who helped during my
campaign. Hopefully, there were enough votes cast in
my behalf to have impact where certain vital issues
are concerned. I want to encourage everyone to stay
involved and work within our system to make Gulf
County a better home for all.

THANK YOU


RODNEY LOUIS HERRING







1NT DS


The Disabled American Vet-
erans, Port St. Joe Chapter 62,
will meet the first Tuesday
and third Thursday of each
month at 7 p.m. at Pauline's
Restaurant. tfc 9-4
NOTICE
After the date of the first
publication of this notice, Sep-
tember 25, 1980, I will no
longer be responsible for any
debts incurred by anyone
other than me personally.
JAMES EDWARD
MAMORAN, SR.
4tc 9-25


1973 International Bronco,
$1,500.00. 42 actual miles, new
tires, one set extra tires.
Needs battery. 305 6th St.
Phone 227-1612. tfe 9-25

1968 Impala, only 1,500 miles
on rebuilt engine. Auto trans.,
factory air and radio, $650.
Also 1967 Lincoln Continental,
power seats, windows, locks
and antenna. am-fm radio and
air cond. New battery, runs
good. Needs some work, terri-
fic buy at $350.00. Call 229-
6114. 1t9-25


Bubble gum can be blown into bubbles be-
cause it contains a small amount of rubber latex.


ERA" PARKERREALTY


MEXICO BEACH -- --a-- I I PORT ST. JOE


Port St. Joe. Prestigious home, on 3 beautifully
landscaped lots. 3 bdrm. brick construction with
plenty of room for comfort and activity. Screen-
ed porch, double garage and carport. Call today
for appt. to see this lovely home. 17th St.
H m. I -


-yw*
iiYr~


Port St. Joe. Comfortable home on 2 lovely lots. 2
or 3 bdrms. (1 could be T.V. or sewing rm.) Eat-
in kitchen plus din. rm, liv. rm and Ig. closed In
garage for great room, shop or whatever.
Woodward Ave. Owner financing.


Port St. Joe. 3 bdrm. home in excellent condition
on 2 lots. Nice neighborhood, centrally located to
schools, churches, and town. Call for appoint-
ment. McClellan Ave.


M W WEWAHI'(t HKA




Rare Business Opportunity. This investment
package includes an auto service center, 7-unit
Luxury-mobile home, short walk to beach. Nice motel and a 2 bdrm. house involving a total of 6 Combine uptown luxury with vacation pleasure
sun deck, screen porch,. Must see to commercial lots. Prime location. Hwy. 98 at 40th in this lovely A bdrm., 2 bath home. Beach front Wewahitchka. Mini Farm 3 orm.. 2 ba. con.
appreciate. Priced in the low 20's. 4th St. Street, Mexico Beach. 'Make an appointment view plus all the modern conveniences. Hwy. crete block home with 5 acres of land. 6 miles
today to see this thriving business, near 5th St. south of e

ST.JOE BEACH




Mexico Beach. Extra nice and roomy home on 2
Ig. landscaped lots. 3 bdrmr . full baths, built-in
kitchen, snack bar, Fa.rm carpet, cent. h&a. Mexico Beach. Elevatedconstruction, near good St. Joe Beach. 3 bdrm., b. doublewide mobile Oak Grove. 3 bedroom, I bth frame home
Good financing equity and assume pmts. fishing, also 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrms, 1 ba. home on nice lot. Small equity and assume low corner lot. Near schools.
Corner Florida & 3rd St. home less than 3 yrs. old on 19. secluded lot. monthly payments. Selma Ave.

Su , 1,a acres on 20h St., S15,00o0.00
75' x 100LOTS on canal. Build your own home
f I iand boat dock at rear door. Only minutes to open
Gulf. 38th St. $14,000.00.

Mexico Beach. "Cadillac of Mobile Homes". Red Bull island lot. 3,00.00. Beautiful 100'x
" " 4 Excel. buy in Ig. mobile home. Completely re- 125' lots near Chipola River.
decorated, fully carpeted, 3 bdrms, 2 be.. liv. rm,
Mexico Beach. Lovely 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home right 1g. porch, landscaped lawn, new central heating St. Joe Beach. 3 bdrm., frame house, nice lot, Acreag-Call us for Information on Northwest
on beach. Lg. screened porch, great room, mod. and cooling unit. Includes all drapes, carpeting.. furnished. Assumable mortgage. Pine & Florida acreage.
ern kitchen. IDEAL beach house for year round kitchen appliances and storage shed. Must see to Americus. Subdivision One has septic tank, one has well.
living. Furn. central heat and air. appreciate. 8th St. Subdic t , oe hs


Happy 29th

Mama &Daddy

Love,

Tommy, Donna
& Jamie


NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicles

The St. Joseph Telephone

& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:
Vehicle No. 109 S-N PH45K2D139426
'72 Plymouth Wagon $ 495.00
Vehicle No. 420 S-N CCQ145A145242
'75 Chevrolet 2T P-U' cyi.$1375.00

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 O. Wester,

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





]









PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. SEPT. 25, 1980


YOUR
HEALTH

IE QUARTERS
Through these doors pass
the friendliest people we
Ikow... our customers.
They know we're always
ready to serve as a handy
one-stop shopping center,
or as a health headquarters
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
his complete, fresh stock of
pharmaceuticals.
BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE


Notice
The Gulf County Senior
Citizens Association admits
clients of any sex, race, color,
national and ethnic origin to
all rights, privileges, pro-
grams and activities gener-
ally accorded and made avail-
able to all who attend. It does
not discriminate on the basis
of sex, race, color, national
and ethnic origin in adminis-
tration of admission policies,
educational policies and other
association administered pro-
grams.


Fever -

are now in the process of trying to
determine what the cause was,"
Tisdale said.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy was
opposed to awarding the contract to
Florida Asphalt in light of the problems
with their recent work. "I'd rather pay
a little more for the paving and get a
good job", Kennedy said, and later
voted "No" when the remainder of the
Board agreed to give the contract to
Florida Asphalt.
Chairman Doug Birmingham un-
derlined Tisdale!s statement saying,
"Florida Asphalt has expressed a
desire to come.in and fix the bad places
in the recent paving, but the engineers
have held them up for a short while to
see if other bad spots will show up
before repairs are made."
Birmingham said, "We will tell
them in our pre-construction confer-
ence just what the county expects in the
way of performance before we sign any
agreement with them".
In the meantime, the county is
holding up payment for the paving work
already done until it meets the Board's
satisfaction.
PROPERTY LINES WRONG
Ollie Stutzman of Port St. Joe came
to the Commission with a problem of


HIGHLAND VIEW

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





THANKS

SI want to

Stake this

opportunity

�i . to thank the

people who

voted to let me serve

another four years on our

School Board. I will do my

best for the children in our

schools and for all the people
who work in the school
system. If I can help you in any

way, please let me know.

May God bless you.



PAUL SEWELL


Large Bag

Tender Okra


Reagan Visits Panhandle


From Page I


surveys which don't coincide with
established lot lines in the Oak Grove
area.
Stutzman said he had recently
purchased some property in Oak Grove
and had a survey done on it to establish
his property lines. Stutzman reported,
"My survey shows an alleyway behind
my property which is encroaching on
my land by seven and a half feet".
Stutzman asked the Board for sugges-
tions as to what could be done about the
situation. "My property is too small to
ignore the seven and a half feet off the
rear side", he said.
The Commission said they had
experienced trouble with proper des-
criptions of property in the area in
question for many years and had only
two alternatives. These alternatives
were to abandon the alley, giving the
property to the adjoining property
owners and another was to re-survey,
locate the proper line and open the
alley in its proper location.
Both these solutions posed a
problem, since Stutzman's survey
showed one of the affected property
owners, Howard Neel had a house
which was sitting partially in the
location where the new survey had
located the alley.
Neel said, "I've lived there for 15


years and I don't want to move my
house".
Stutzman said he was only asking
that he not be forced to lose seven and a
half feet of his property.
The Commission moved to table the
matter until the Board members could
look at the site and become familiar
with the problem before making any
decisions.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters to come
before the Commission, the Board:
-Accepted offers of free fill dirt in
Overstreet and the Dalkeith area.
-Received an old plat and letter
written by Silas Yon, from Mrs. Doris
Schott of St. Joe Beach, which she
described as county property. The map
and letter contained descriptions of
Yon's Addition to Beacon Hill, which
she said had recently been located.
-Agreed to oppose a proposed
increase in the Property Appraiser's
budget to $89,000 and asked for a
hearing date before the State Revenue
Department to oppose the increase.
-Adopted a resolution calling for
the state of Florida to return control
over budget matters in the Property
Appraiser's office back to the county.
Control was removed to the State last
year.


School News...

Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School

BY LESLIE COSTIN


Congratulations to the fort
St. Joe Varsity and Junior
Varsity football teams for
their victories last week. The
Varsity team rolled over
Havana 33-6, and the JV's
defeated Wewa.
This past summer Laura
Collinsworth, a senior at Port
St. Joe High School, spent 8
weeks at the University of
Florida in Gainesville. She
participated in the Summer
Science Training program
sponsored by the Florida
Foundation for the Future
Scientists. Laura studied
Fortan, APL and Computer
Language. She had courses in
Phychology and Soil Physics,
a course in which she studied
the absorbtion of pesticides.
All studies involved were
able to utilize the University's
Student Union and sport
facilities. While there, they
took trips to St. Augustine
Beach and Walt Disney World
in Orlando. Many banquets
and social events highlighted
the summer session. Laura
said that her experience at the
University was a very benefi-
cial and rewarding one.
Last Thursday night during
the Jr. High and J.V. football
games the senior Keyettes ini-
tiated new members for
the 1980-81 school year. The
new members arrived at the
field escorted by the senior
members. Each initiate was
dressed in a humorous man-
ner. During halftime the new
Keyettes walked out on the
field and danced to the music
of the pep band. The 1980-81
POSSUM GUEEN was cho-
sen from a court of new senior
members. This year's queen,
selected by the Key Club, was
Lisa Ray. The following day
the new members were


required to wear their cost-
umes to school. Even though
they looked and felt ridic-
ulous, each new member
seemed to feel that being a
Keyette made it all worth-
while.
We would all like to wel-
come to our school a new
teacher, Mr. Greg Burch. Mr.
Burch is taking Mrs. Cartier's
place in.the Art Department.
On Monday the J.B. Betted
singing team, in Revival at
First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe, gave a short musical
program for the grades 10-12.
1981 Seniors will be having
their Senior Portraits made on
Saturday, September 27, 1980
in the commons area at the
high school. Sitting fee will be
$8.00. due at your scheduled
time. Underclassmen will
have annual class pictures
made on Friday, Sept. 26.
Prices per pkg. will range
from $6-$11. Payment must be
made at time of sitting.
The Bible Club enjoyed a
luncheon meeting last week in
the Student Activity Room at
the high school. They had as
their guest speaker Rev. Ted
Corley.
Officers for the Alpha Ome-
ga Speech Club were recently
elected. The new slate in-
cludes President, Leslie Cos-
tin, Vice-Pres., Jay Jacobs;
Sec.-Treas. Mari Harrison;
Publicity Chmn., Kevin Nach-
tsheim. Other members of the
club are David Bray, Barbara
Deeson, Roland Givens, Bruce
Griffin, John Pittman and
Denise Sasser. Mrs. Margaret
Biggs serves as sponsor of the
group.
Anyone wishing to buy a
copy of TIGERS and LAMBS,
which contains poetry written
by Ellen Henderson, Patrick
May and Patty Raiford may
do so by sending $1.75 to: Mr.
Robert W. Thurber; 392-D
Union Avenue; Campell, Cal-


ifornia 95005. Checks or money
orders must be made pay-
able to Mr. Thurber Be sure
to specify issue containing the
poems of our students.
10th, l1th, and 12th graders
interested in participating in
the Voice of Democracy script
writing contest entitled "My
Commitment to My Country"
must sign up before Sept-
ember 26, at the high school.
Thanks to the Building
Trades VICA Club in their
efforts to promote school
spirit. Their sale of Shark
Spirit Plaques was successful.
Baton lessons for high sch-
ool students'vill be held every
Monday, at 3:00 p.m. at St. Joe
Elementary School. If inter-
ested sign up in the High
School band room or call Mrs.
Jim Belin at 229-8934 for
further information.
Forms have been provided
for each student concerning
health and accident insurance
for this school year. Cost for
the year's premium is $2.40
per student. All students are
fully protected for any school
sponsored athletic activity
including football, and also
non-athletic activities. Please


Ronald Reagan, the first
presidential candidate ever to
visit the Florida Panhandle
was greeted by a very large
and very enthusiastic crowd
when he stopped over in Pen-
sacola on Tuesday of this
week. He was applauded


S<�- �g

MONDAY,Sept. 29
Cheeseburger with bu
lettuce, tomato, pickles
french fries, apple crsp, milk
Tuesday Sept. 30
..Pizza, mixed vegetables
tossed salad, cinnamon rolls
milk.
Wednesday Oct. 1
Braised beef on rice, turn
ips, buttered cornbread, frui
cup, milk.
Thursday Oct. 2
Corn dog, french fries, en
glish peas, peanut butte
brownie, milk.
Friday Oct. 3
Chicken, rice with gravy


make all checks payable to
Port St. Joe High.
More news from Port St. Joe
High school next week.


many times during his speech.
The comment which seemed
to generate the most favorable
reaction from the people was
as follows, "I believe this
nation hungers for a spiritual
revival; hungers again to see
honor placed above political


School Lun ch



Menus


green beans, cookies, rolls,
n milk.
S,
k. Menus may change with-
out notice due to availability
of foods.


- -


Are you an old business that will lose


cause of an old sign or no
not enough customers?
more of the above
need to call the
IMAGES TODAY!


O A Business with no sign is a
sign of no business!


Foodliner
Prices Good
Sept. 24 thru 30


customers and moneybec
sign at all? Are there just
IF THE ANSWER to one or
questions is YES then you
Professionals at UNIQUE


O At Unique Images, we special-
ize in High Quality, Low Bud-
' get raised lettering, and cus-
S tomized logos, tailored for
* your building, and your poc-
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* *\ Because of our low overhead,
S*\ generally we sell for 60
* 0 percent less than our biggest
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* o We also warranty our work
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0 * ,


49


Large Bag

TEnder Squash 490
2/2 Lb. Tray

Tomatoes 88 B


3 Lb. Bag

Apples


99C


I


y the Bushel


Field Peas


First United

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

CHURCH SCHOOL ................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............ 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ............... 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.


David Rich's
Two Locations to Serve You
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


Look for Our 4-Page Color Ad Coming to You EAch Week In Your Mail


Rich's Fresh Produce Specials

Georgia Kiln Dried 3 b


Sweet Potatoes t79 j


Homegrown

CUCUMBERS


5

For


Fill Your Freezer with Rich's Produce Specials


We Have Fall Garden Seed
Onion Sets -Fertilizer
20-20-20 Peters Liquid Fetilizer
(Best for Flowers)
Good Potting Soil
For All Kinds of Flowers


Are You Concerned?
1. Are you concerned about our youngsters having to leave Gulf County to find
employment?
2. Are you concerned about Gulf County's 14 percent unemployment rate?
3. Are you concerned about the street ends at the beaches and feel that DNR
should purchase them, and for them to remain public property that the
people would always have public access to the beaches?
4. Are you concerned about some of our elderly citizens having to be put in
nursing homes outside of Gulf County?
5. Are you concerned about your tax dollar and how it is spent?
6. Are you concerned about our veterans who for more than 200 years have made
this a free land in which to live?
Leo Kennedy's answer to the above is Yes and is doing something about it. Leo
Kennedy is an active supporter of the high rise bridge for the Highland View
Canal, the expansion of our port, nursing home, Florida Power's new power
plant hopefully to be located in Gulf County.

If Your Answer to the Above Is "Yes"


Re-Elect Leo Kennedy
Your Concerned County Commissioner, District


Fresh Shelled

Blackeye Peas Bag79

V2 Bushel

Cucumbers $3.75


expediency, to see govern-
ment once again the protector
of our liberties, not the distri-
butor of gifts and privileges.
Government should uphold
and not undermine those insti-
tutions which are custodians
of the very values upon which
civilization is founded-name-
ly religion-education-and
above all family. Government
cannot be clergyman, teacher,
and parent, government is and
should be our servant behold-
en to us."
Times have sure changed
and it is good to see the Pan-
handle gain recognition from
a national leader of Ronald
Reagan's stature. Reagan left
Pensacola to address a meet-
ing of several thousand stu-
dents at Louisiana State Uni-
versity, Baton Rouge, La.
Stiles Brown, Gulf County's
Republican chairman, attend-
ed the stop-over to hear Rea-
gan speak.


- ----










SIost Taylor county Friday Night



Sharks Roll Up 500 Yards



In 33-6 Defeat of Havana


Port St. Joe had more
fans in the stands than did
host Havana last Friday
night, as the Sharks rolled
up over 500 yards of offense
against the Gladiators, to
pound out a decisive 33-6
win, their second straight of
the young season.
The Sharks piled up 331
yards on the hard running of
Rozelle Jenkins and Ashley
Abrams, just as they did
last week. This week, they
added a third prong to the
running attack, with Chuck
Stephens rambling for 70
yards and one touchdown in
the game.
The Sharks, who passed
only five times against Mon-
ticello, went to the air eight
times Friday night, connect-
ing on four of the attempts
for 171 yards and two touch-
downs to add dimension to

Kip Altstaetter, left, hauls in
a Chris Adkison pass, good for
a good gain. In the bottom
photo, a Shark puts a shoulder
to a Havana ball carrier as
Chuck Stephens (44) and Alan
Sisk (46), rush up to help.
-Star photos


-Wewahitchka's state eighth
ranked Gators turned their
race horses loose again for the
second week in a row and piled
up 257 yards on the ground in a
25-7 win over the Cottondale
Hornets last Friday.
After a defensive first per-
iod, the Gators made their
own breaks in the second half
and pushed two TD's across
the goal line.
The Gators forced a Cotton-
dale fumble on the Hornet 23
yard line and Steve Stripling
carried the ball over for the
Gators' first score in three
plays. The kick for the extra
point went wide.
water in the second period,
S Gators made another
break when end Johnny Nob-
les intercepted a Hornet pass
on the Cottondale side of the 50
yard line. Tim Price got loose
and romped toward the goal
line, but was caught on the
two. On the next play, Tim
Taunton squirmed across the
goal line, fumbled the ball and
recovered his own fumble for
the TD. Again the extra point
point kick by Taunton was
good and the Gators went into
the half-time rest period with
a 13-0 lead.
-The Gators came back in the
second half ready for action.
On their first possession of the
ball, fullback Harold Williams
moved the ball into Hornet
territory and Tim Price gal-
loped 44 yards for the score.
Taunton's kick for the extra
point failed.
:With just over three minutes
left in the third stanza, the
Gators again put the ball
across for a score when
Harold Williams bulled over
Mm three yards out. Taun-
MB's kick for the extra point
was wide.
It looked like the Gators
would add more insurance on


the scoreboard in the final
quarter when Stripling picked
off a Cottondale pass. But the
Hornets held and the Gators
had to give up the ball.
Fighting to get on the board,
the Hornets' Glenn Stephan-
son gave his team a small
glimmer of hope to score when
he got loose at his own 22 yard
line and ran 48 yards to put the
Hornets deep in Gator coun-
try. Darrell White squirted
through the line on the next
two plays to put the ball inside
the 10 yard line before Quina
Gray went in for the Hornets'
only TD of the evening. The
extra point attempt was good


Bowling


Nev
The Thursday Night Ladies
League bowled September 18
with the following results:
Pepsi Cola swept four from
Renfro on lanes one and two.
For Pepsi Cola Pat Sasser
bowled 33 pins over her
average with a 149 game.
Team mate Kay Katynsky
with a 116 average had a 396
series. Trudy Pate's 143 game
and 406 series was high for
Renfro.
The Sandpipers lost four to
Murphy's on lanes three and
four. Lou Mork was high for
Murphy's with a 164 game and
450 series.
St. Joe Furniture won three
from Earley's Hardware on
lanes five and six.
Diane Whitfeild had a 200
game and 461 series for St. Joe
Furniture. Congratulations to
Joyce Gainous who bowled her
first 200 game, a 213, 82 pins


and the score ended up 25-7.
HOMECOMING
Tomorrow night, the Gators
face the Carrabelle Green
Devils in the Gator homecom-
ing. The Devils will be coming
to Wewahitchka after a 21-0
drubbing at the hands of
Chattahoochee last week.
THE YARDSTICK
Cot. Wewa
First Downs 12 10
Rush Yards 28-169 41-257
Pass Yards 63 5
Return Yards 26 46
Passes 13-5-3 2-1-0
Punts Ave. 3-29 2-35
Fumbles, Lost 8-3 2-2
Penalties Yards 11-63 5-27


over her average, and 450
series. Team mate Wanda
Page bowled a 171 game, 51
pins over her 120 average. She
had a 413 series. Joyce and
Wanda bowl for Earley's
Hardware.
On lanes seven and eight,
Highland View Motors wan
three from Dollar General.
Sandra Brock was high with
149 game for HVM. Rhonda
Gainous' 146 game and 384
series was high for Dollar
General.
Standings: W L
HV. Motors 11 1
Pepsi Cola 11 1
Murphey's 10 2
St. Joe Furniture 9 3
Earley's Hardware 3 9
Dollar General 2 10
Sandpipers 1 11
Renfro 1 11


their hard-running attack.
Quarterback Chris Adkison
opened up the scoring attack
mid-way in the first period,
when he hit end Jim Hamby
with a 21 yard pass to put
the Sharks on the board with
six points. David Bray kick-
ed the extra point. Later in
the period, the Gladiators
answered the touchdown
with a three yard run by
Anthony Simmons, but the
extra point was no good, as
was any further Havana ef-
fort to put points on the
board.
The Sharks scored twice in
the last third of the second
quarter, both scores coming
within two minutes of each
other.
FLAGS FLY
Referee flags had started
flying fast and furious by
the second period, and the
Sharks had a tough time of
it, making any headway
against the Havana defense
and the flags of the officials.
Mid-way in the period, the
Sharks had worked their
way to the Havana 35, but
had a fourth and three situa-
tion. Adkison tossed a short
pass to the right side to
Rozelle Jenkins and Jenkins
picked his way for 30 yards
to the goal line for the
Sharks' second TD. Bray
kicked the extra point to
give the Sharks a 14-6 lead
which was never threatened
for the rest of the game.
Two minutes later, Ashley
Abrams had intercepted a
Havana pass at mid-field


Chuck Stephens (44) bulls his way touchdown against the Gladiators. 62 is -Star photo
for four yards and a second period Tim Stutzman and 57 is Gene Floore.


and the Sharks were off on
a scoring jaunt again. On
the first play from scrim-
mage, Chuck Stephens burst
through the right side of the
line and took an angular
path toward the goal line,
making it all the way to the
Havana 10 before he was
dropped. Jenkins punched
the ball to the four and then
Stephens went over the mid-
dle for the TD. Bray's kick
was blocked and the Sharks
took a 20-6 lead into the
half-time period.
BOTH TEAMS STALL
Neither team could move
in the third period, which
saw four 15 yard penalties
being assessed (three of
them against the Sharks);
three fumbles (two by the


Gladiators) and a Shark in-
terception by Ashley Ab-
rams and a fumble recovery
by Jim Hamby to repeatedly
stop the Gladiators, who
were definitely getting the
penalty breaks in the third
stanza.
As the fourth period began
the Gladiators had the ball
deep in their own territory.
After three downs they had
to punt from the 15 yard line
and booted the ball to just
beyond mid-field. Rozelle
Jenkins fielded the punt and
rambled up the side-lines to
the end zone, but again the
referees stepped in and cal-
led the Sharks for holding,
nullifying the score.
Despite another 15 yard
penalty in the drive, the


Ashley Abrams, (12) tries to get his a Havana defender, opening up a lane for
balance after intercepting a Havana pass Abrams. -Star photo
Friday night. Jim Hamby (80) puts a block on


More than

37 million sold!
This strong, long-wearing bias belted tire was one
of Firestone's best selling tires during the 1970s.


Sharks worked the ball from
the Havana 38 to the five in
eight plays before Ashley
Abrams dived over the mid-
dle for the TD. Bray's kick
was good and the Sharks
had a 27-6 bulge with 5:43
left in the game.
On Havana's first play
after the kick-off, Tim Stutz-
man pounced on a Gladiator
fumble and the Sharks were
again on the march from the
Havana 32. Five plays later,
with Ashley Abrams at the
quarterback position, Ab-
rams hit Kip Altstaetter
with a 25 yard pass and
Altstaetter carried it in for the
Sharks' last score of the
game. A bad snap from
center made the attempt for
the extra point no good.


Tomorrow night, the
Sharks will host the Taylor
High Tigers from Perry here
in Shark stadium. The
Sharks played the Tigers in
a series of games just a few
years back and won every
one of them. Friday night
will prove whether or not
the Sharks still have their
hex on the Taylor County
eleven.


First
Rush
Passi
Retu
Passe
Punt
FumI
Pena


THE YARDSTICK
Hav.
Downs 6
ing Yards 82
ing Yards 91
rn Yards 57
es 6-2-1
Average 34
bles lost 6-5
ties, yards 5-55 1


PSJ
8
331
171
49
8-4-2
31
1-1
0-128


FACTORY



CLOSEOUT



7' Tirestone


Double Belted

DELUXE CHAMPION SUP-R-BELT
(Discontinued Design)


NOWAS LOWAS


Prices Reduced 3295


405 tos lO05 e A78 13 Blaclkall. Plus
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E78-14 46 *3795 49 *3995 2.21
F78-14 48 '3995 51 '419 2.37
G78-14 50 *4195 53 *4395 2.54
G78-15 51 *4395 54 84595 2.62
H78-15 55 *4795 58 4995 2.84
L78-15 59 $4995 62 '5195 3.13
All prices plus tax and old tire.


Face Cottondale In Hom ecom ing


Gators Take Flit



Guns to Hornets


Athletic House
323 REID AVENUE

For All Your Athletic Needs

Shark Jerseys
( "Pep Club" Shirts
S.J.H.S.
P.E. Shorts and Shirts

Football Shoes
"Bulldog" Back Packs

/ , M'"Shark" Tote Bags
/ "Bulldog" Gym Shorts

Faith Christian Back Packs & Tee Shirts

Converse Gym Shoes, Seminole Jerseys
ORDER YOUR SCHOOL JACKETS NOW
Faith Christian "Lions"
St. Joe Elementary "Bulldogs"
St. Joe High "Sharks"


HURRY.. .No more wnen current stocK is gone,






PATE'S SERVICE CENTER

Phone 227-1291 Port St. Joe 219 Monument Ave.


< _ _t. *_ -tf--_- *







- - - U- --C ~-C --- - --~--- - - ---~-- - --F-~_ - --_~~-~C~-L- ------ -~- ~ C~-~- 1 � -


Night, Sept26





Night, Sept. 26


Game


Time


8 P.M. P



k'


A


;�li" V

�:.1 ~4'


PORT ST. JOE'S SHARKS--Front row, left to right: Manager
Sammy Young, Keith Nixon, Michael Walding, Chris Adkison, Charles
Wood, John Miller, Tres Parker, Paul Gilbert, Ernie Bryant, Richard
Parker, Vincent Riley, Wayne Corbelle and manager Ricky Parsons.
Second row, left to right: Coach Rick Williams, Coach Tommy Nix, Andy
Wilkerson, Alan Sisk, Rozelle Jenkins, Kip Altstaetter, Patrick May, Tim


Port St. Joe's



Sharks


Meet the


Perry


Bulldogs


Stutzman, Billy Merchant, Eugene Raffield, Stefon Sims, Coach Chris
Earley and Coach Kesley Colbert. Back row, left to right: Coach Wayne
Stevens, Kevin Nachtscheim, Gene Floore, Greg Cannon, Chuck
Stephens, Jim Costin, David Bray, Jay Lynn, Ashley Abrams, Jake
Tankersley, Michael Roney, Jim Hamby and Head Coach Wayne Taylor.
-Star photo


VARSITY SCHEDULE


Sept. 12-Monticello ........
Sept. 19-Havana ..........
Sept. 26-Perry (Taylor Co.)
Oct. 3-Wewahitchka .......
Oct. 10-Apalachicola .....
Oct. 17-Blountstown .....
Oct. 31-Chipley ............
Nov. 7-Bonifay ............
Nov. 14-Wakulla ..........
Nov. 21-Florida High ......


(H)
(A)
(H)
(A)
(H)
(A)
(H)
(A)
(H)
(H)


JR. VARSITY SCHEDULE
Sept. 18-Wewa, 7:00 (...... (H
Sept. 25-Blountstown, 8:00 (A
Oct. 2-Rosenwald, 1:00 .... (I
Oct. 9-Marianna, 7:00 ..... (P
Oct. 16-Wewa, 7:30 ........ (
Oct. 23-Blountstown, 7:00 (H


JR. HIGH SCHEDULE
Sept. 18-Wewa, 5:00 ....... (H)
Sept. 25-Blountstown, 6:00 (A)
Oct. 2-Apalachicola, 5:00 .. (H)
Oct. 9-Open
Oct. 16-Wewa, 5:30 ........ (A)
Oct. 23-Blountstown, 5:00 .. (H)
Oct. 30-Apalachicola, 7:00.. (A)


VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Center column, top to bottom, are: Leslie Costin. Katrina
Daniels, Lori McClain, June Foxworth, Ann Ward and Peanut Bailey. At far left are Tiffany
Swatts, Captain, sitting and Beth Pollock. At far right are: Paula Besore and Michelle Russ,
sitting. Ann Ward is co-captain of the squad. -Star photo


1 ,
r9~- ,��,�


Hwy. 98 - Highland View


227-1763


Florida 1st National Bank


at Port St. Joe


Phone 229-8282


Gay's Chevron Service


Mechanic On Duty
301 Monument Ave.


229-091


Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate 227-1133


Highland View Motors
603 Hwy. 98 at Highland View


K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer


Kirk's Union 76
Full Service Call 229-8695


Pate's Service Center


Firestone & Michelin Tires


227-1291


Pauline's
Specializing in Homemade Desserts and
Sunday Noon Buffet

Piggly Wiggly


For Greater Savings


Phone 227-1728


Raffield Retail Market
Phone 229-6877


Ralph & Henry's Stand.


Aline's Coiffures, Inc.
315 Williams Merle Norman Cosmetics


The Athletic House
323 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6805
Wayne & Kaye Parrish, Owners

Beach Lumber Co.
Call 648-5014 for All Your Building Needs


Beauty Boutique
Come by and let our Redken Consultant
Help you with your skin care needs

Butler's Rest. & Lounge
Come by after the game. Phone 227-1386


Campbell's Drug Store
Home of Friendly Service
Call 227-1224 - Nights & Holidays 648-5071

Carr's Auto Sales
Phone 229-6961


Citizen's Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Phone 227-1416

Comforter Funeral Home
Rocky Comforter 227-1818


COSTIN'S
Quality at Savings Phone 229-8716


Dairy Burger
Come by after game for a snack 229-8763


Danley Furniture Co.
Make Your House A Home


David Rich's IGA
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery


Earley's Hardware


Phone 227-1453


Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013


Roche Furniture


209 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1730


SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog
Sales Merchant

St. Clair Funeral Home
Phone 229-8111


St. Joe Auto Parts


NAPA


Phone 229-8222


St. Joe Drugs
Call 227-1723 for Prescription Needs


St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 227-1251


St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 229-8028


St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-1336


St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-8831


Saveway Food Store
Shop with Us Before You Buy
We Have Freezer Beef Orders

Smith's Shell
225 Monument Open 7:30 A.M. to 11P.M.


Sub Shop
Come By For A Snack


Sugar Plum Tree
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, Owner Phone 229-6010


Terry's Fried Chicken
Call 2296263 for Fast Service
Before the Game

Thames Jewelers
Watches - Diamonds - Gifts
For All Occasions

Western Auto


David B. May


Phone 227-1105


Join the Winning Team at
Wewahitchka State Bank
Phone 229-8268


I I


The Following Offer Their Support

to the Sharks


Support Your Team

by attending every

home game this season


I-









*1


- ------ ---- -- - --- --r- Y- --- - -- -- ----~ --- - -- --- --'---~--'-- ---C -~' ~~ --~--'`------ -~--~ - I~--~---- CF~ -_---


I


113 Monument Ave.







Get Back to the Basics... Shop Saveway and Save
YOUR HOME-OWNED AND HOME-OPERATED STORE


Loin Ribs I


Swift Premium 3 Lb. Can
Canned Ham


Limit 1 with
Food Order
Standard Whole
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Quartered Chicken
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5 Lbs. or More Extra Lean
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Whole or Half-Sliced Free
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Lb. $129


Flavorite
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Our Best Fork Tender
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Heads off Med.
Fresh Shrimp


SApalach Standard
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-- - I - o-
3 Down Small $13 Boneless $39 Choice Beef $319
Spare Ribs L. Rump Roast Lb. Sirloins Lb
Ham, Turkey, Chic., Beef C Full Cut 49 Bryan, 4 Lb. Box $199
Sandwich Meat 9 Round Steak Lb2. Bacon Ends Lb.
Fresh Frying C Ch ! i Beef Pan Sausagc BeC
Chicken WingsLb.49 Rib Eye SteakLtb419 PanSausaFge Lb.39
Chicken C Choice Beef 3 9 At Its Best
Necks & BackSLb.l T-Bone Steaklb3 - Apalachicola Seafood


30 Oz. Realemon
Lemonade
Fine Fare
Tissue
Jergen's
Bath Soap
41/2 Oz. Strained
Baby Food
Fireside-1 Lb. Pkg.
SALTINES


Birdseye 8 Lil Ears of
Corn
Just Heat and Eat
TOTINA PIZZAS
3 Oz. Bojas - In Foil
STUFFED CRAB
Fine Fare Concentrate
ORANGE JUICE


$2.88
4 Roll Pkg. 99

3/87"
5/$100
2/99c


10 Oz. Castleberry
Hot Dog Chili
88 Ounce Sessions
Peanut Oil
Maxwell House
COFFEE 1.
32 Ounce Jar
Gatorade
13 Ounce Package'
Chips Ahoy
12 Ounce Can Shasta
DRINKS


16 Oz. No Label Dry Roasted
PEANUTS


4/$��00

$3.65
Can $2.95

2/$109
$1.19
4/$l00

$1.39


$1.19 _Lb. Fine Fare 2/88c
3/99c Margarine /8oo


3/99C


8 Ounce Jar
CHEESE WHIZ


99C


Fresh Red
Del. Apples


Fresh Wisc. 4-Star green C
Cabbage Lb. 29


3 Lb. Bag
Yellow Onions
Fresh Yellow
SQUASH
1 Lb. Cello Bags
CARROTS
Fresh
BROCCOLI


89C


Lb. 29C
2/49C
Lb. 99c


Yellow and White
Fresh
Corn 4/581


Georgia Red Sweet 3 /9
POTATOES 3/99


Thompson White Seedless
GRAPES


b.88


,I1


1


4N.


Frozen Foods


I r


Fr7 "


aT


,I T- lr


�1~4
~-~;��.c�


I








PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 190

*********** **************
* *
* IN WASHINGTON *



* *EARL




*O* *
******** ***********


Military Construction Bill

I am pleased that the
House overwhelmingly
passed the fiscal year 1981
Department of Defense
Military Construction
Authorization Act
(MILCON). The final House
vote of 337 to 22 is a re-
sounding approval of this
much needed legislation.
The MILCON bill pro-
vides authorization for $5.54
billion for United States
military construction both
here in the U.S. and at our
bases abroad. Major items in-
cluded in this important bill
include: (1) $247 million for
Indian Ocean basing
facilities; (2) $656 million for
major construction at our
European bases; (3) $249
million for energy conserva-
tion and pollution abatement
projects; (4) $817 million for
health care, housing and
community facilities; (5) $159
million for construction of
military family housing; and
(6) $3 million to start con-
struction of a binary chemical
munitions production facility
at Pine Bluff Arsenal, Arkan-
sas.
This last authorization,
the binary munitions produc-
tion facility, caused con-
siderable controversy and
was, in fact, the only item at-
tacked by liberal members of
the House. As I have noted to
you before in this column,
Sthe current intelligence from
Afghanistan and the Soviet
Union is that the Soviets,
despite treaties with the U.S.
to the contrary, have pushed
ahead with research, develop-
ment, and testing of chemical
weapons. In Afghanistan
they have used these weapons
on the rebel forces. I believe
that we must, therefore,
move ahead with this
research, development,
testing, and production as
rapidly as possible. Although
an amendment to delete this
authorization for construc-
tion was offered, it was
subsequently withdrawn
prior to a vote.
As a member of the
House Committee on Armed
Services, Subcommittee on
Installations and Facilities
(MILCON), I am proud of
this fine bill. This authoriza-
tion provides for many need-


ed projects to enable our
forces to better perform their
duties both here and abroad.
Furthermore, it provides for
a number of key projects at
the fine military facilities
located here in Northwest
Florida. Projects at NAS
Pensacola, NAS Whiting
Field, Eglin AFB, Tyndall
AFB, and Eglin AFB-
Auxiliary Field #3, will insure
the continued stability of
these facilities. Not to be
forgotten is the Naval
Coastal Systems Center at
Panama City where the Navy
Diving School has recently
opened. Both the Bachelor
Officers Quarters (BOQ) and
the Bachelor Enlisted
Quarters (BEQ) will open in
November to aid in this in-
creased base utilization.
Aging Conference
Florida, this week, is.
hosting the first State Con-
ference of the White House
Conference on Aging. As the
home of the largest percent-
age of older persons in any
state, Florida is an excellent
place to begin the con-
ferences. I am excited about
the work of these conferences
and look forward to review-
ing their recommendations.
Indeed, one of every six
Floridians is age 65 or older
and the needs and problems
of this group must be ade-
quately addressed.
Broccoli Casserole
This week Nancy selected
a recipe by Mrs. Dan Daniel,
wife of a Representative from
Virginia. Dan and I serve
together on the House Armed
Services Committee. He is a
good friend and has been
most helpful to me and the
First District of Florida.
2 10 ounce packages
chopped broccoli
I can mushroom soup
3 eggs, well beaten
2 cups grated sharp cheese
1 cup mayonnaise
4 tablespoons chopped
onion
V4 teaspoon pepper
cracker crumbs
Cook broccoli according to
directions on package. Drain
and mash. Mix all ingredients
except crumbs together, pour
into casserole. Sprinkle with
cracker crumbs and bake for
45 minutes at 350'. May be
frozen. Makes 8 servings.


Public Notices


NOTICE
The Town of Mexico Beach will hold
Its municipal election on November 4,
. The last qualifying date for candl-
date will be October 4, 190, until 5:00
p.m. Th positions to be voted upon will
bethe ofW MayorCouncilman, Group I;
Councilman, Group II; and Council-
man, Group II.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf County School Board will
receive sled bids until 10:00 A.M.,
E.DT., October 7, 190, in the office of
the Superintendent of Schools, Port St.
Joe, Florida, n a gasoline storage tank,
aporoxlmately 1,000 gallons.
This tank may be seen at the Wewa- .
hitchmk School bus garage on 2nd
Avenue.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
Please mark your bid envelope
"SEALED BID - TANK".
The successful bidder will pay for and
remove the tank from the site within ten
calendar days.
2 9-25
LEGAL NOTICE
Pursuant to Florida Statutes 101.35,
this is to notify any interested personsof
the sealing of the voting machines to be
sed In the nd PRIMARY ELECTION
an October 7, 19I0.
The sealing will take place on October
3 l0, at 11:00 A.M. at the Gulf County
Courthouse at Port St. Joe, Florida.
Anyonwishng to witness said sealing
should be present.
- ?$ eswe Lee Parker,
Gulf County, Florid
2t9.25
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIOS
The Gulf County School Board will
receive sealed bids until 10:00 A.M.
E.D.T., October 7, 190, in the office of
th Superintendent of Schools, Port St.
Joe, Florida, on the following property
th has been declared surplus by the
Gulf County School Bard.
- 1 Audronic Cassette Player, Serial
n40. 303w 30
I eil & Howell Filmsrip Projector,
Seria No. 110401
Opau Prolector, Serial No. JE 171
1 Cassette Recorder, Property No. 75-
-41 .
SOverhead Prolector, Property No.
1 Fllmstrip Projector, Property No.
75S4B
1 Victor Calculator, Property No. 75
029
1 Collegiate Record Player, Serial No.
8�e5
Sollegiate Record Player, Serial No.
1 Collegiate Record Player, Serial No.
"42
1 Collegiate Record Player, Serial No.
1 A.B. Dick Duplicator, Property No.
'5413
I Ranland Rcord Player, Property
No. 75475
1 Overhead Projector, Property No.
The It750 mmay I t
These Items may be inspected at the


Wewahitchka Elementary School,
Wewahitchka, Florida, Monday through
Friday from 8:00 A.M. until 3:00 P.M.
C.D.T.
Please specify the Item or Item you
are bidding on by serial number or
property number.
The successful bidder will pay for and
remove the items immediately after
being awarded the bid.
The Boardreserves the right to reflect
any and aH bids.
Please mark your bid envelopes
"SEALED BID - LIBRARY EQUIP-
MENT".
29-25

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JACK R. SMITH, at al.,
Defendants.
Case No. 0-179
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DAVID S. ROGERS and wife,
SHIRLEY ROGERS, Whose place
of Residence and Address are
Unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED That an action
to foreclose a mortgage on the follow-
ing property In Gulf County, Florida:
Lot Eight (8) in Block Sixty-Seven
(67), Bay Ridge Subdivision to the
City of Port St. Joe, according to the
official plat thereof on file in the Of.
fice of the Clerk of Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Florida.
has been tiled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it on Cecil G. Costin,
Jr.; Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
Is 413 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, 32456, on or before the 27th day
of October, A.D. 1900, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs At-
torney or immediately thereafter;other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the Com-
plaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on the 22nd day of September,
A.D. 1980.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
As Clerk of the Court
By: -- Susan E. Bigelow
As Deputy Clerk 4tc925
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 85.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court. Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
whichthey will be engaged in business
and In which said business is to be
carried on, to-wit:
MINIATURE CRAFT CENTER, Rt. 3,
B, Box 8, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
LIVERN H. AYERS, Owner.
419-18


Proposed Constitutional



Amendments to be Voted


on November 4,1980

NOTICE OF ELECTION
WHEREAS, The Legislature under the Constitution of the State of Florida, passed Joint Resolutions proposing
amendments to the Constitution of the State of Florida, and they did determine and direct that the said Joint Resolutions
be submitted to the electors of the State of Florida, at the Special Election to be held on November 4, 91o0.
NOW THEREFORE, 1, GEORGE FIRESTONE, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do hereby give notice that a
Special Election will be held in each County In Florida, on November 4, 190, for the ratification or rejection of the Joint
Resolutions proposing amendments to the Constitution of the State of Florida; viz:


NO. 1


CONSTITUTIONAL AMENIENT
ARTICLE II, SECTION 5 AND
ARTICLE XI, SECTIONS 2 AND 5

SECTION 5. Public officers.--

(a) No person holding any office of emolument under any foreign
government, or civil office of emolument under the United States or any
other state, shall hold any office of honor or of emolument under the
government of this state. No person shall hold at the same time more
than one office under the government of the state and the counties and
municipalities therein, except that a notary public or military officer
may hold another office, and any officer may be a member of a
eensti4utlen-i sonevsin-eamm4sioen constitutional convention, or statutory
body having only advisory powers.

(b) Each state and county officer, before entering upon the duties of
the office, shall give bond as required by law, and shall swear or
affirm:

"I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will support, protect, and
defend the Constitution and Government of the United States and of the
State of Florida; that I am duly qualified to hold office under the
Constitution of the state; and that I will well and faithfully perform
the duties of ...(title of office)... on which I am now about to enter.
So help me God.",

and thereafter shall devote personal attention to the duties of the
office, and continue in office until his successor qualifies.

(c) The powers, duties, compensation and method of payment of state
and county officers shall be fixed by law.


ARTICLE XI
AMENDMENTS


8GieYe-ar--Rev*aoeo-eBossss4tnT--

e- ---Wteh*n--gt.hrty-days-eftee-the-eadeournmet-et-the-regulae-seaeson
of-the-lega soetrwe-eenvened-in-the-ttenth-yee--s o iewvng--that--tn-whbreh
this--eentttketn--re-s-edoptetd-and-eaeh-twentteth-yeaj-theteaftee-ohete
sheit-te-esebeitshed-a-eonst�tutien-fevitson-eemm4sseen-eeopesed--of-the
deihlt&mg-t4'ty--seven-smberta

4co--the-a.e*sey-gieneeeI-ef-rbe-batenos
418--ititee-m-eseem-&eeeted-biy-he-governevre

4tf---nkfte---e**befe---selee*ed--by--the--speekte-- *e -the--hese --Oe
.epreno* aettve-and-nkne-membeee-seleeced-by-the-president-ee-the-eneaete

p 44---three-embene-se&eeted-by-the-ehef-fi astCee-ef-bhe-supreme-eeute
*f-F erde--wv-th-ahe-edviee-ef-t he-eustiees
49b)---lhe-gevewne-skhael-denagntee-ene-member-es-fhe-e-mm4ase�en-as-4tos
ebeiemanv--Veaneae-&nB-the-membefsh*p-e-the-eemmaseden-shao-be--asined
a- he-ame-mennen -ea-tahe-er geinea-appeointentes

(e)---leeb--eenASitutetn-reewvsen-eeo-isse n-sheI&-eenvene-ae-mhe-eate
pr-e.e-ebanmaenw-adept-tte-Beerte-ee-poeeedureT-ewamIne--the--eensetdttuen
,s--ate--etere--hbed--pubHte--heeringeT--endT-not-laete-than-ene-hundved
e-jhty-days-pee-e�-tbhe-net-gene-ge -eleet*eon-ff*e-wvth--the--seeretaey
se--stae-6t�-prepeseay-&f-eanyy-ef-a-eev4esen-ef-Ch s-eensettteIon-ee-any
pa�t�ef-�s

SECTION 5. Amendment or revision election.--

(a) A proposed amendment to or revision of this constitution, or any
part of it, shall be submitted to the electors at the next general
election held more than ninety days after the joint resolution,
initiative petition or report of cevsiatn--eemB4sion--oe constitutional
convention proposing it is filed with the secretary of state, unless,
pursuant to law enacted by the affirmative vote of three-fourths of the
membership of each house of the legislature and limited to a single
amendment or revision, it is submitted at an earlier special election
held more than ninety days after such filing.

(b) Once in the tenth week, and once in the sixth week immediately
preceding the week in which the election is held, the proposed amendment
or revision, with notice of the date of election at which it will be
submitted to the electors, shall be published in one newspaper of general
circulation in each county in which a newspaper is published.

(c) If the proposed amendment or revision is approved by vote of the
electors, it shall be effective as an amendment to or revision of the
constitution of the state on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in
January following the election, or on such other date as may be specified
in the amendment or revision.

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that in accordance with the requirements of
section 101.161, Florida Statutes, the substance of the amendments
proposed herein shall appear on the ballot as follows:

Proposing amendments to Section 5 of Article II and Sections 2 and 5
of Aratcle XI of the State Constitution to abolish the Constitution
Revision Commission.

CONSTITUTIONAL AMEMMENT
ARTICLE I, SECTION 23

g CTgg 23. Right of privacy.--very natural person has the right to
e let alone md free from ovrnmental intrusion into his private life
e m as otherwise provided herein. This section shall not be construed
t- -i r he public's riht of access to public records and meetings as


M1 E T FURTh RESOLVED that in accordance with the requirements of
seatieo 101.161, Florida Statutes, the substance of the amendment
proposed herein shall appear on the ballot as follows:

Proposing the creation of Section 23 of Article I of'the State
OammtitutioF establishing a constitutional right of privacy.

NO. 3
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE III, SECTION 7
SECTION 7. Passage of bills.--Any bill may originate in either house
and after passage in one may be amended in the other. It shall be read
in each house on three separate days, unless this rule is waived by two-
thirds vote; provided the publication of its title in the journal of a
house shall satisfy the requirement for the first reading n that house.
On each reading, it shall be read by title only, unless one-third of the
members present desire it read in full. On final passage, the vote of
each member voting shall be entered on the journal. Passage of a bill
shall require la majority vote in each house. Each bill and joint
resolution passed in both houses shall be signed by the presiding
officers of the respective houses and by the secretary of the senate and
the clerk of the house of representatives during the session or 'as soon
as practicable after its adjournment sine die.

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the following statement be placed on the
ballot :

CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE III, SECTION 7

Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to provide that the
publication of the title of a bill in the legislative journals shall
serve as the first of the three readings required by the State
Constitution.

NO. 4
CONSTITTIIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 14



SECTION 14. Bonds for pollution control and abatement and other water
facilities.--


(a) When authorized by law, state bonds pledging the full faith Ind
credit of the state may be issued without an election to finance the
construction of air and water pollution control and abatement and soli
waste disposal facilities and other water facilities authorized blo
general law (herein referred to as facilities") to be operated by any
municipality, county, district or authority, or any agency thereof
(herein referred to as "local governmental agencies"), or by any agency
of the State of Florida. Such bonds shall be secured by a pledge of and
shall be payable primarily from all or any part of revenues to be derived
from operation of such facilities, special assessments, rentals to be
received under lease-purchase agreements herein provided for, any other
revenues that may be legally, available for such purpose, including
revenues from other -facilities, or any combination thereof (herein
collectively referred to as "pledged revenues"), and shall be
additionally secured by the full faith and credit of the State of
Florida.

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that in accordance with the requirements of
section 101.161, Florida Statutes, the substance of the amendment
proposed hprein shall appear on the ballot as follows:

Proposing an amendment to Section 14 of Article VII of the State
Constitution to allow the issuance of state bonds for water facilities as
authorized by general law.
No, 5
coNsTrrMnTiOMA AMNCMET
ARTGICE XII, SECTION 9
SECTION 9. Bonds.-
(a) ADDITIONAL SBCURITIS.

(1) Article IX. Section 17, of the Constitution of 1885, as amended,
as it existed immediately before this Constitution, as revised in 1968,
became effective, is adopted by this reference as a part of this revision
as completely as though incorporated herein verbatim, except revenue
bonds, revenue certificates or other evidences of indebtedness hereafter
issued thereunder may be issued by the agency of the state so authorized
by law.

(2) That portion of Article XXI, Section 9, Subsection (a) of this
Constitution, as amended, which by reference adopted Article XII, Section
19 of the Constitution of 1885, as amended, as the same existed
immediately before the effective date of this amendment is adopted by
this reference as part of this revision as completely as though
incorporated herein verbatim, for the purpose of providing that after the
effective date of this amendment all of the proceeds of the revenues
derived from the gross receipts taxes, as therein defined, collected in
each year shall be applied as provided therein to the extent necessary to
comply with all obligations to or for the benefit of holders of bonds or
certificates issued before the effective date of this amendment or any
refundings thereof,which are secured by such gross receipts taxes. N
bonds or other obligations may be issued pursuant to the provisions
Article XII, Section 19, of the Constitution of '1885, as amended, bu
this provision shall not be construed to prevent the refunding of any
such outstanding bonds or obligations pursuant to the provisions of this
subsection (a)(2).

Subject to the requirements of the first paragraph of this subsection
(a)(2), beginning July I, 1975, and for fifty years thereafter, all of
the proceeds of the revenues derived from the gross receipts taxes
collected from every person, including municipalities, as provided and
levied as of the time of adoption of this subsection (a)(2) in chapter
203, Florida Statutes, (hereinafter called "gross receipts taxes"),
shall, as collected, be placed in a trust fund to be known as the "public
education capital outlay and debt service trust fund" in the state
treasury (hereinafter referred to as "capital outlay fund"), and used
only as provided herein.

The capital outlay fund shall be administered by the state board of
education as created and constituted by Section 2 of Article IX of the
Constitution of Florida as revised in 1968 (hereinafter referred to as
"state board"), or by such other instrumentality of the state which shall
hereafter succeed by law to the powers, duties and functions of the state
board, including the powers, duties and functions of the state board
provided in this subsection (a)(2). The state board shall be a body
corporate and shall have all the powers provided herein in addition to
all other constitutional and statutory powers related to the purposes of
this subsection (a)(2) heretofore or hereafter conferred by law upon the
state board, or its predecessor created by the Constitution of 1885, as
amended.

State bonds pledging the full faith and credit of the state may be
issued, without a vote of the electors, by the state board pursuant to
law to finance or refinance capital projects theretofore authorized by
the legislature, and any purposes appurtenant or incidental thereto, for
the state system of public education provided for in Section 1 of Article
IX of this Constitution (hereinafter referred to as "state system"),
including but not limited to institutions of higher learning, junior
colleges, vocational technical schools, or public schools, as now defined
or as may hereafter be defined by law. All such bonds shall mature not
later than July 1, 2025. All other details of such bonds shall be as
provided by law or by the proceedings authorizing such bonds; provided,.
however, that no bonds, except refunding bonds, shall be issued, and nor
proceeds shall be expended for the cost of any capital project, unless
such project has been authorized by the legislature.

Bonds issued pursuant to this subsection (a)(2) shall be primarily
payable from such revenues derived from gross receipts taxes, and shall
be additionally secured by the full faith and credit of the state. No
such bonds shall ever be issued in an amount exceeding ninety percent of
the amount which the state board determines can be serviced by the
revenues derived from the gross receipts taxes accruing thereafter under
the provisions of this subsection (a)(2), and such determination shall be
conclusive.

The moneys in the capital outlay fund in each fiscal year shall be
used only for the following purposes and in the following order of
priority:

a. For the payment of the principal of and interest on any bonds
maturing in such fiscal year,

b. For the deposit into any reserve funds provided for in the
proceedings authorizing the issuance of.bonds of any amounts required to
be deposited in such reserve funds in such fiscal year;

c. For direct payment of the cost or any part of the cost of any
capital project for the state system theretofore authorized by the
legislature, or for the purchase or redemption of outstanding bonds in
accordance with the provisions of the proceedings which authorized the
issuance of such bonds.

(b) REFUNDING BONDS. Revenue bonds to finance the cost of state
capital projects issued prior to the date this revision becomes
effective, including projects of the Florida state turnpike authority or
its successor but excluding all portions of the state highway system, may
be refunded as provided by law without vote of the electors at a lower
net average interest cost rate by the issuance of bonds maturing not
later than the obligations refunded, secured by the same revenues only.

(c) MOTOR VEHICLE FUEL TAXES.

(1) A state tax, designated "second gas tax," of two cents per gallon
upon gasoline and other like products of petroleum and an equivalent tax
upon other sources of energy used to propel motor vehicles as levied by
Article IX, Section 16, of the Constitution of 1885, as amended, is
hereby continued few-a-pe-~ed-e�-fe ty-eonseeet sve-years. The proceeds
of said tax shall be placed monthly in the state roads distribution fund
in the state treasury.

(2) Article IX, Section 16, of the Constitution of 1885, as amended
is adopted by this reference as a part of this revision as completely a
though incorporated herein verbatim for the purpose of providing that

after the effective date of this revision the proceeds of the "second gas
tax" as referred to therein shall be allocated among the several counties
in accordance with the formula stated therein to the extent necessary to
comply with all obligations to or for the benefit of holders of bonds,
revenue certificates and tax anticipation certificates or any refundings
thereof secured by any portion of the "second gas tax."
(3) No aunds anticif~ ted to be 'allocated under the formula stated in
Article IX, Section 16, of the Constitution of 1885, as amended, shall be
pledged as security for any obligation hereafter issued or entered into,
except that any outstanding obligations previously issued pledging
revenues allocated under said Article IX, Section 16. may be refunded at
a lower nea average net interest cost rate by the issuance of refunding
bonds, maturing noT-ater than the obligations refunded, secured by the
same revenues and any other security authorized in paragraph (5) of this


subsection.

(4) Subject to the requirements of paragraph (2) of this subsection
and after payment of administrative expenses, the "second gas tax" hall
be allocated to the account of each of the several counties in the
amounts to be determined as follows: There shall be an initial
allocation of one-fourth in the ratio of county area to state area, one-
fourth in the ratio of the total county population to the total
population of' the state in accordance with the latest available federal
census, and one-half in the ratio of the total "second gas tax" collected
on retail sales or use in ekch county to the total collected in all
counties of the state during the previous fiscal year. If the annual
debt service requirements of any obligations issued for any county,
including any deficiencies for prior years, secured under paragraph (2)
of this subsection, exceeds the amount which would be allocated to that
county under the formula set dAt in this paragraph, the amounts allocated
to other counties shall be reduced proportionately.

(5) Funds allocated under paragraphs (2) and (4) of this sabsectio4
(CMtndau to Page 13)


_ _









(Continued from Page 12)
shall be administered by the state board ot administration created under
said Article IX, Section 16, of the Constitution of 1885, as amended, and
which is continued as a body corporate for the life of this subsection
9(c). The board shall renit the proceeds of the "second gas tax" in each
county account for use in said county as follows: eighty per cent to the
state agency supervising the state road system and twenty per cent to the
governing body of the county. The percentage allocated to the county may
be increased by general law. The proceeds of the "second gas tax"
subject to allocation to the several counties under this paragraph (5)
shall be used first, for the payment of obligations pledging revenues
allocated pursuant to Article IX, Section 16, of the Constitution of
1885, as amended, and any refundings thereof: second, for the payment of
debt service on bonds issued as provided by this paragraph (5) to finance
the acquisition and construction of roads as defined by law; and third,
for the acquisition and construction of roads and for road maintenance as
authorized by law. When authorized by law, state bonds pledging the full
faith and credit of the state may be issued without any election: (i) to
refund obligations secured by any portion of the "second gas tax"
allocated to a county under Article IX, Section 16, of the Constitution
of 1885, as amended; (ii) to finance the acquisition and construction of
roads in a county when approved by the governing body of the county and
the state agency supervising th e state road system and (iii) to refund
obligations secured by any portion of the "second gas tax" allocated
under paragraph 9(c)(4). No such bonds shall be issued unless a state
fiscal agency created by law has made a determination that in no state
fiscal year will the debt service requirements of the bonds and all other
bonds secured by the pledged portion of the "second gas tax" allocated to
the county exceed seventy-five per cent of the pledged portion of the
"second gas tax" allocated to that county for the preceding state fiscal
year, of the pledged net tolls from existing facilities collected in the
preceding state fiscal year, and of the annual average net tolls
anticipated during the first five state fiscal year of o operation of-new
projects to.ak financed and of any other lOeallyavailable -pl
revenues collected in e cd state fisel ,ar. Bonn a uso
pursuant to this subsection shall e payable priily fro the pledged
tolls, aMd the pledged portions of the "second gs tax" allocated to that
county, and an other pledged revenue, and shall mature not later than
forty years froa the date of issuance.

(d) SCHOOL. BODS.

(1) Article XII, Section 9. Subsection (d) of this constitution, as
amended, (which, by reference, adopted Article XII, Section 18, of the
Constitution of 1885, as amended) as the same existed immediately before
the effective date of this amendment is adopted by this reference as part
of this amendment as completely as though incorporated herein verbatim,
for the purpose of providing that after the effective date of thio
amendment the first proceeds of the revenues derived from the licensing
of motor vehicles as referred to therein shall be distributed annually
among the several counties in the ratio of the number of instruction
units in each county, the same being coterminus with the school district
of each county as provided in Article IX, Section 4, Subsection (a) of
this constitution, in each year computed as provided therein to the
extent necessary to comply with all obligations to or for the benefit of
holders of bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates issued
before the effective date of this amendment or any refunding thereof
which are secured by any portion of such revenues derived from the
licensing of motor vehicles.

(2) No funds anticipated to be distributed annually among the several
counties under the formula stated in Article XII, Section 9, Subsection
(d) of this constitution, as amended, as the same existed immediately
before the effective date of this amendment shall be pledged as security
for any obligations hereafter issued or entered into, except that any
outstanding obligations previously issued pledging such funds may be
refunded at a lower net average interest cost rate by the issuance of
refunding bonds maturing not later than the obligations refunded, secured
by the same revenues and any other security authorized in paragraph (13)
of this subsection (d).

(3) Subject to the requirements of paragraph (1) of this subsection
(d) beginning July 1, 1973 and for thirty-five years thereafter, the
first proceeds of the revenues derived from the licensing of motor
vehicles to the extent necessary to comply with the provisions of this
amendment, shall, as collected, be placed monthly in the school district
and junior college district capital outlay and debt service fund in the
state treasury and used only as provided in this amendment. Such revenue
shall be distributed annually among the several school districts and
junior college districts in the ratio of the number of instruction units
in each school district or junior college district in each year computed
as provided herein. The amount of the first revenues derived from the
state motor vehicle license taxes to be so set aside in each year and
distributed as provided herein shall be an amount equal in the aggregate
to the product of six hundred dollars ($600). multiplied by the total
number of instruction units in all the school districts of Florida for
the school fiscal year 1967-68, plus an amount equal in the aggregate to
the product of eight hundred dollars ($800) multiplied by the total
number of instruction units in all.' tp school, districts of Florida for
the school fiscal year- 197a-73, aj4ot.f fge A crchf.ip n scal year thereafter
which is in excess of the total number of-sucho instruction units in all
the school districts of Florida for the school fiscal year 1967-68, such
excess units being designated "growth units." The amount of the first
revenues derived from the state motor vehicle license taxes to be so set
aside in each year and distributed as provided herein shall additionally
be an a mount equal in the aggregate to the product of four hundred
dollars ($400) multiplied by the total number of instruction units in all
junior college districts of Florida. The number of instruction units in
each school district or junior college district in each year for the
purposes of this amendment shall be the greater of (1) the number of
Instruction units in each school district for the school fiscal year
1967-68 or junior college district for the school fiscal year 1968-69
computed in the manner heretofore provided by general law, or (2) the
number of instruction units in such school district, including growth
units, or junior college district for the school fiscal year computed in
the manner heretofore or hereafter provided by general law and approved
by the state board of education (hereinafter called the state board), or
(3) the number of instruction units in each school district, including
growth units, or junior college district on behalf of which the state
board has issued bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates
under this amendment which will produce sufficient revenues under this
amendment to equal one and twelve-hundredths (1.12) times the aggregate
amount of principal of and interest on all bonds or motor vehicle tax
anticipation certificates issued under this amendment which will mature
and becaedue in sclh year, computed in the manner heretofore or
hereafter provided by general law and approved by the state board.

(4) Such funds so distributed shall be administered by the state
board as now created and constituted by Section 2 of Article IX of the
State Constitutio as 'revised in 1968, or by such other instrumentality
of the state which shall hereafter succeed by law to the powers, duties
and functions of the state board, including the powers, duties and
functions of the state board provided in this amendment. For the
purposes of this amendment, said state board shall be a body corporate
and shall have all the powers provided in this amendment in addition to
all other constitutional and statutory powers related to the purposes of
this amendment heretofore or hereafter conferred upon said state board.

(5) The state board shall, in addition to its other constitutional
and statutory powers, have the management, control and supervision of the
proceeds of the first part of the revenues derived from the licensing of
motor vehicles provided for in this subsection (d). The state board
shall also have power, for the purpose of obtaining funds for the use of
any school board of any school district or board of trustees of any
junior college district in acquiring, building, constructing,, altering,
remodeling, improving, enlarging, furnishing, equipping, maintaining,
renovating,: or repairing of capital outlay projects for school purposes
to issue bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates, and also
to issue such bonds or sotor vehicle tax anticipation certificates to
, pay, fund or refund any bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation
certificates theretofore issued by said state board. All such bonds or
moor vehicle tax anticipation certificates shall bear interest at not
exceeding five per centum per annum, or such higher interest rate as may
be authorized by statute heretofore or hereafter passed by a three-fifths
( 3/5 ) vote of each house of the legislature. All such bonds shall
mature serially in annual installments commencing not more than three (3)
years from the date of issuance thereof and ending not later than thirty
(30) years from the date of issuance, or July 1, 2007, A.D., whichever is
earlier. All such motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates shall
mature prior to July 1, 2007, A.D. The state board shall have power to
determine all other details of said bonds or ' motor vehicle tax
anticipation certificates and to sell at public sale after public
advertisement, or exchange said bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation
certificates, upon such terms and conditions as the state board shall
provide.

(6) The state board shall also have power to pledge for the payment


of the principal of and interest on such bonds or motor vehicle tax
anticipation certificates, including refunding bonds or refunding motor
vehicle tax anticipation certificates, all or any part from the
anticipated revenues to be derived from the licensing of motor vehicles
provided for in this amendment and to enter into any covenants and other
agreements with the holders of such bonds or motor 'vehicle tax
anticipation certificates at the time of the issuance thereof concerning
the security thereof and the rights of the holders thereof, all of which
covenants and agreements shall constitute legally binding and irrevocable
contracts with such holders and shall be fully enforceable by such
holders in any court of competent jurisdiction.

(7) No such bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates
shall ever be issued by the state board until after the adoption of a
resolution requesting fhe issuance thereof by the school board of the
school district or board of trustees of the junior college district on
behalf of which the obligations are to be issued. The state board of
education shall limit the amount of such bonds or motor vehicle tax
Anticipation certificates which can be issued on behalf of any school
district or junior college district to ninety percent (90%) of the amount
which it determines can be serviced by the revenue accruing to the school
district or junior college district under the provisions of this


amendment, and such determination shall be conclu ve. All such bonds or
motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates shall be issued in the name
.of the state board of education but shall be issued for and on behalf of
the school board of the school district or board of trustees of the
junior college district requesting the issuance thereof, and no election
or approval of qualified electors shall be required for the issuance
thereof.
(8) The state board shall in each year use the funds distributable
pursuant to this amendment to the -credit of each school district or
junior college district only in the following manner and in order of
priority:

a. To comply with the requirements of paragraph (1) of this
subsection (d).

b. -To pay all amounts of principal and interest maturing in such year
on any bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates issued under
the authority hereof, including refunding bonds or motor vehicle tax
anticipation certificates, issued on behalf of the school board of such
school district or board of trustees of such junior college district;
subject, however, to any covenants orts or agreements made by the state board
concerning the rights between holders of different issues of such bonds
or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates, as herein authorized.

c. To establish and maintaaain a sinking fund or funds to meet future
requirements for debt service or reserves therefore, on bonds or motor
vehicle tax anticipation certificates issued on behalf of the school
board of such school district or board of trustees of such junior college
district under the authority hereof, whenever the state board shall deem
it necessary or advisable, and in such amounts and under such terms and
conditions as the state board shall in its discretion determine.

d. To distribute annually to the several school boards of the school'
districts or the boards of trustees of the junior college districts for
use in payment of debt service on bonds heretofore or hereafter issued by
any such school boards of the school districts or boards of trustees of
the junior college districtswhere the proceeds of the bonds were used,
or are to be used, in the acquiring, building, constructing, altering,
remodeling, improving, enlarging, furnishing, equipping, maintaining,
renovating, or repairing' of capital outlay projects in such school
districts or junior college districts and which capital outlay projects
have been approved by the school board of the school district or board of
trustees of the junior college district, pursuant to the most recent
survey or surveys conducted under regulations prescribed by the state
board to determine the capital-outlay needs of the school district or
junior college district. The state board shall have power at the time of
issuance of any bonds by any school board of any school district or board
of trustees of any junior college district to covenant and agree, with
such school board or board of trustees as to the rank and priority of
payments to be made for different issues of bonds under this subparanrriph
d., and may further agree that any amounts to be distributed under tti,
subparagraph d. may be pledged for the debt service on bonds issued ,'
any school board of any school district or board of trustees of any
junior college district and for the'rank and priority of such pledge.
Any such covenants or agreements of the state board may be enforced by
any holders of such bonds in any court of competent jurisdiction.

e. To distribute annually to the several school boards of the school
districts or boards of trustees of the junior college districts for the
payment of the cost of acquiring, building, constructing, altering,
remodeling, improving, enlarging, furnishing, equipping, maintaining,
renovating, or repairing of capital outlay projects for school purposes
in such school district or junior college district as shall be requested
by resolution of the school board of the school district or board of
trustees of the junior college district.

f. When all major capital outlay needs of a school district or junior
college district have been met as determined by the state board, on the
basis of a survey made pursuant to regulations of the state board and
approved by the state board, all such funds remaining shall be
distributed annually and used for such school purposes in such school
district or junior college district as the school board of the school
district or board of trustees of the junior college district shall
determine, or as may be provided by general law.

(9) Capital outlay projects of a school district or junior college
district shall be eligible to participate in the funds accruing under
this amendment and derived from the proceeds of bonds and motor vehicle
tax anticipation certificates and from the motor vehicle license taxes,
only in the order of priority of needs, as shown by a survey or surveys
conducted in the school district or junior college district under
regulations prescribed by the state board, to determine the capital
outlay needs of the school district or junio r college district and
approved by the state board; provided that the priority of such projects
may be changed from time to time upon the request of the school board of
the school district or board of trustees of the junior college district
and with the approval of the state board; and provided further, that this
paragraph (9) shall not in any manner affect any covenant, agreement or
pledge made by the state board in the issuance by said state board of any
bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates, or in connection
with the issuance of any bonds of any school board of anyi 'school
district, or board of trustees of any junior college district.

(10) The state .board may invest any sinking fund or funds created
pursuant to this amendment in direct obligations of the United States of
America or in the bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates,
issued by the state board on behalf of the school board of any school
district or board of trustees of any junior college district.

(11) The state board shall have power to make and enforce ene all rules
and regulations necessary to the full exercise of the powers herein
granted and no legislation shall be required torender this amendment of
full force and operating effect. The legislature shall not reduce the
levies of said motor vehicle license taxes during the life of this
amendment to any degree which will fail to provide the full amount
necessary to comply with the provisions of this amendment and pay the
necessary expenses of administering the laws relating to the licensing of
motor vehicles, and shall not enact any law having the effect of
withdrawing the proceeds of such motor vehicle license taxes from the
operation of this amendment and shall not enact any law impairing or
materially altering the rights of the' holders of any bonds or motor
vehicle tax anticipation certificates issued pursuant to this amendment
or impairing or altering any covenant or agreement of the state board, as
provided in such bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates.

(12) The state board shall have power to appoint such persons and fix
their compensation for the administration of the provisions of this
amendment as it shall deem necessary, and the expenses of the state board
in administering the provisions of this amendment shall be prorated among
the various school districts and junior'college districts and paid out of
the proceeds of the bonds or motor vehicle tax anticipation certificates
or from the funds distributable to each school district or junior college
district on the same basis as such motor vehicle license taxes are
distributable to the various school districts or junior college districts
under the. provisions of this amendment. Interest or profit on sinking
fund investments shall accrue to the school districts or junior college
districts in proportion to their respective equities in the sinking fund
or funds.

(13) Bonds issued by the state board pursuant to this subsection (d)
shall be payable primarily from said motor vehicle license taxes as
provided herein, and if heretofore or hereafter authorized by law, may be
additionally secured by pledging the full faith and credit of the state
without an election. When heretofore or hereafter authorized by law,
bonds issued pursuant to Article XII, Section 18 of the Constitution of
1885, as amended prior to 1968, and bonds issued pursuant to Article XII,
Section 9, subsection (d) of the Constitution.as revised in 1968, and
bonds issued pursuant to this subsection (d), may be refunded by the
issuance'of bonds additionally secured by the full faith and credit of
the state only at a lower net average interest cost rate.

(e) DEBT LIMITATION. Bonds issued pursuant to this Section 9 of
Article XII which are payable primarily from revenues pledged pursuant to
this section shall not be included in applying the limits upon the amount
of state bonds contained in Section 11, Article VII, of this revision.

(f) If, at the general election at which this amendment is adopted,
there is also adopted an amendment to this section wherein the proposed
language of subsection (a) differs from that contained herein, then' such
other language as to subsection (a) shall prevail over the language of
subsection (a) as contained herein.

(g) If, at the general election at which this amendment is adopted,
there is also adopted an amendment to this section wherein the proposed
language of subsection (d) differs from that contained herein, then such
other language shall prevail over the language of subsection (d) as
contained herein.


(h) If, at the general election at which this amendment is adopted,
there is also adopted an amendment to this section wherein the proposed
language of subsection (c) differs from that contained herein, then such
other language as to subsection (c) shall prevail over the language of
subsection (c) as contained herein. This amendment shall take effect as
of July 1, 1975.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that in accordance with the requirements of
section 101.161, Florida Statutes, the substance of the amendment
proposed herein shall appear on the ballot as follows:
Proposing an amendment to Section 9 of Article XII of the State
Constitution replacing the 40-year limitation on the use of- the "second
gas tax" to finance bonds for roads with a 40-year limitation upon the
bonds secured and payable by revenues from the tax. Proposing to
authorize counties to utilize such revenues for road maintenance as
authorized by law rather o.han just for the acquisition or construction of
roads. Proposing to allow the use of revenues other than those from the
tax and pledged tolls to pay bonds secured by the tax. proposing to
include within the formula used to determine the debt service
requirements on such bends legally available pledged revenues other than
those from the tax and from tolls.


THE STAR. THURSDAY, SEPT. 25, 1980 PAGE THIRTEEN


Genealogy Class


Offered At Library


Elder Blaine R. Kendell and
Sister Ruth R. Kendell, mis-
sionaries for the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints, will serve as instruc-
tors of a genealogy class to be
held at the Gulf County Public
Library, Port St. Joe, begin-
ning Sept. 30. The classes,
expected to run for six weeks,
will be nonsectarian and free
to the public, and will be held
on Tuesday mornings at 10:00
a.m.

In co-operation with the Gulf
County Library, the husband
and wife team will help you
find joy and satisfaction from


searching your ancestors and
keeping family histories. The
Kendells are well qualified as
teachers since both have
studied genealogy at Brigham
Young University at Provo,
Utah and also under several
research directors of the
largest genealogy libraries in
the world, operated by the
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints. Thay have
taught many genealogy class-
es in Utah as well as Florida
and have traveled to England
for family genealogies._
Those wishing further infor-
mation can contact the library
at 229-8879 or 648-5655.


Speeders Face Stiffer Fines for

Exceeding Speed Limit - FHP


Effective October 1, drivers
exceeding Florida's 55 mph
speed limit by more than 10
mph will have to pay larger
fines said the Florida High-
way Patrol this week.
Drivers exceeding the 55
mph speed limit by driving
from 66 to 79 mph must pay an
additional $25. Those drivers
exceeding the 55 speed limit
by driving 80 mph or more will
have to pay an additional $50
to the basic $25 normal
speeding fine.
"In other words," said
Colonel Edrildge Beach, Pa
trol Director, "driving 56 to 65
mph will cost speeders $25,


driving 66 to 79 mph will cost
$50 and driving over 80 mph
will cost $75. Speeders
charged with speeding in
excess of 25 mph over the
speed limit must appear in
person before the court."
The surcharge must be paid
by all drivers cited for exceed-
ing the 55mph speed limit by
more than 10 mph, whether
the arresting officer was a
state, county or city employ-
ee.

"The well known phrase,
'Drive 55 and save' will have
more meaning after October
I," concluded Beach.


Variations On Fluffy Pie


-'A
<;, �-^ ^ y?-


Time at a premium? Let this great pie recipe work wonders
for a meal on those days when time is short and you need
something special. Fluffy Pudding Pie is an ideal basic recipe,
because it offers a variety of fruit and pudding flavor-combina-
tions. With minimum time, prepared whipped topping mix
combines with vanilla flavor instant pudding and pie filling,
and all is whipped until it's light and fluffy. Spooned into a
cooled pie shell and chilled for about 4 hours, this super pie
is ready to serve with a garnish of fresh nectarines and mint
leaves or your favoritee fruit. Clip the recipe now. Just by
changing the flavors of instant pudding and pie filling and
seasonal fruits, you can create completely different pies for
many meals to come. Keep a package of whipped topping mix
on the shelf, because it's the key to this fluffy, creamy ever-
so- light pie.
Fluffy Pudding Pie
2 envelopes Dream Whip 2 packages ( 4-serving
whipped topping mix size) Jell-O instant
2.3/4 cups cold milk pudding and pie
1 teaspoon vanilla filling, any flavor
1 baked 9-inch pie shell, cooled
Prepare whipped topping mix with 1 cup of the milk
and the vanilla as directed on package, using large mixer bowl.
Add remaining 1-3/4 cups milk and the pie filling inix. Blend;
then beat at high speed for 2 minutes, scraping bowl occasion-
ally. Spoon into pie shell. Chill at least 4 hours. Garnish with
sliced nectarines and mint sprigs, if desired.

Public Notices
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that
the City Commission of the
City of Port St. Joe, sitting as
the Board of Adjustment, will
hold a public hearing at the
City Hall, Port st. Joe, Flor-
ida, at 8:00 p.m., Friday,
SH B September 26, 1980, to deter-
James Hutton, British ge- mne whether the City will
ologist, was called the authorize a deviation to Zon-
"father of geology" because ing Ordinance No. 5 for
he originated the modern variance to construct to within
theory of evolution of the 7'6" of east sideline of Lot 6,
earth's crust. Block 108.
L. A. FARRIS,
2t-9-18 City Auditor & Clerk

IN TESTIMONY WHEREOP, I have hereunto set my
hand and affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida at
Tallahassee, the Capital, this the 12th day of August, A.D., 1980.
(SEAL)'"
GEORGE FIRESTONE
SECRETARY OF STATE
CODING4 Words in e�rkak.t, type are deletions from existing law;
words in underscored type are additions.
















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