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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02343
 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: October 23, 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: UF00028419:02343

Full Text













USPS 518-880


FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 8


THE


STAR


Industry- Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1980


V& DS4wee WAfMf. i
CONSTIIUTIN

20'1Per Copy


No Tax Bills This Year


Safe Bet


State Department ofRevenue Turns Down Gulf's Assessment Rolls


It's a pretty safe bet you won't be
getting any tax bills from the city, the
county or the school board this calendar
year.
That situation was almost guaran-
teed by the State Department of
Revenue this week when they notified
county Property Appraiser Charles
Brock that the assessment rolls sent to
the Revenue Department for their
approval, didn't meet the criteria.
The letter turning down Brock's
efforts to get a roll accepted this year


were met with the reply: "...the level
of assessment of all classes of property
reflected on the 1980 Gulf County Real
Property Assessment Roll was sub-
stantially below just value in violation
of the Florida Constitution and the
Florida Statutes."
Brock said this rejection of the roll
could cause a minimum of 100 days in
delay in getting out the tax bills. The
wait could be even longer, or special
permission could be received from the
State to allow some shortcuts in an


emergency situation. The emergency
situation being that the taxing bodies in
the county are running out of money.
TAXPAYERS TO BE NOTIFIED
Brock said the law requires all tax
payers to be notified of changes in their
property values through the- present
re-evaluation procedures. "When we
get through with our work and it has
been accepted, we must notify all
property owners by mail and tell them
what their last year's valuation was,
what the new valuation is, and what


their proposed taxes will be. Of course
we can't do that until later on after our
office is through and the budget is set in
order.to see what the taxes will be."
Brock had added a flat 10 percent
increase to the value of all property in
the county to try and gain approval of
the Department of Revenue; to no
avail. The Department said this wasn't
enough: the rolls must be assessed at
"just value".
The Tax Collector, -who was ap-
pointed several months to finish out the


term of Samuel A. Patrick, deceased,
said he didn't think it would be
necessary to go over all 10,000 pieces of
Gulf County taxable property to come
up with an acceptable roll. "Our
agriculture and personal property rolls
are in pretty good shape", he said.
"Our problem is in the valuation placed
against improved real estate, property,
homes, buildings, etc."
SETTING NEW VALUES
Brock said his office is working "as
fast as we can" to get the new rolls


finished and submit them again to the
Revenue Department. Brock said he
had no idea how long it would take or
how much the value of taxable property
would go up in the process.
He said his office has started in
setting new values on some 6,000 pieces
of property.
In the meantime, don't spend that
money you had laid aside to pay taxes
with. You'll get a bill sooner or later
and when you do, you will probably
rather it had been much later.


Carter Names Tapper


to National Committee


President Jimmy Carter
this week appointed George G.
Tapper of Port St. Joe to the
powerful and prestigious Na-
tional Advisory Committee on
Oceans and Atmosphere for a
three year term.


Tapper left yesterday for
Washington, D.C., to be sworn
in this morning before the
start of a two day meeting of
the committee.
The committee was created
by Congressional mandate to


study, investigate and do
research on all activities in
the oceans and the atmos-
phere in the United States, as
well as working out interna-
tional agreements with other
countries in matters affecting
the oceans and atmosphere of
the world.
Tapper will be the only
member on the committee
from Florida.
Tapper said the number one
thing he would be specifically
interested in, is for establish-
ing policies on the 200 mile
fishing reserve areas in the
United States, to create fish-
ing fleets which would harvest
the maximum amount of fish
in the areas, to specifically set
policy on under-utilized spe-
cies of fish, to create a number
of deep sea exporting fishing
ports, to set financial assist-
ance, and incentives to.-4hi-
crease domestic fishing fleets.
He feels these actions would
create hundreds of thousands
of jobs in the nation and along
the Gulf coast in particular, as
well as assist in feeding the
starving nations.
Tapper said this interest
and his interest in the creation
of local port facilities here in
Port St. Joe would cause him
to seek membership on the
Fisheries and Ocean Minerals
committees.


Christmas Parade Plans


Planning got underway this
week on Port St. Joe's annual
Christmas parade which will
be an event of the first
Saturday in December at 2:00
p.m.
Port St. Joe's Retail Mer-
chant's Association and the
Kiwanis Club are collaborat-
ing on production of the
parade, with Karl Bowen, who
has been parade chairman for
the past several years acting
in advisory capacity.
Last year's parade, the first
held in the afternoon, drew a
large response from those who


entered floats and attended to
see the introduction of the
Christmas season and Santa
Claus to the holiday scene.
This year, the parade com-
mittee is working toward
producing an even larger and
better parade than was seen
last year. Already letters are
being mailed to potential float
entrants to get commitments
for the extravaganza.
The parade committee is
searching for groups, chur-
ches, clubs or classes who
wish to enter floats and
compete for the cash prizes


given away by the merchants
for the top three floats each
year. The committee is also
looking for marching groups,
animal entries, decorated
cars, bikes or unusual entries
to the parade.
The committee needs your
response so definite plans can
be made as to placement,
space needed and other pro-
duction data.
Those wishing to enter floats
who have not been contacted
by letter are asked to get in
touch with Bowen at 229-8226.


A small but enthusiastic crowd gathered in the park beside the Florida
Bank and looked into the sun to hear Senate candidate Paula Hawkins speak


for a few
while after


Paula Hawkins



On Stump Here

Paula Hawkins, Republican candidate for the United States Senate was greeted in
Port St. Joe Tuesday afternoon by about 75 supporters and the curious as she made a
whistle stop speech here in the park at the end of Fifth Street. The crowd which greeted
the candidate was enthusiastic and interrupted Mrs. Hawkins' presentation several
times during the 15 minutes she spoke to the crowd and over WJOE radio.
Mrs. Hawkins recalled her days on the Public Service Commission where she said
she fought the fight of the little people and resisted the pressures of the special interests.
The candidate repeatedly referred to these "special interests" as being rife in
government, currying favor with public servants through pressure and personal contact.
Mrs. Hawkins said most government servants are decent people, but find it hard to resist
constant pressure and persuasion.
"I think it is high time to turn the government over to the people, not the special
interests. I think it is high time the people had a fighter on their side", Mrs. Hawkins
said.
"We all know something is wrong today. I don't know, now, how it can be righted,
but something can be done to allow our people to sleep well at night once again. I will be
trying, faithfully, to find the answer to our problems when I become your Senator", the
candidate continued.
Some of the problems facing Florida, according to Hawkins are the Cuban refugee
problem, which shesaid was caused by a lack of intelligent planning; the growing crime
rate in the cities and suburban areas; the hostages "being held by that two-bit dictator in
Iran" and the strength of America.
Mrs. Hawkins closed her talk by asking, "Is America strong? Is America right?
.Can we back up what we say and want? I know you care about the answers to these
questions and I pledge myself to find the answers."
While the gathering was primarily for a vehicle for the Senate candidate to get
exposure locally, local Republican candidates Mrs. Millie Lyles and Paul Ramsey were
introduced and said a few words at the invitation of master of ceremonies, Stiles Brown,
Republican Chairman for Gulf County. Lyles is a candidate for Supervisor of Elections
and Ramsey a candidate for the County Commission.


minutes. The candidate circulated among her supporters for a
r her short address to shake hands and talk with the people.


Republican U.S. Senate candidate, Paula Hawkins,
addresses supporters and radio audience in speech here
Tuesday afternoon. -Star photo


City Gains Extension from EPA


$179.35, the equivalent of 17,935 pennies. Les
was the closest guesser of the number of
t ots of pennies in a five gallon water jug, in Open
House festivities held recently at the opening
Nolan Treglown, manager of the St. Joe of the new facility. Les guessed 18,000,
Branch of the Wewahitchka State Bank, missing the correct number by only 65.
presents Les N. Reeves with a check for -Star photo


The City gained some time
from the Environmental Pro-
tection Agency this week,
before it has to show cause
before EPA why the City
shouldn't face penalties for
extending its limits with emis-
sions of suspended solids and
BOD from its Wastewater
Treatment Plant.
The City was notified last
week that it must appear in
the Atlanta office of EPA on
Monday morning with its
defenses and documentation
in the matter, which would
have worked a hardship on the
City's administration.
In a telephone conference
with EPA this week, it was
pointed out the manager of the


plant, and the only one who
could answer the technical
data at present, was on
vacation until the first of the
month. The EPA agreed to set
a later date for the hearing,
probably within two or three
weeks.
The notice sent to the City
last week said the City could
be subject to a heavy fine
(usually about $5,000 a day)
for placing the emissions
which exceeded EPA's speci-
fications into the Gulf County
Canal. The times of the
unusually high emissions were
April, May and June of this
year. The emissions have been
near and slightly over the
maximum allowed for some


time, and has been under
constant surveillance by the
City and EPA.
The continuing problem is
one of the reasons engineers
have been working for nearly
a year, now, making study of
the plant and its operations to
find the reasons for exceeding
the limits in these two areas.
Method of treatment and
limits of introduction of
wastes to the plant have all
been approved and set up by
EPA, but still the emissions
continue to run over the limits,
regularly.
Engineers still have not put
their finger on the cause.
At the last meeting of the
tripartite, which conducts the


business of the plant, consist-
ing of representatives from
the three prime customers,
the City, St. Joe Paper Com-
pany and Sylvachem, plant
manager Bob Simon said the
plant is receiving less than its
allowed limits of the two
culprits, but still the emissions
are too great.
Simon pointed out that the
plant was operating as it was
designed to do, introduced
material was below the limits,
the plant was operating below
capacity, but still the emis-
sions were at or above allow-
able limits consistently.
Engineers are nearing, an
end to their study and still
have not come up with a


definite answer as to what is
causing the problems nor have
they suggested any solutions
to the problem: The entire
study is expected to be com-
pleted by the end of this year.
The City has been told by
Florida's Department of En-
vironmental Regulation that
they think the emission limits
for the plant are too tight.
These suggestions by DER
and the fact the City is trying
to locate the cause of the
problem cited by EPA causes
the Commission to feel it can
successfully answer the ques-
tions of EPA and gain their
indulgence in the matter until
the present engineering study
is complete.


Store Victim of


Daylite Robber

The Gulf County Sheriff's office and the Port St.
Joe Police Department arrested Calvin Johnson, age
28, of Port St. Joe Monday afternoon, charging him
with the robbery of Duren's -Economy Store on
Highway 98.
Gulf County Sheriff Ken Murphy and Police Chief
Roy Robinson, said Johnson allegedly entered the store
Moodly afternoon about 3:00 p.m., and snatched a
\ bank b containing n.undisclosed- amount of.eash--
and fled the store on foot. Johnson was arrested a short
while later by the joint law enforcement task force and
charged with strong arm robbery.
Johnson, who is on probation for a previous
violation, was arraigned before Judge David Taunton
Tuesday and is being lodged in the Guh County Jail,
without bond, pending action by the Probation and
Parole Commission.
Sheriff Murphy and Chief Robinson report that the
case is still under investigation by members of the two
departments,


OVME









Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980


If We're So Great, WhyDon't We Use Our Greatness?


James Weighart, a syndicated columnist
with the New York Daily News, offered in his
space last Saturday that President Carter has
finally come up with a speech which will serve
to unite the Democrats. and cause them to
reconsider any considerations they may have
had for abandoning the present administra-
.. tion for the uncertainties of another.
Weighart describes Carter's newest
speech as "a clear and concise statement of
his vision of the presidency and of America."
The columnist says, the speech puts
together "the final bit of chemistry required to
put the finishing touches on the political
formulation."
In his speech, President Carter views the
awesome responsibilities of the office and of
his differences with Republican candidate
Reagan in how these responsibilities should be
carried out.
In his newest speech, Carter describes the
Presidential office thusly: "It's an office
which has tremendous power and responsibil-
* ity and also very severe constitutional
limitations."
* The president says, "Our present chal-
lenges fade into relative insignificance" in
relation to the Civil War, the World Wars, the


Depression and civil rights.
The president says our country is not
energy starved. He points out that OPEC has
only six percent of the world's energy
resources while the United States has_ 24
percent. He points out that our oil and gas
wells are increasing in number every year and
our coal reserves are the largest in the world.
In this new speech, the President points to
the wealth of the nation's soil to grow food; the
stability of our technology, which has the
nation receiving over $5.5 billion each year
just to use our patents.


As for our form of government, Carter
says "Other nations look on us with
admiration."
The speech sounds good. We agree with all
the points. Our nation is great, strong,
self-sufficient, rich, innovative, and has the
best system of government in the world. We
heartily agree with Carter's closing statement
that' "no matter what its basic philosophy
might be, no nation earth wants to emulate
the government of the Soviet Union."
While we agree with the President on our
nation's position, it causes us to wonder even


more why the Presidency hasn't told the
Russians to get out of Cuba; why our nation is
depending on OPE(q with its six percent of the
world's supply of energy as opposed to our 24
percent; why a large bulk of our nation's
goods are made outside this country, even
with all our expertise and why, if we are so
admired, does our nation become the first
target of those who would vent their anger
throughout the world.
Is it the fault of the Presidency and the
manner in which these "awesome responsibil-
ities" have been administered?


Who's Going to Cut the Grass In 40 Years?


What has suddenly become wrong with
having babies?
A newspaper article the other day gave
forth the startling news that the Washington,
D.C. area had recorded more abortions during
the past 12 month period, than it had recorded
births.
Following in the article was another
startling statistic. A survey showed that of 900


women graduates from an Ivy League school
in 1977, only 120 had married. Only three had
given birth. One is to assume the other 780
ladies are still single or taking advantage of
the modern ignoring of the old morality to live
together or they are living as singles.
For only three of 900 women in the prime
of their baby production years to have
produced progeny is really for this country to
think seriously about.


Why aren't they having babies?
It couldn't be the times. We would
certainly hate to be starting out with a new
family in these times, but we would have
hated to be starting out with a new family and
its responsibilities back when our parents did
so, too.
It all is convenient now for the birth rate to
drop so drastically, but who is going to be#
cutting the grass 40 years from now?


Post Office Now Offering


Fast Delivery Service

-: Postmaster Len Collier re- security 'mail service being available only where one
:vealed a new express mail utilized by banks, hospitals, more mailings a week are s
:service now available to the opticians, industry and other .to the destination, since S
S:postal patrons to the Rotary mailers of valuables and cial transportation roi
:Club last Thursday. important papers. have to be set up to handle
* Collier said the postoffice is He said presently the fast mailings.
,.competing with other fast service is available out of Port The new service offers
-:parcel delivery services now St. Joe to Jacksonville only. refund of the customer
:operating in the country, for "However, if there is a need money if the parcel is
over-night assured delivery of for the service to other points, delivered when it was pr
: parcels or mail. a routing can be arranged and ised, All mailings under
The new service, labeled, the service provided." new service carry free ins
"Express Mail Service", is a Collier said the service is ance up to $500.00, docum


Sor
sent
spe-
aites
the
s a
her's
not
om-
the
sur-
ent


cn trcurinoern up to50,00u
and interest paid on cash lost
until the missing package is
found. The service costs the
sender $5.00 per pound if the
destination is the post office of
the ity imailedto and $7.50 per
pound if it is sent to a specific
address.

SALTY
SALLY ,t


Team with the Most Characters Is Bound to Win the World Series


BY THE TIME you read this, the
World Series will be over and Kansas
Citywill be the new baseball champions
of the United States.
Even though the Royals had won
only one game when this was written,
J'm going on the basis of two certain
pieces of infallible sourcery.
-. First, there have been very few
Steams which won the first two games of
the Series and went on to take the whole
bundle. The Phillies came into the
gapnes after a traumatic series with
Houston and were playing only on
nervous energy and a gleam of that
? Series money in their eye.
This isn't enough to sustain a
continuous attack. Witness the last'
fight of Muhammad Ali. He fought on
the same resources and he lost.. bad.
The second reason I think the
Royals will win is because they have
the most wierd characters playing on
their baseball team.
For instance.
Look at the New York Yankees.
: They got rid of Billy Martin, the biggest
character in all of baseball and they
came in second best.
The Royals have one U. L.
: Washington, who plays baseball chew-


ing on a match stick all the while.
When I grew up,' chewing on a
match stick meant one of very few
things: it meant one had a mouthful of
snuff he would stir occasionally with




ETAO1I4lSJ




the match stick; he had something
between his teeth and was using the
match stick for a toothpick, or, the
match stick meant he was cool. He was
disdainful of whatever was going on
around him because he could take care
of thpe situation, whatever it was.
I think this last is the appearance
U. L. wants to give. He's saying, "I can
play this' game first rate and there is
nothing anybody can do to disturb me."
Maybe he's right unless


somebody hits him in the face with a
baseball, then U. L. will do his best to
digest that match stick.
ADDED TO U. L. the Royals have


case of piles and he is working now to
earn the Series bonus to pay that bill. It
ought to just about do it.
THE PHILLIES HAVE their share


..... ** ; : "": : *
.," .. ,. ;.." .


RDW 9U
4... .W,


the reformed alcoholic Darrell Porter,
George Brett who still insists on playing
with a bad case of the piles and Dan
Quisenberry who pitches underhanded.
A determined lot who have never
tasted Series gold before and they're
hungry.
-rett must either be immune
to pain, tough as a hickory nut or
maybe he just needs the money to buy
himself a new.sports car. I think he is
thinking of the doctor bills to correct his


of characters. They had to have to get
into the finals.
There's outfielder Lonnie Smith,
who continues to amaze me that he can
find a new way to commit an error or
goof-ball play in every game he gets in.
Lonnie is versatile.
Then, there's the Phillies Pete Rose
and reliever Tug McGraw who. beats
himself in the thigh with his glove after
the end of every inning. McGraw has


been around the league, but he is still
going strong and fooling the batters. If
he could just keep his leg from going to
sleep while he is on the mound, he
might stay around a little longer. The
pounding with the glove seems to wake
it up in short order.
The Phillies main man on the
mound is afflicted with a tic in the right
side of his face which gives him the
appearance of uncertainty on the
mound ... until he turns the baseball
loose.
SO THERE YOU HAVE IT. A team
with a man suffering from the piles
facing a pitcher with a tic and one with
a toothpick in his mouth facing a
pitcher whose right leg has gone to
sleep.
The rest of the Series should be
interesting.
DID YOU HEAR the definition of
the difference between Jimmy and
Billy Carter? They're brothers, but like
all brothers, there are some subtle
differences which distinguish them one
from the other for their momma and
friends.
This definition I heard the other


day explained the difference between
the two Carter's was that Billy had a
foreign policy.
SOMEBODY HAS DUMPED a load
of little kittens out in the vicinity of our
house. There is a yellow one, a black
one and a grey one which roam the
neighborhood, mostly in our yard,
trying to keep alive with the scraps of
food they can find.
In the first place, I don't see hli
anybody can be hard-hearted enough tU
dump a bunch of little kittens to fend for
themselves. Secondly, I don't see how
people can dump their kittens onto
someone else.
The least the owner of the kittens
can do is have the mother spayed or
find a home for the kittens.
I always try to make something
good come out of any adversity. Right
now, the kittens are eating well from
what they find set out for them at our
house.
This is to insure that the first three
kids who come to my house trick or
treating on Hallowe'en evening will
have a fat and healthy kitten in their
bag. I wouldn't put a skinny, sickly
animal off on anybody.


St. Joseph's

Bay Tides

High and low tides and their
respective heights for St. Jos-
eph's Bay for the upcoming
week are shown in the tide
table below. The times are


military times, based on a 24-
hour clock, beginning at mid-
night.


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


Time H. Time
603 .5 2151
723 .3 2222
832 .1 2308
934 .0 2353
1040 -.1
43 1.9 1139
134 1.8 1234
226 1.7 1324


Drivers .... Beware of the young goblins
on the streets Halloween


WIN POSTOFFICE BOX 308
T H E S AR SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Z D THE" PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $600 SiX MONTHS, $4.00
Published Every Thursdayat3Willi&amsAvefue Port St. Joe Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUT OF CqUNTY-ONE YEAR, $10.00 OUTOF U.S.-ONE YEAR,$12.00
By The Star Publishing Company
E Se .Con-clssPostageP.aid. PrSt.SJo. eid 324 rTO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or omissions in advertistmeds, the publishers do not hold
S Wesley R. Ramsey ......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
FrenchWiiam H. Ramsey ............ Pr ion Sept. AT PORT ST. O, FLORIDA 324The sen word is given scant attention; the pried word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
FrenchieL. Ramsey ............ OfficeManager barely asserts; theprintedwordthoroughly Convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter


;; __


ll










ACity to File Application with




HUD for Federal Funding


The City Commission decid-
ed Tuesday night to make
application to the federal
government for a comprehen-
sive community block grant to
finance public works such as
storm drainage, sidewalks
and housing for the coming
year.
The availability of the grant
was made known to the City
two weeks ago by the Apala-
chee Planning Council, who
said the City was eligible for
up to $500,000 this year in
public works money. It. was
explained to the Commission
that eligibility didn't mean the
City would get all or any part
of the money, since every
other city in the State of
Florida, as well as all the
counties are eligible for an
equal grant. There is approx-
imately $8.5 million available
for the entire state.
Nel Benton, a representa-
tive of ADC, who is working
with the city in making the
application said the applica-
tions would be graded on need
*nd the money disbursed on
this basis. "If the City can
make an application with
;proper documentation which
will make the best presenta-
tion to the government, it will
stand a good chance of financ-
ing of at least a part of their
Requestt.
Several citizens of North
Port St. Joe were present at
Tuesday's meeting urging
that the Commission ask for
aid in housing for this area of
the city. They said the closing
"down of the housing area in
the old St. Joe Lumber and
Export Company has caused a
severe housing shortage in the
area as well as many present
dwellings being woefully sub-
standard.
Miss Benton said she would
r take the City's application and


I .


Workmen of Trawick Construction Company, putting in regulate such street cutting in the future. There have been no
underground cables for the St. Joseph Telephone and requirements in the past to stipulate the type repairs which
Telegraph Company, cut through one lane of Fifth Street to must be made in such instances, but the new ordinances will
place the cable under the concrete roadway. The company is set out permits and repair methods in the future. The City
making proper repairs of the streets it is cutting in the city, has had no problem with Trawick's repairs but felt it should
including a cement repair of Fifth Street. The City protect the streets for the future. -Star photo
Commission introduced an ordinance Tuesday night to


fill it out, placing the areas in
which aid is desired and have
it ready at the next Commis-
sion meeting for their ap-
proval or for any changes the
Commission might wish to
make. She said it would be the


City's responsibility to pro-
vide, with the help of ADC,
any documentation, pictures,
etc., needed to present the
application.
Miss Benton said the City
would need to hold another
public hearing on their final
plans and set up an advisory
committee to administer the
grant if it is received. She
pointed out the Commission
could be the advisory commit-
tee if that was the wish of the
Commission.
With the agreement of the
Board, Mayor Frank Pate
said the City would hold a
public hearing at the Novem-
ber 4 meeting of the Commis-


sion if Miss Benton could
present her report prior to
that time. Miss Benton said
the report would be ready.
In other business Tuesday
night, the Commission:
-Heard the first reading of
a new ordinance setting out
rules and regulations for
cutting city streets for the
placement of utilities or other
services. The ordinance will
set out procedures which must
be followed and the type
repairs which must be made
before permission can be
gained to cut a street for any,
purpose.
-Received a notice from
the Environmental Protection


Services Held Monday

for Mrs. Mozelle Hatcher


Mrs. Mozelle M. Hatcher,
71, of Wewahitchka, passed
away Friday in Port St. Joe,
following a brief illness. Mrs.
Hatcher was a native a
Southport, and had lived in
Wewahitchka for the past 23


years. She was an active
member of the Dalkeith Bap-
tist Church.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Charley H. Hatcher,
Wewahitchka; seven sons,
James R. Hatcher, Marianna,
W. Ralph Hatcher, Wewahit-
chka, Fred H. Hatcher, Boni-
fay, Edward Hatcher, Alex-
andria, Va., J. Frank Hatcher,
Albany Ga., Douglas C. Hat-
cher, Milpitas, Ca., Donald
Hatcher, Huson, Mont; one
daughter, Mrs. Sarah Kemp,
Port St. Joe; seven sisters,
Florida Williams, Panama
City, Hester Montgomery,
Pensacola, Idell Worley, Boni-
fay, Musetta Moody, Pensa-
cola, Myrtice Monk, Bruce,
Mael Huss, Lake Okeechobee,
Elnora Brown, Ponce De
Leon; four brothers, James C.
Hightower, Winter Haven, Ze-
bedee Hightower, Panama
City, William W. Hightower.
Panama City, Floyd H. High-
tower, Longview, texas; and
28 grandchildren and 12 great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. CDT Monday at
the Dalkeith Baptist Church,
conducted by the Rev. James
Eden. Interment followed in
the family plot, Roberts
Cemetary. All services were
under the direction of the
Comforter Funeral Home,
Wewahitchka Branch Chapel.

Cops Foil

Burglar
City police had a tip Tues-
day night that a subject might
try to break into Frank's
Disco in North Port St. Joe.
Officers Bruce White and
Oscar Jones went to check out
the tip and found the door to
the business unlocked.
They entered the building.
and didn't find anything.
Jones went to call the owner
and tell him his door was
unlocked and White, after a
few minutes, went back into
the building. He found Freddy
Granger inside the building
and arrested him on suspicion
of burglary.


Agency that the city can now
receive the final payment of a
grant promised 10 years ago
for the construction of the
Wastewater Treatment Plant.
The City is eligible to receive
$404,837, which was retained
from the original grant pay-
ment until certain stipulations
have been met. The Commis-
sion agreed to file papers
certifying the stipulations
have all been met and the City
is now eligible for the final
payment.
-Purchased a pick-up truck
from St. Joe Motor Company
for use at the Wastewater
Treatment Plant for the bid
price of $6,467.52.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980 PAGE THREE

FLORIDA AREA I FOUNDATION FOR PROFESSIONAL STANDARDS REVIEW, INC.
P. 0. Box 1758 Panama City, Florida 32401

PUBLIC NOTICE *
NOTIFICATION PRIOR TO REVIEW ASSUMPTION

Florida Area I Foundation for Professional Standards Review, Inc., will assume full review responsibility on or after
November 21, 1980 for review of health care services and items provided in Municipal Hospital located at 102 20th Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida to persons eligible to receive benefits which may be paid for under the Medicare, Medicaid, Maternal
and Child HeaLth and Crippled Children's programs.
The Florida Area I Foundation for Professional Standards Review, Inc., will assume full review responsibility pursuant to
an agreement with the Secretary of the Department of Health and Human Services and the requirements of Title XI, Part
B, of the Social Security Act (42 U.S.C. 1320c et seq.) and regulations and guidelines thereunder.
The formal plan and timetable approved by the Secretary for assumption of review responsibilities by the Florida Area I
Foundation for Professional Standards Review, Inc., are available for public inspection between the hours of 8:30 a.m. -
4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Inquiries regarding the formal plan and timetable should be directed to Mr. Donald A.
Westbrook, Executive Director, at the above address.





PAUL RAMSEY


County Commissioner Dist. 5

"He Gets the Job Done"


EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUND
I was educated in the Gulf County school
system which I attended from 1939-1950
and I served in the Korean War from 1951
to 1956. I attended Florida State University
from 1956 to 1961 and graduated with a
Bachelor of Science degree. I attended
U.S. Naval Flight School 1961-1962.
CHURCH BACKGROUND
My family and I are active members of the
First United Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe. I have served as a member of the Ad-
ministrative Board of the Church Men's
Club and my wife, Helen, has been Sunday
School Superintendent and now teaches a
Sunday School class.


COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT
Member Board of Directors of the Gulf Co-
unty Guidance Clinic and President of
the Board for the last two years.
Member Board of Directors for the North-.
west Florida Mental Health Center.
Active member of the Port St. Joe Lion's'
Club.
Coach for the past five years with the Dixie
Youth Baseball Program and officer in
the league.


Elect a person that will be a leader toward making
this a better county in which to live.


Replace That Old Inefficient

Cooling System Now
with the New
Energy Efficient Water Source



the energy miser
Up to 50 percent Savings in Heating and
24 percent in Cooling

BILL WHITE'S

St. Joe Service Co.
229-6914
24 Hour Service 22 Years Experience


SUPPORT THE


SUPPORTTHE


TWO PARTY SYSTEM






VOTE ELECT


Now In Port St. Joe


For Your Convenience





24 Hours a day





Time and




Temperature



Call 227-1135


24-Hour Banking Service with

Tillie The All-Time Teller




Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC 1980 Florida National Banks of Florida Inc.


SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS




NOVEMBER 4th, 1980


-----i








.PAGE FOUR


Camp

Director at

Faith Bible
Jonas Miller will be speak-
.ing at both services Sunday,
October 26, at Faith Bible
.Church, 801 20th st. Many
young people in this area will
remember Mr. Miller as the
director of Camp Victory, the
Children' Bible Mission
Camp in South Alabama.
Mr. and Mrs. Miller will be
staying over to talk to the
students at Faith Christian
School on Monday about Camp
Victory. Joy Clubbers and
others who would like to visit
: with the Millers are invited to
Same to Faith Bible Church
'this Sunday at 11 a.m. or at 7
p.m.
Slides of the camp ministry
will be shown during the
evening service.

J Battleof DJ's

Next Friday
: Ebonyette will host a battle
of the D.J.'s on October 31, at
10:00 p.m. at the Washington
Recreation Center. The D.J.'s
will be J.T. Peter Gunn and
Captain Mack. The audience
will have dancing contest.
Trophies and prizes will be
awarded to the winners. Ad-
mission is $1.00. Everyone is
C invited.


CARPET. ,-
Advanced techniques have
enabled the carpet industry to
develop new and exciting
products for you. New dyeing
processes help to produce car-
pet with a myraid of colors, all
blended for a beautiful and
striking effect. More colors
than ever before are now
mixed and combined to form
carpets with sculptured ef-
fect that is unique in shading
and hue..
:With these new develop-
ments, decorating a room can
now be much more flexible.
The carpet can be matched
:with a variety of different
vc'lors, and the room will be
ignore vivid and alive.
- Or the new carpets, or
traditional carpets, we have
the finest selection available.
fee us today.





of FPort St. Joe
204 MONUMENT AVE.
PHONE 227-1199
-** *****


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980


7;BrI


Foundation plantings are
the heart of good home
landscape design.
Such plantings imply a
heavy massing of materials
around the base of a building,
which is a most unimaginative
way to approach landscaping.
Often, inside the home, the
homemaker feels that every
inch of wall space must be
covered with a piece of
furniture. The same idea often
prevails in an approach to
outside plant design. What
they're actually doing such a
case is providing a divider
between the structure and the
eye, thus one does not comple-
ment the other.
Every effort should be made
to arrange plants so that the
building will be in harmony
with the surrounding. Simpli-
city in the planting is a basic
component of all good land-
scape design. Simplicity in the
planting is a basic component
of all good landscape design.
Simplicity does not mean
monotony. Rather, it is vari-
ety without confusion. A large
variety of plant material can
result in a cluttered appear-
ance.
Just as good design is based
on simplicity, so also is ease of
maintenance. Maintenance
should be considered in the
planning stages of landscap-
ing and not as an afterthought.
Winding border edges, scat-
tered arrangement of flower
beds, garden accessories,
shrubs and trees are a few
items which create problems
when unplanned.
Interest in a landscape
planting is often created by
contrast. This can be contrast-
ing ground cover other than
grass in planting design. In
addition, one might become
more aware of the contrasts in
plant forms, texture, flower,
fruit and foliage color, with
the possible introduction of
certain non-living structural
elements. These could be
interesting paving patterns,
screens or baffles, planters
and water features.


Mrs. Frances Guidrez, Mrs. Paul Kunel, new member the year for the Daughters of American Revolution last
and Mrs. Joseph McCoy were speakers at the first meeting of Wednesday. -Star photo



October Meeting of DAR



Marks 5th Anniversary


The St. Joseph Bay Chapter
Daughters of the American
Revolution is again in session
following the summer recess.
The first meeting of the DAR
new year was held at the
Garden Center in Port St. Joe.
at noon, October 15, with the
new regent, Mrs. Charles
Browne, presiding. The lunch-
eon was served by the Port St.
Joe Garden Club and hostess-
es were Mrs. Thomas Owens,
Mrs. L. W. Wells, Mrs.
Charles Smith and Mrs. Paul
Kunel.
This meeting was special in
that it marked the 50th
anniversary of the chapter,
organized in October, 1975.
The October program cen-
tered on Americanism, the
title being "Perpetuating .the
Spirit of American Indepen-
dence". The two speakers,
Mrs. Francis Guidrez and
Mrs. Joseph McCoy of St.
Andrew Ba: Chapter DAR in
Panama City, were presented
by Mrs. Owens who reminded
the group that both had
attended the organizational
meeting five years ago. Mrs.
McCoy was Regent of her
chapter at that time and Mrs.
Guidrez a charter memter and
past regent.
Reporting on the 89th Con-
tinental Congress, Mrs. Gui-
drez first reminded her listen-
ers that NSDAR is the world's
largest women's patriotic
group.
The opening night, Thurs-
day was the most thrilling,
with its colorful processional
and the concert by the U.S.
Marine Band. She told of the
excellent programs presented
on "States Regents" night of
elections, of the 500 pound
birthday cake and of the
attendance numbering 3,800.
Numerous pictures were pas-
sed among the members.
In her discussion of the
national defense luncheon,
Mrs. McCoy referred to SALT
II, saying that the Soviets had


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 229-857



Pete's Air Conditioning

and Refrigeration

25 Years of Experience

- Service On Commercial and
Residential Equipment Heating
and Sheet Metal Work

Expert Service

Phone 229-6446


broken the SALT I agreement
in more than 50 ways. She
referred the group to an
article in the August-Septem-
ber issue of the DAR maga-
zine, "America Needs a New
Strategy", and urged the
reading of the book, "The llth
Hour", which is in the Corinne
Costin Gibson Memorial Li-
brary in Port St. Joe. Mrs.
McCoy, who is chairman of
the state program committee,
commended Mrs. Browne,
whose 1979 program received


the state and national awards.
Another interesting feature
of the October meeting was
Mrs. Paul Fensom's informa-
tive report on the fall forum in
St. Petersburg which she and
Mrs. Myrtle Childers had
attended. She shared an im-
pressive article urging the
citizens to go to the polls on
election day, and listing a
number of prominent people
who had won elections by a
single vote.
Chapter members listened


with pride as Mrs. George
Suber, chairman of "Constitu-
tion Week", gave a resume of
summer activities which will
be reported later.
Members are requested to:
get favorite recipes to Mrs.
Brown at once; bring gifts for
veterans to November meet-
ing (games, books, maga-
zines, puzzles, billfolds, sta-
tionery, pajamas, cards, toilet
articles, etc.); bring Camp-
bell's soup labels and to vote
in the November elections.


Foundation Plantings


Enhance Surroundings


Port St. Elementary School Hallowe'en poster contest Back row, left to right: Leonard Ray,
winners were, front row, left to right: Rusty Harper, Robert White.
Combs, Jim Anderson, Tim Kerigan and Tricia Lara Dees.


Joe Ray and Carl
-Star photo


Halloween Carnival SlatedSaturday


Port St. Joe Elementary
School PTA has announced the
winners of the Halloween
Poster Contest. The contest
was conducted in conjuction
with the Halloween Carnival
to be held Saturday, October
25 at the Elementary School.
Winners in the kindergarten
through second grade division
were: first place Cynthia Lee
Camp; second place Rusty
Harper; third place Robert
Combs. Winners in the third
grade through fourth grade
division were: first place Tim
Kerigan; second place Leon-
ard Ray; third place Jim
Anderson. Winners in the fifth
grape through sixth grade
division were: first place
Tricia Lara Dees; second
place, Joe Ray; third place
Carl White.
The winning posters are now
being displayed in Buziett's,
Campbell's and St. Joe Drugs.
Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary will be hosting its annual
Halloween Parade and Carni-
val this Saturday, October 25.
A parade of young spooksters
will be held at 10:45 in down-
town Port St. Joe. Those chil-
dren wishing to be judged for
costumes should be at the
parking lot of the Apalach-
icola Northern Railroad, at


the end of Reid Avenue, at
10:30.
The carnival will begin at
.11:30, and will continue
through 3:00 that afternoon.
The day promises much
both for the young, in age and
at heart, and for those who
enjoy just sitting and eating
raw oysters on the half shell
while watching the children
enjoy themselves.
The Carnival will feature
the fish pond, duck pond,
country store,-cake walk, raw
oysters on the half shell,
served by the Port St. Joe
Lions Club, a plant booth, and
refreshments of cake, coke,
coffee, hamburgers, hot dogs
and barbecue sandwiches,
plus many other activities.
Plan now to attend and
enjoy the afternoon.
All proceeds from the Car-
nival go to the Port St. Joe
Elementary School P.T.A.,
which purchases needed items
for the school during the year.
This year back drapes for
the stage and wall clocks are
planning to be purchased.

Postage stamps which have
stuck together will come
apart more easily after fif-
teen minutes in the freezer.


Now is a good time of year to
take a look at your planting
design and analyze it for
design quality. If you've mas-
sed plants in a continuous row
that make it appear as if
plants are clinging to the
building, you can remedy the


problem without completely
renovating the existing plant-
ings. The rearrangements of
some plants and the addition
of others may all that is
necessary to make an appeal-
ing landscaping out of an
eyesore.


Annual Women's Day Observance

Sunday At Church of God In Christ


The Church of God in Christ
will have their Annual Women
Day Observance on Sunday,
October 26. The day's pro-
gram will consist of Sunday
School 10:00 a.m., Morning
Worship 11:00 a.m., Evening
Worship 7:30 p.m. Dinner
will be served following morn-


ing service.
Guest speakers, teachers
and choirs are joining this
celebration to help make it a
success. Everyone is cordially
invited. Chairperson is Mrs.
Mable Leslie, Co-Chairperson
is Mrs. Lois Byrd, and Pastor
is Elder Otis Stallworth.


an 8x10 family portrait

in beautiful natural color!

November 3,4, and 5

Call Today for Appointment

229-8226


St. Joe Branch
Wewahitchka State Bank

Phone 229-8226 529 Fifth St.


SPECIAL AEi


PURCHASE oSA:-
i:,


It's fast.. .it's cool... it's clean.
Now...get all the convenience of
-- microwave cooking, and get it at this
low, low price. There's an automatic
Si- MEALTIMER" control that provides
| up to 30 minutes of cooking or de-
NOW frosting time Separate defrost cycle
ONLY Balanced Wave Cooking system
SModelthat provides all-around cooking
RJM7100 performance. Convenient, informa-
tive MICRO MENUS* cookbook in-
$ 9cluded with your purchase. "Tmk.
Many other Whirlpool microwave
oven models now on display.

ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.


Now Being Served 6 AM to 12 Noon

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

Shrimp Dinners

Fried Chicken


Sally's Drive In

Phone 229-9937

Highway 98 Near Bowling Lanes








Little Miss

Ebonyette

Pageant.
EbonyUttes are preparing
Sfor their Annual "Litte Miss
SEbonyett" pageant. Grls -in
Fourth, fifth and sixth
grades that are interested in
: being a contestant should
contact Gloria Gant, Mary
King or Deborah Crosby.
The pageant is scheduled to
be held November 15, at 7:00
Sp.m. at the Washington
Recreation Center.
Last year's queens were
Miss Trudie Little, Jackide
Baker and Rosalind Beachum.

i Methodist Ladies


Met On Monday
Mission Group H of the First
United Methodist Church met
in the home of Mrs. H.W.
w Griffin on October 20th, with
: 16 members present. As mem-
he brs arrived Mrs. Griffin
served refreshments.
S Mrs. Charles Browne pre-
Ssided over the business meet-
Sing. Plans were made for the
Si Stella Farris Day on Novem-
:ber 17t when the group will
. visit Noah's Ark at Panama
SCity Beach.
M Mrs. Alfred Joines pre-
sented a program "Prayerful
Experiences."


'I
N DkrtS i A

For your kindness

time of sorrow. To

! and neighbors, the

The Fao
DEWARD (BC











... WORSHIP
1601 LONI
BIBLE STUDY .....
MORNING WORSHIP....
CHURCH TRAINING....
EVENING WORSHIP ...
WEDNESDAY .........

Long Ave.Ba
A.M.- ........ "The Call <
P.M .... "The Changeles

REV. TED f
Pas






One

Nc


At the regular October
meeting of the Sea Oats and
Dunes Garden Club in the
Mexico Beach Commerce
building, Roy Carter, Gulf
County Extension agent was
the speaker. His subject was
"Ecology", which was accom-
panied by slides, informative
information and pamphlets,
wit a question and answer
period.
The proposed Wildlife Re-
fuge boat trip to St. Vincent's
Island was cancelled and will
again be considered in the
spring of next year.
Thank-you letters which we-
re received were read, includ-
ing one from the Mexico
Beach Fire Chief Richard
Walker, of the Volunteer Fire


Halloween Poster Winners


These students from Highland View Elementary School
were winners of a recent contest in painting Hallowe'en
posters. Showing off their winning efforts are, front row, left
to right: Debbie Miller, fifth grade, first place; Connie
Burrows, fourth grade, second place; Lee Wiley, fourth
grade, third place and Russell Gibson, fourth grade, first


APPRECIATION

s and help in our

o all of our friends
ank you I

mily of
)O BOO) BASS



Do You Really
Want to Live?

Jesus has

ETERNAL LIFE
to give.
'WITH US.
G AVENUE
..: ............. 9:45 A.M .
................ 11:00 A.M .
................ 5:45 P.M .
................ 7:00 P.M.
................ 7:00 P.M .

ptist Church
of the Cross", Matt. 26:36-41
s God in a Changing World"
James 1:17-75

M. CORLEY
tor


place. Back row, left to right: Crystal Dean, fifth grade,
second place; Missy Gott, sixth grade, first place; Valerie
Brown, sixth grade, second place; Tracy Sanders, sixth
grade, third place and Steve Howell, fifth grade, third place.
-Star photo


Growing Plants Along


the Coastline Is Difficu


by: Dr. Robert J. Black
Extension Urban Horticultur-
ist
Gardening along Florida's
coastline is a difficult proposi-
tion to say the least. Plants
grown here are "subject to
constant wind, abrasion from
blowing sand and exposure to
salt spray. Add to this the fact
that soils near the coast are
very infertile, practically de-
void of important soil organic
matter, extremely dry and
often contain excess salts and
you quickly see why this is a
hostile environment for many
ornamental plants.
Fortunately, there are sev-
eral ways the homeowner can
partially overcomelhese pro-
blems., Prqpr, pi:. prpara-
tion is a-good place to start.
The inherent low fertility of
coastal soils can be compen-
sated for by addition of
fertilizers containing nutri-
ents needed by plates. How-
ever, fertilizers can quickly
leach out of these soils since
there is little humus or clay to
hold the nutrients. Any type of
organic matter will be benefi-
cial from compost to
- commercial peat. Organic
matter will not only aid
retention of added fertilizer,
but will retain moisture, and
make coastal soils less
drought. Fertilizers contain -
ing minor elements like iron,
copper, zinc, etc., often need
to be applied to the soil in


coastal areas.
Screens of plant materials
can be used to reduce wind
and sand damage, thus mak-
ing the site better to growing
plants.
So far, we have partially
solved some of the problems of
gardening on the coast, but the
remaining problem excess
salt is perhaps the toughest
to overcome.
Salt adversly effects plants
in two ways. Excess salts in
the soil greatly reduce the
water uptake by plants. Even
if the soil has plenty of water,
little may be available to
plants if too many salts are
present. Secondly, salts can be
directly toxic to plants. Put
some tablesalta v wet blade
of grass, and you'll see what
salt-burn looks like. Salt spray
will produce a characteristic
scorched or burned appear-
ance on leaves and leaves will
eventually drop off the plant.
Salt burns not only leaves but
also roots if in excess in the
soil.
For plants susceptible to
salt toxicity there are only two
ways to solve the problem.
Movement of fresh water
through the soil is the only
method of removing the salt
and washing of salt from
leaves by rain or irrigation is
the only way to prevent burn.
There are no "magical chem-
icals" which will remove salt
from the soil or plant foliage.
Only leaching with fresh
water will really be effective.
But what if you can't
irrigate or your water supply
is, itself, too salty? Then you
have the second alternative -
remove sensitive plants and
replace them with "salt -
tolerant" species.
It would be impossible to list
all the salt-tolerant plants we
can grow in Florida but a
selected few might be helpful.
The following plants are re-
ported to be highly tolerant of
salt spray.
Vines -Climbing fig, Algerir-
ian ivy, honeysuckle, alla-
manda, flame vine.
Ground Covers Dichondra,
lily turf, lippia, periwinkle,
trailing lantana, wedelia,
zamia, sedums, dwarf cari-
ssa, and many dwarf junipers.
Shrubs Agave, yucca,
boxwood, elaeagnus, yaupon
holly, carissa, wax myrtle,
oleander, pittosporum, zam-
ia, and again many junipers.
Palms Cabbage palm,
palmetto, coconut, Canary
date, pindo, Washingtonia,
and the Thrinax and Cocco-
thrinax palms.
Many, many trees and herb-
aceous plants could also be
listed.
And how about some of our
'native' plants? It was sug-

Auxiliary
The Hospital Auxiliary met
on Sept. 24, in the conference
room of the hospital to elect
officers for 1980 1981. The
new officers assumed their
duties on October 1.
Elected officers are: Pres-
ident, Helen Quackenbush;
Vice President, Louise Par-
ker; second Vice President,
Grace Meyer; Secretary, An-
ne Chewning; Treasurer, Ida
Copenhaver; and Purchasing
Agent, Betty Fleming.


It


*7le
gested many years agQ that
one of the greatest and most
immediately needed aids to
Florida hoticulture was an
expedition to explore the
entire Florida coastline to
describe all the plants which
would be suitable and avail-
able for beach landscaping.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980


Department, for monies do-
nated to that association, and
one from Mexico Beach
Mayor J.T. Heatheock, ack-
nowledging receipt of the
American Flag for the Town
Hall's flag pole.
A quasi-bazaar for mem-


PAGE FIVE


bers was planned for the
November meeting on the
llth, in the Chamber of
Commerce building, and early
plans were discussed for the
Christmas party of the Club,
with the five officers serving
as hostesses.


Square Dance


Lessons Tonight


The Sunshiners Square
Dance Club of Port St. Joe is
hosting square dance lessons
for those desiring to learn to
square dance. Lessons begin
at 7:00 p.m., under the direc-
tion of Howard Burchfield,


caller. The lessons will be held
in the Stac House, located on
8th Street, tonight, Thursday,
October 23.
Plan now to attend and find
out what fun square dancing
can be.


Roy Carter Speaks On Ecology to

Sea Oats and Dunes Garden Club


Inflation 13% Unemployment 7 !/2% -

Automobile production down 30% -

Home building a disaster-Over 8 million

Americans without a pay check.


Can We Stand 4 More Years Like This?




Vote Republican


A Change for the Better


More Time

vember4, 1980

VOTE-


Cora Sue Robinson

Supervisor of Elections
Pd. Pol. Adv., Pd. for by Margaret Smith, Camp. Treas.








PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980



*:-L ted "' "" A'h.I's. ,,.-

.. ... ....... .. .. : / '....


*- :s ^_- .. -- '.^-^- '-" -.. 'A^^ "i :L l^ ::: / :::: > B H .
-dip Po e ,,^.-,,-^ " -" " "~ "'


Classified Advertising Pays, Ask

Our Advertisers


1e're Here ForYou.,.

E. B. MILLER REALTY


GULF-AIRE

The most attractive beach development in Gulf County. You've seen it grow, and these
desirable lots will no doubt continue to appreciate in value. Where else can you find-:
1. Public Water Supply 5. Natural Gas.
2. Paved Streets 6. Underground Electricity & Telephones.
3. Shared Ownership of Private Beach 7. Sewer System in Near Future.
4. No Driveways Off U.S. 98. 8. Planned Tennis Courts & Swimming Pool.


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 1271 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
fbdrm., 1% ba. home, fully
carpeted, separate dining
irm., 1g. den, has drapes,
refrig., stove & dishwasher.
Nice large lot. 1910 Cypress
Ave. Assume existing loan
or refinance at $37,500. No.
101

Payments on this 3 bdrm, 1
ba. home are only $138.77
monthly. Take advantage of
owning your own home. The'
rooms are large and have
been recently, painted.
There's 1,111 sq. ft. of living
area. Owner will finance at
10 percent interest. 523
Third St. No. 111.

Corner lot with nice 3
bdrh., 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. 105.
Take 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 1g. bdrms, 28' liv. rm.,
garage and double carport.
Lots of extras, including Ig.
screened Fla. rm. and 2
workshops. 1602 17th St. No.
107. $59,500.
Nice shady city lot, 516 7th
Street.
528 7th St. 2 bdrms., plus 1
small child's rm, 1 ha., liv.
rm with fireplace, dining &
kitchen combo, front
screened porch, unfurnish-
ed. $17,000.
-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
- OAK GROVE

Clean and sharp, 1 bdrm.
with child's rm, fully furn.
mobile home on comer lot in
Oak Grove. Well insulated,
gas central heat. Owner will
finance, $7,500. No. 108.

4 bdrms, 2 kitchens, could
be used as 2 apts. or a
boarding house. Roomga
lore for the large family,
good garden space and
utility house. Quiet dead end
street. No. 103

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.


648-5011


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 ha., 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.

ACREAGE
200' on Intracoastal Canal,
3.7 acres. % 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
Approx. 1 acres, located
at Mexico Beach. City water
available. No. 801.

WHITE CITY
1067 sq. ft. living area plus
enclosed garage. New
house, stone & stucco out-
side. Carpeted & vinyl thru-
out. Beautiful barn wall
panelling. 3 bdrm., 2 ba.,
modern kitchen includes
built-in range and wall over,
dishwaser. Located on 100x
165' lot on Charles Ave. Can
be seen anytime. Call today.
No. 022.
BEACON HILL
2 story house with sun deck
on U.S. 98, gives you a
beautiful view of the Gulf.
Completely furns, deluxe 4
bdrm., 2 ba. home. Ready
for occupancy. $65,000. No.
300


ST. JOE BEACH
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
BEACH LOTS--3 lots, 1 blk.
from beach in St. Joe
Beach. Each lot 50'x125'.
$16,750. No. 200

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
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
Need more room? Beautiful
beige brick home on east
side of Hwy. 98. Lovely nat-
ural wood interior. 3 1g.
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.

COMMERCIAL
Business for Sale: Con-
venience store, St. Joe
Beach, corner Bay & Ameri-
cus. 1,536 sq. ft., 10 door
walk-in cooler, paved drive-
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 1g. 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
WEWAHITCHKA,
New Listing: 5 miles south
of Wewa, off of Hwy. 71,
cute 3 bdrm., 1 ba. frame
house located on good size
lot, utility shed goes with
house, gas heat, 2 a.c.
window units, very clean &
well kept. Great price at
only $18,000.


E. B. MILLER, REALTOR


MEXICO BEACH
Valuable property on beacon
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

2-3 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.

2 bdrm. comfortable well
built home 1 blocks from
beach. Carpeted, refrig. &
stove, cen. heat, on 50x125'
lot. $24,500. No. 405
A rare find and a great bar-
gain! For investment or a
homesite with plenty of rm.,
comer of Overstreet Road
and 1st St., 3 adjoining lots,
99x280' ea., 280' on Over-
street Rd, 297' on 1st St.
$18,000 for all 3. Firm. No.
403.
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.
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 Ddrm. 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.

OVERSTREET
Two beautiful 1/z 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

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.


PATTY MILLER, Realtor Assoc.


AFTER HOURS
SHERRIE ZYSKI 229-8494 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


Qanhig2
6 I L- .i i &


MIS. ORSAL


Used 21" Torro lawn mow-
er; $12; folding cot, new con-
dition, $12; new boat life pre-
servers, $3 ea.; new boat oars,
$22. 229-6296. Itp 10-23
150 gal. butane tank, in good
cond., $50. 227-1489. Itp 10-23

One twin bed, box springs &
mattress, $25. 639-2807.

1960 New Moon house trail-
er, 8'x40', excel. cond. $1,900.
Call 648-8947 after 6 p.m.
3tp 10-23

Jewelry for sale, old and
new. 648-5305. It 10-23

Healthy kittens, free to good
home. Male and female. 648-
5637. ltc 10-23

1976 Honda 750cc, assume
payments. Call 227-1321 after 5
p.m. Itp 10-23
Admiral color T.V. ;5 inch
console, good cond. $125.00.
Call 648-5800 tfc 10-16


1977 Marietta mobile home,
2 bdrm, 2 ba., Ig. master
bdrm. with double vanity and
stepdown tub in bath, cen. air,
economical nat. gas heater &
range. Will sell furnished if
desired. 229-6758 or 648-5063.
tfc 10-23

Two complete bedroom sets.
1974 Mustang II. Phone 648-
5346. 2tp 10-23

30" new gas range, $249.00;
Maytag automatic washer,
brand new, guaranteed, $399;
Poulan 10" chain saw, new,
$99; Poulan 16" chain saw,
new $199.00. ECONOMY
CASH STORE, Apalachicola.
It 10-23

Ivory wedding gown with
matching lace cap and floor
length veil. Size 9 10.
$60 call 229-6044. 2tp 10-16

Alternations or Dressmaking
call 229-6044. 2tp 10-16


]--------

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday Saturday
Oct. 24 & 25
Brand New Funny Movie
"USED CARS"
With Kurt Russell. This ad will
admit car driver free Satur-
day night.
AVON
To Buy or Sell
For Gulf or Bay counties. Call
collect 871-1649 or write Dist.
Sales Mgr. Margaret Rick-
man, P. O. Box 10403, Parker,
FL 32401. tfc 8-21

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.
4tc9-1

AKC Registered Boxer bull-
dog. Female. Call 229-6939.
ltc-10-24


f --


4 bdrm. home for sale, very
reasonable. Quiet neighbor-
hood, 122 Robbins Ave., St. Joe
Heights. Contact owner, 904-
476-3532. 2tp 10-23
Two houses and 18 lots of
land, $15,500, at White City on
6th st. Call 639-5973. 2tp 10-16
For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.
block house with 2 baths.
Located on Long Ave. near
scl:ol1s. For more informa-
tion, call 227-1313 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-14
3 bdrm, 2 ba. frame house
and Ig. barn on 1 acre of land,
White City. Call 229-8604.
tfc 10-9
Beacon Hill, two lots, fenced
yard, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. double
wide trailer. $25,000. 229-6961
or 648-8971. tfc 9-25




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

The Gulf County CETP, Inc.
would like to announce the
opening of 3 PSE (Public Ser-
vice Employment) Labor Pos-
itions. Two of the positions are
at the City of Wewahitchka
and the other at the Gulf
County Mosquito Control Cen-
ter in Port St.. Joe. You may
apply at the Gulf County
CETP office at 411 Reid Ave.,
Port St. Joe or call 229-8089 or
229-8430.
1. City of Wewahitcha: A.
Laborer, B. Laborer.
2. Gulf Co. Mosquito Con-
trol, A. Laborer (must have
Chauffeur's license.)
You can have a pleasant and
profitable career selling cus-
tonmade'tlubricants to indus-
trial, commercial and farm
accounts in your area.
Previous sales experience
not required. Knowledge of
equipment and mechanical
background helpful.
In our company paid train-
ing program, we teach you
salesmanship and product ap-
plication. You will learn sales
techniques used by Hydrotex
salesmen who regularly are in
top income bracket each year.
No investment or overnight
travel required.
Tell us about yourself and
your experience. Do include
your telephone number. Write
today to John Tanquay DEPT.
II J.C. 1903 B P.O. Box 47843
Dallas, Texas 75247. 3tp 10-la

WANTED:
SALESPEOPLE
We are looking for li-
censed or soon to be lic-
ensed salespeople who
want to be dedicated Real
Estate Professionals. Our
Associates receive:
*The support of full-time
manager dedicated to the
success of the agents.
The opportunity to grow
thru training and contin-
ued career development.
*The convenience of mod-
ern, private offices.
We urge you to talk to us.
All interviews are confi-
dential.
Marguerite Wainwright
Realtor
THE GALLERY of HOMES
648-8220


I would like to do baby sit-
ting in my home. I am reliable
and a Christian. I will keep
any age children. I will have
help to care for these children.
I will feed them 1 snack and 1
meal a day. I will charge $5.00
a day for 1 child or $9.00 for 2,
or 75 cents an hour. I live at
209 Iola St., Oak Grove.
3tp 10-9

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30
HOUSE PAINTING
Exterior & Interior
Free Estimates
Local references: John
Howard, Jim Harrison &
Ann Pridgeon, W. E. Butler.
Call 769-7368 For Info.
2tp 10-2

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

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

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Offce tfc 5-1


JAMISON ELECTRIC
24 Hr. Service
Residential, Commercial,
Rewiring, Repairs, Ser-
vice Change.
1406 Long Ave.
229-6516 3tp 10-16



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

FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfc 8-14
Smitty's Air Cond. &
Electric Contractor
Franchised Dealer for Fedder4
Window units & central air
conditioning complete with
duct system. Residential &
commercial, wiring.
For Free Estimates, Call
648-5024 or 648-5650


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!









Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock. Owner
410 Reid Avenue


SERVI -E Q


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
Karen A. King, Associate Roy Smith, Associate


227-1133


221 Reid Avenue


"1,,tink it wo> ot ti I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and oves you about S 100 yeorly
in costly post control revic>s.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port StL Joe, Florida


HOUSE PAINTING
Exterior & Interior
Free Estimates
Local references: John
Howard, Jim Harrison&
Ann Pridgeon, W. E. Butler
Call 769-7368 for info.
2tp 10-23

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

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

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

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

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

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


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



Church Supplies
Music Records Tapes
Rubber Stamps
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
0 Gifts Bibles
Sound Studio Recording
;Service

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES
115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
Port St. Joe, Fla.
227-1325
tfc 9-11
_-/-~'^ w w












- Public Notices -


I1 VTHE;.CRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOUR*E NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FORIDA IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY.
VALIDATION OF NOT EXCEEDING
$50,000,000 PORT ST. JOE. PORT
AUTHORITY,HARBOR AND PORT
FACILITIES REVENUE BONDS.
SERIES 1900.
PORT ST. JOE PORT AUTHORITY, a
public corporate body,
Plaintiff,
vs.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, and the
Taxpayers, Property Owners and Citl-
zens thereof and of the City of Port St.
Joe and of Gulf County, et at.,
Defendants.
S ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE
TO: THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
THROUGH THE STATE ATTOR-
NEY FOR THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, AND TO THE SEVERAL
PROPERTY OWNERS, T#XPAY.
ERS, CITIZENS OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA AND THE 4ITY OF
PORT ST. JOE AND GULF COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, INCLUDING NON-
RESIDENTS'OWNING PROPER-
TY OR SUBJECT TO TAXATION
THEREIN, AND ALL OTHERS
HAVING OR CLAIMING ANY
RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN
PROPERTY TO BE AFFECTED
BY THE' ISSUANCE OF THE
PORT ST. JOE PORT AUTHOR.
TY HARBOR AND PORT FACILI-
TIES REVENUE BONDS, SERIES
100, AND THE BOND ANTICIPA-
TION NOTES 'HEREINAFTER
MORE PARTICULARLY DES.
CRIBED OR TO BE AFFECTED
IN ANY WAY THEREBY.
The above cause coming on to be
heard upon the Complaint this day filed
herin by the Port St. Joe Port Authority
seeking to determine the authority of the
Port St. Joe Port Authority to issue its
Port St. Joe Port Authority Harbor and
Port Facilities Revenue Bonds, Series
19K, in the amount Of not exceeding
$50,000,000 in the denomination of $5,000
or any multiple thereof, to be dated,
maturingg at the times bearing interest at
a rate not to exceed 12 percent per
annum all to be fixed by later resolution
of the Authority and its temporary Bond
Anticipation Notes in an amount not
exceeding $50,000,000, a more particu.
lar description of said Bonds being
contained in the Complaint filed In these
proceedings, to determine the legality Of
the proceedings had and taken in con.-
nection therewith, and the legality of the
provisions, convenants and agreements
contained therein, and seeking a ludg-
ment of this Court to validate the pro-
ceedings for said Port St. Joe Port
Authority Harbor and Port Facilities
Revenue Bonds, Series 1980, and said
temporary Bond Anticipation Notes and
said Bonds and said temporary Bond
Anticipation Notes when Issued pursuant
thereto, and said Complaint now having
been presented to this Court, for entry of
an Order to Show Cause pursuant to
Chapter 75, Florida Statutes, and the
Court being -fully advised in the
premises:
IT IS ORDERED AND ADJUDGED
That the State of Florida, through the
State Attorney of the Fourteenth Judi-
cial Circuit of Florida, and the several
property owners, taxpayers and citizens
of the State of Florida and of the City of
Port St. Joe and Gulf County including
nonresidents owning property or subject
to taxation therein, and all others having
or claiming any right, title or interest in
property to be affected In any way
thereby, or to be affected thereby be and
they are each hereby required to appear
and show cause, if any there be, before
this Court on the 30th day of October,'
1980, at 10:00 o'clock A.M. in the
Chambers of the undersigned Judge at
the Glf -Cointy Court House in the City
of PortSt. Joe ;Florlda,why the prayer
of said Complaint should not be granted


and why the proceedings ft
Revenue Bonds and said Bond A
fion Notes and said Bonds an
Anticipation Notes when issued p
thereto should not be validate
confirmed as therein prayed.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORI
AND ADJUDGED that this 0
SShow Cause be published in the
required by Section 75.06, Fler
tiutues, in The Star, a nfiesp
general circulatign published in
Joe, Gulf County, Florida.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORI
AND ADJUDGED that by such
lion of this Order all property
taxpayers 'and citizens of the
Florida, the Cityof Port St. Joe, a
County, Florida, including nonr
owning property or subject to
therein and all others having or c
any right, title or Interest in prop
be affected by the Issuance
.Revenue Bonds and Bond Antli
Notes or to be affected in aM
thereby, be and they are made
defendant to this proceeding, a
this Court shall have jurisdiction
to the same extent 'as if nae
Defendant in said Complain
personally served with process
cause.
DONE AND ORDERED in ch
at Port St. Joe, Gulf County, I
this 8th day of October, 1900.
-. WILLIAM A. COOPER, JR.,
ACTING CIRCUIT JUDGE


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THE CITY OF WARD RIDGI
ADOPTED A TENTATIVE BU
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR OCTO
1990 THROUGH SEPTEMBER 3
ANY AND ALL OBJECTION TO
BUDGET WILL BE RECEIVE
THE COMMISSION OF THE CI
WARD RIDGE ATTHE CITY HA
NOVEMBER 4, 1980at5:30 P.M.,
CITY OF WARD RIDGE
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL FUND
Estimated Receipts
Received from Fla. Power .... S
Electric Franchise Fee .......
Transfer from Revenue Fund
TOTAL Estimated Receipts...' S
Estimated Expenditures
Elections .................... S
Police ....................
Attorney .....................
Bond ........................
Legal Fees ...................
Legal Advertising ..........
Audit ........................
Office & Administration
(postage & supplies)........
Reserve for contingencies ....
Total Estimated Expenditures S
WATER AND SEWER FUN
Estimated Receipts
Receipt from Water & Sewer .. $4
Balance carried forward from
Water & Sewer .............
Reserve from Revenue fund ..
Total Estimated Receipts .... $5
Estimated Expenditures
Payment to City of Port St. Joe $
Labor & Materials for Mainte-
nance .................
Reserve for contingencies ....
Total Estimated Expenditures $5
REVENUE FUND

Estimated Receipts'
Lease-from napperCo.. ,: ...-
Total Estimated Receipts .... S


or said
nuticipa-
d Bond
ursuant
ted and

)rder to
manner
Ida Sta-
aper of
Port St.
DERED
public.


Estimated Expenditures
Payment on Bond, interest &
principal ................... $8,810.40

Total Estimaed Expenditures $8,810.40
INTRODUCED in the City Commis-
sion on the 2nd day Of September, 1980,
and adopted and passedon the 9th day of
October, 1980.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE:
BY: Mayor, Alien V. McCulley
Attest: Mary E. Keith, City Clerk
2t10-16


State Ot STATE OF FLORIDA,
md Gulf COUNTY OF GULF
residents NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
taxation NOTICE is hereby given that on the
laimng 7th day Of October, 1900, pursuant to a
aerty to Writ of Execution issued in the County
Of said Court of Gulf County, Florida, Case
cipation Number 77-55 in the cause of WILLIAM
"y way H. CARR, JR., d-b-a CARR'S AUTO
parties SALES, PLAINTIFF, VS. WALTER
nd that JOHNSON, DEFENDANT, I, KEN
of them MURPHY, SHERIFF OF GULF
med as COUNTY, FLORIDA, have levied upon
nt and the property of the defendant, towit:
in this 1 1973 Oldsmobile 4-door, green in
color, Serial Number N39H3E166502
ambers On the 12th day of November, 1980, at
Florida, Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) in the after.
noon on the steps Of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I will
offer for sale said property for cash to
3t 10-9 the highest bidder, subject to all prior
liens, If any, to satisfy said Writ of
Execution.
THAT KEN MURPHY,
E HAS Sheriff, Gulf County, Florida
UDGET 4t 10.16
BER 1,
0, 1981. BID NO.WWP146
0 SAID The City Of Port St. Joe, Florida,
ED BY requests bids for one (1) Repainting of
TY OF Dewatering Building. Specifications
kLL ON may be obtained from the City Clerk's
E.D.T. Office, P. 0. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida. Bid opening to be held Novem-
A ber 4, 1990, at the regular meeting of the
City Commission.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
By: L. A. Farris,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 10-16
1,100.00 ----
1,300.00
3,139.50 LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
5,539.50 Notification is hereby given by Florida
First National Bank at Port St. Joe, 504
Monument Avenue, Port St. Joe, Flor.
100.00 ida 32456 that an application was filed
12.00 with the Comptroller of the Currency on
12.00 October 10, 1980 for permission to
100.00 change Its title from Florima First
2,500.00 National Bank at Port St. Joe to Florida
100.00 National Bank at Port St. Joe.
500.00 Any person wishing to comment on
this application may file his comments
200.00 In writing with the Comptroller of the
2,015.50 Currency, Administrator of National
255- BBanks, Sixth National Bank Region, Sute
1,539.50 2700, Peachtree Cain Tower, 229 Peach-
tree Street, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30303.
D If anry person desires to protest the
granting of this application he has a
right to do so if he files a written notice of
his intent with the Comptroller Of the
Currency within 21 days of the date of
207.82 the publication. The noriconfidentlal
500.00 portions of the application are on file
with the Comptroller of the Currency as
5,207.82 part of the public file. This file is
available for public inspection during
regular business hours.
2110-23
,000.00
NOTICE
700.00 As of the date of the first publication Of
507-8 this notice, October 23, 1980, I will no
5,207.82 longer be responsible for any debts
incurred by anyone other than myself.
LOUIS E. LINDSEY
4tp 10-23

LEGAL NOTICE
S P810. rs4uant to IorIda"Sltatles 101.35,
1,810.40 this is to notify any interested persons of


the sealing of the voting machines to be
used in the GENERAL ELECTION on
November 4, 1960.
The sealing will take place on October
31,1980 at 11:00 AM. at the Gulf County
Courthouse at Port St. Joe, Florida.
Anyone wishing to witness said sealing
should be present.
OESSIE LEE PARKER,
Supervisor of Elections
Gulf County. Florida
it 10-23

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. C-
CASE NO. 80.191
IN RE: The Matter of the Adoption of
ROBIN ALAN VATHIS
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Charles Alan Turk
C-o Charles Turk
2109 Terrace Dfive
Columbus, Georgia 31902
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response to the Petition on Petitioner's
Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P.O 0. BOX 248
'Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court
House, Port St. Joe, Florida, 32456, on or
before the 6th day of November, 1980. If
you fail to do so, a Final Judgment for
the relief sought may be granted by
Default.
DATED this the 1st day of October,
1980.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Susan E. Bigelow,
Deputy Clerk 4t 10-9


LEGAL NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe has
introduced an ordinance to be
considered as outlined in the
title below for final adoption:
"An ordinance providing for
the application for and is-
suance or permits for the use
of public streets, highways,
sidewalks, parks or other
public property within the City
of Port St. Joe, for the purpose
of running utilities or other
uses other than those uses
enjoyed by the general public;
providing for requirements
for those already having per-
mission to use said property;
providing for the methods of
cutting and repairing of
streets, highways or other
public property; providing for
penalties for violation of said
ordinance; providing for an
effective date and providing
that the enactment of said
ordinance is an emergency.
This ordinance will be intro-
duced for final reading and
approval at thie meeting of the
Commission on Tuesday, No-
vember 4, 1980at 8:00 p.m., in
the Commission Meeting
Room of the City Hall.
FRANK PATE,
Mayor,
L. A. FARRIS,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t


Notice to Taxpayers


In accordance with Section 129.06(2) (d), Florida Statutes 1977, notice is
hereby given that the Board of County Commissionersof Gulf County, Florida has
adopted a tentative supplemental budget for the County Road and Bridge Fund
for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 1979 and ending September 30, 1980; that
said Board will be in session on Tuesday, October 28, 1990, at 7:00 p.m., EST, for
the purpose of hearing public comments as to said budget and for its final
adoption, to-wit:
COUNTY ROAD AND BRIDGE FUND SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGET
ESTIMATE OF REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES
FOR FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING OCTOBER 1,1979
AND ENDING SEPTEMBER 30,1980


A-C
No. Title


Budget Supi
Original Increase Bud


plementa
get


Revenue:
101-355 80 percent of 5th & 6th
450 CentGasTax ...................... $ -0. $21000.00 $21,000.00

Total Estimated'Receipts .............. S494,50.89 $21,000.00 $515,508.89
Expenditures:
101-410
541-55 Gasoline ..................... .. $ 39,000.00 $21,000.00 $ 60,000.00

Total Appropriations .............. .. $494,508.89 $21,000.00 $515,500.89
No-Millage Increase Required
It 10-23


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980


PAGE SEVEN


Classified Advertising Pays I


New Listing: Cute 3 bdrm., 2 ba. mobile home on nice
lot, furnished. Make appt. to see this one today.

BEACON HILL
Tastefully decorated 3 bdrm. home near the water's
edge. Has a beautiful fireplace a& g. lot. Almost
completely furnished; Priced to sell In mid 30's.
PORT ST. JOE
Spacious 3 bdrm. 1IV be. brick home on I acre. Mod.
kitchen, Ig. dbl. carport, Ig. screened Fla. rm., 2
workshops & in a very nice neighborhood close to
church and schools. Priced SS9,500.
ST. JOE BEACH
Cute 2 bdrm. I ba. cottage, a-.c, located, on nice
corner lot A close to the Gulf. New carport & entire
house is in tip-top shape.
Nice 3 bdrm. 1/2 ba. home lust I lot off Hwy. 98.
Family rm with fireplace, convenient kit. w lots of
storage. Close to beach. Priced $35,000.
EXECUTIVE HOME WITH POOL
Very nice 3 bdrm., 2 be. home with all the extras.
Fully carpeted, can. h&a, & all on 2 very Ig. lots. For-
mal liv. rm., fam. rm., 1g. sunporch, modern kitchen,
double carport.
WEWAHITCHKA
Attractive 2 bdrm., i be. home located in good neigh.
borhood & close to fishing. Modern kit., fam. rm.,
single car garage w Ig. storage rm. Nice patio with
brick b-b.q grill. Priced $31,500.
MEXICO BEACH
Beautiful trees surround this nice 2 bdrm., 1 be.
mobile home, located on nice landscaped lot & close
to Gulf. Addt'i trailer unit 28'x12' also on property.

Very attractive 2 bdrm., I be. stilted home located
just blocks from Gulf. Family-dining rm. combo with
sliding doors onto sundeck. On very peaceful lot,
close to fishing.

Relax in this beatiiful 3 bdrm., 2 be. brick home with
great room, screened-in porch & dbl. car garage.
Beautifully landscaped on 2 lots-short walk to the
Gulf.

MARGUER

IKE DUREN Realt
Broker-Salesman 648

648-


Beautiful modern 2 bdrm
Gulf. Less than 2 yrs.
cathedral beamed ceili
Jenn-Air range. Fully car
one today.
FOURTH
2 bdrm., 1 be. frame hoi
ated on 1Ig. lot. Near the
sell at $21,500.00.

FOURTH
3 bdrm., 2 be. trailer on
and near the Gulf.

ATTRACTIVE 4 BDRM
WHICH LEADS T
You could dock your boo
buy this nice home. F
assumable mortgage.

3 bdrm., 2 be. Kingsberi
has can. h&a, terrazo
location. In fact it is almo
as excellent RENTAL. I
financing available.
PERFECT BEACH H
THE
Cute 2 bdrm., I be. home
and nice screened porch.
3rd St. and Hwy. 98.

Nice 3 bdrm., 2 bae. h
home has many extras.
scent lighting, fireplace
$45,000.
DUPLEX NEAR
2 bdrm., 1 be. apartm
Almost new and ready t
LARGE BAY
On St. Joseph's Penins
financing available.


RITE WAINRIGHT
or-Appraiser


-8220


IANT Ans


WAUTOMOBkIL[ESiim
FOR AL I


GARAGEALE


1966 Ford pickup. 302, 4-spd. Carport Sale, Thursday and Furnished 2 bdrm. house,
am-fm 8-track, $500. Also 1968 Friday, 9 to 5. Band saw, love auto. heat, no pets; furnished
Chevy Impala, 327, good work seat, portable tape cassette large one bdrm. apt.,, auto
car $75. Call 229-8349. player, Honda Express. Lots heat, no pets. 229-6777 after 7
3tc 10-23 of goodies, 3 families. 1202 p.m. tfc 11-8
Monument Ave. Itp 10-23
4-wheel drive Dodge Power Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
Wagon, fully loaded, a-c, p.s., Garage Sale, Friday and monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.,
p.b., am-fm cassette stereo, Saturday, Oct. 24 & 25, Charles 229-8723.
648-8333. 3tp 10-23 Avenue, 5th house on right,
White City. Collection of many
73 Mercury Montego MX items. tp 10-23
with 351 Cleveland, runs, but 3
needs mechanical and body Garage Sale, 1903 Garrison HOMES
work. Can be fixed or used for Avenue, Thursday and Fri-
parts. $200 firm. 648-8396. day, 8 to 4 p.m.
2tp 10-23 FOR RENT


Extraordinary Yard Sale,
1979 328 Camaro, custom Nov. 1, Hwy. 98, 1 block past
paint, mint condition. $5,500. Hospital, Port St. Joe. Home-
639-5430, Wewahitchka. made cakes included. 10-5.
4tc 10-23 2t 10-23


Honda XL75 1979, needs
minor repair. Can see at 1703
Garrison Ave., 229-64969. Call
between 2:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
tfc 10-9
ALb


S T


Mexico Beach
2 bdrm., 1 ba. waterfront
apt., $250 mo.

2 bdrm., 1 ba. waterside
apt., $175 mo.

Brand new roomy apt., $125
mo.

2 bdrm., I ba. waterside
ant e150 mn


1973 Mazda truck, motor 2 furnished apartments, ---
and tires good, body rusty. Main St., Wewahitchka. 639- St. Joe Beach
Nees brake lines. Call 229- 5843. tfc 10-23 2 bdrm. trailer, $185 tno.
6225. 3tp10-2
House at 523 Third St. For Marguerite Wainwright
information, call 229-0672 Realtor
1980 Yamaha 400 Special le 10-23 648 220
with 2 helmets. Excel. cond. B-8
For more information, cal Trailer space, full hook-up 900B E. Hwy. 98
229-8408 after 4:00 p.m. 229-6449. tfe 9-11 Mexico Beach
3tp 10-9
For Rent: Air cond. furni-. For carpets cleaned the way
shed apt., 1 or 2 adults only. professionals do it-at a frac-
No pets. Call 227-1796 day or tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
648-8295 evenings and week- Vac, the portable steam car-
end. tfc 9-11 pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
3 bdrm. house for rent, 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
Therewillbe a regular com- t
muniation of Port St. J located at 528 7th St. Call 229-
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.. 8939or648-5306. tfc10-19
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m. No need for wet carpets. The Disabled American Vet-
JOE ST. CLAIR,W.M. Dry clean them with HOST. erans, Port St. Joe Chapter 62,
J. P. Cooley, Sec. Use rooms right away. Rent will meet the first Tuesday
ih e n i% St TJoe ,iftr n ,J un ttL- J.-. a -- A


macmne. O. ew vruure, andt tU trU J.lhlUtrstay Uo eachi
R.A.M.-Regular convoca- 227-1251. tfc 10-23 month at 7 p.m. at Pauline's
tion of St. Joseph Chapter No. Restaurant. tfe 9-4
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon- Efficiency apartment or
days, 8 p.m. All visiting corn- campers on the beach. By day, The V.F.W. will meet every
pamions welcome. week, month or year. Ski second Tues. and fourth Thur-
E. E. WEEKS, H.P. Breeze Camp Sites. Call 229- sday of each month at Paul-'
E. William McFarland, Sec. 6105. tfc 9-18 line's Rest. at 7 p.m. tfc 5-31


I


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 up-town luxury with vacation pleasure Oak Grove. 3 bedroom, I bath frame home on
sun deck, screen porch, Must see to commercial lots. Prime location. Hwy. 98 at 40th in this lovely 4 bdrm., 2 bath home. Beach front corner lot. Near schools.
appreciate. Priced in the low 20s. 4th St. Street, Mexico Beach. Make an appointment view plus all the modern conveniences. Hwy.
today to see this thriving business, near 5th St.


Mexico Beach. Extra nice and roomy home on 2
Ig. landscaped lots. 3 bdrm., 2 full baths, built-in
kitchen, snack bar, Fla. rm, carpet, cent. h&a.
Good financing equity and assume pmts.
Corner Florida & 3rd St.


Mexico Beach. Lovely brick home or luxurious
beach cottage. 3 bdrm., glass porch, boat house,
too many extras to name. Completely furnished.
Must see. 20th St.


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


Mexico Beach. "Cadillac of Mobile Homes".
Excel. buy in Ig. mobile home. Completely re-
decorated; fully carpeted, 3 bdrms, 2 ba., liv. rm,
Ig. porch, landscaped lawn, new central heating
and cooling unit. Includes all drapes, carpeting.
kitchen appliances and storage shed. Must see to
appreciate. 8th St.


Mexico Beach. Investment Opportunity 2
bdrm. duplex, one blk. from beach. Hwy. 98 at
27th St.


If you have property


which you to wish to


sell or rent, consult


one of our salesmen,


They'll be glad to


assist you in any way.


St. Joe Beach. 3 bdrm., 1 be. double-wide mobile
home on nice lot. Small equity and assume low
monthly payments. Seami Ave.


ST, JOE BEACH


- -


I FOR RENT,


7. "~cBt~TIE' _1T. JOIE BEACHH


.


L-


He


m-M


)


900B East Highway 98
Mexico Beach, Florida



., 1 be. brick home close to
old. Lg. fam. rm. with
ing, modern kitchen with
rpeted. Les us show you this

H STREET
use. Freshly painted & loc-
water's edge, priced right to

H STREET
nice lot. Affordably priced

.,2 BA. HOME ON CANAL
O THE OPEN GULF.
it at your back door if you
ully carpeted; boat dock;

ry home. This beach home
floors, and is In a super
ost waterfront. This house Is
Priced at $40,000.00. Owner

HOME OVERLOOKING
GULFI
t with full kitchen, fam. rm
. Just across from beach on

*me. This well-constructed
Cen. ha, modern floure-
and much more. Priced

R WATER'S EDGE
ents, priced right to sell.
to sell.
FRONT LOTS
sula, from S12,000. Owner




ALISA DUREN
Realtor Associate









PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980


School News...

Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School

BY LESLIE COSTIN


a great honor for Port St. Joe
High School, and we are very
proud of our cheerleaders. A
big thanks to all who support-
ed our cheerleadering squads
during the competition. Ple-
ase continue to support the
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
throughout the remaining con-
test. Good luck J.V. Cheer-
leaders!
The Junior High football
team is now undefeated after
winning games. They con-
quered the Wewa team for the
second time this season. Keep
up the super effort Sharks!
The officers for the 1980-8
Quantum Society are: Presi-
dent Laura Collinsworth;


Vice-President Lisa Ray;
Secretary Tina Pierce and
Parlimentarian Otis Stall-
woth. All members of the
Quantum Society must have
taken or be presently enrolled
in a Chemistry I or Chem-
try II class. They must also
maintain at least a C average.
The major project for the
Quantum Society during this
school year, will be the Annual
,Science Fair in February.
This Friday night the Port
St. Joe Sharks Varsity football
team will have an open date.
They will resume play next
week against the Chipley
Tigers, in Sharks Stadium.
Until next week........


were busy Saturday decorating the window of St. Joe
H allow een Spirits Drugs for Hallowe'en. The kids worked all day long, fixing up
ow een S ri s the windows for the spooky season and some vandals came
by during the week end and damaged their handiwork by
Students from the art class of Port St. Joe High School putting streaks all through the art work. -Star photo


A Gre(
Homeowners wanting a gre-
en lawn during the winter
should consider sowing rye
*grass.
Ryegrass is desirable for
landscape plantings where
there is very little green
during winter, especially
where there are many decidu-
ous trees and shrubs. It

Carnival

Saturday

At H.V.
The Highland View Elemen-
- tary P.T.A. will be holding its
.annual Halloween carnival,
Saturday, October 25. The
carnival will start with a
parade at 3:00 beginning at
the Highland View Baptist
Church. Prizes will be award-
ed after the parade for the
best costumes.
The P.T.A. is selling gour-
met salad sets, consisting of
sneezeproof pepper, cryproof
onions, flavor all seasoning
and bacon bits. They are
selling for a $1.75 a bottle or
$7.00 a set. You can order
these by calling any student or
the school office, or they may
be purchased at the carnival.
The P.T.A is usihg all
money from its projects this
year to buy playground equip-
ment.


n Lawn All Winter


provides a strong contrast
color in the environment and
is very attractive as a back-
ground for major plantings of
spring flowering bulbs and
early-flowering trees and
shrubs.
Common ryegrass has
many names, including Ital-
ian, American, Oregon, im-
ported, domestic, native and
annual rye. It is widely
adapted, does well in either
sun or shade and tolerates
frequent close mowing. If
seeded heavily and mowed
closely, it can provide a very
dense and attractive lawn
throughout the winter. Since it
is an annual it will die out late
spring or early summer. By
the time the ryegrass dies, the
permanent lawngrass should
be actively growing and will
provide color and cover the
rest of the growing season.
The ryegrass will have to be
reseeded the next winter when
the permanent -grass again
browns off and goes dormant.
Establishment of winter
ryegrass is fairly simple
procedure. It is best to wait
until the permanent lawn-
grass is apr-oaching or has
reached its dormant period.
Seeding time varies from
October in North Florida to
late November in South Flo-
rida. South Florida is usually
so warm that the lawngrasses

DAV Chapter


Cemetery Meet Meets Tonight


SEveryone with an-interest in
Pleasant Rest Cemetary is
urged to attend a meeting at
the old school house in Over-
street at 3 p.m. E.S.T. Sunday
October 26.


The Disabled American Vet-
erans Chapter 62, of Port St.
Joe, will meet tonight, Thurs-
day, October 23. The meeting
will be held at Pauline's
Restaurant, located on Reid
Avenue.


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP. ................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP.................. 6:00 P.M.

"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man OUr Brother"



HIGHLAND VIEW

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

isetseI.eseso..essss.eseseeEs.ewegg#ss##DeDs##esE

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


don't go dormant. However,
they may discolor enough to
justify the use of reygrass for
winter color.
The lawn should be mowed
very close and raked to
remove as much debris as
possible. Close mowing is
usually the most homeowners
can do but de-thatching (re-
moval of the excess spongy
debris) is very desirable.
Anyway, remove as much of
the dead browned grass as
possible.
Broadcast 5 to 15 pounds of
fresh, weed-free seed per 1,000
square feet of surface area
and rake lightly to get the seed
through the old sod and in
contact with the soil. A

Deadline

for Writing

Contest
November 23 is the deadline
for entries in the Creative
Writing Contest sponsored by
the Northwest Regional Lib-
rary System.
Categories include Poetry
and Short Story with an adult
and children (age 16 and
under) division in each cate-
gory. Four prizes of $50 each
will be awarded in December
by an impartial panel of
judges. Library employees
are not eligible to enter or to
judge.
There are no restrictions on
subject material, but good
taste should be used. Short
stories may be up to 2500
words and poems up to 25
lines.
Send entries to: Creative
Writing Contest, Bay County
Public Library, 25 West Gov-
ernment Street, Panama City,
Florida 32401.
All entries become the pro-
perty of the Northwest Re-
gional Library System and
will not be returned.

Florida Fishin'
..-4 A J". /- _


"'Fishin' Holes"
The location of 500 charted
inshore and offshore fishing
spots in Florida can be found
in the 112-page "Florida's
Charted Saltwater Fishin'
Holes." Included for each
hole is a discussion of water
depth, species of fish there,
best season to fish and what
baits and lures to use. Please
allow 4 to 6 weeks for
delivery. Remit $4.00 per
copy to Bureau of Maps-
Charts, Mail Stop No. 5317,
Tallahassee, Fl. 32301.
County Maps
Specially prepared multi-
colored publication
containing the 67 county
maps of the state of Florida
is now available... 154 large
pages, size 16" x 11" .
minutely detailed fine line
maps. The book of maps may
be obtained for $7 from: ,
Bureau of Maps, Mail Stop
5317, Tallahassee, Fl. 32301.
Allow 4 to 6 weeks for
delivery. (AFNS)


fertilizer spreader can be used
to apply the seed. For best
coverage apply half the seed
in one direction and the rest at
a right angle to the first
application. A more uniform
stand can be established this
way. It is not absolutely
necessary but if possible,
top-dress the seed with about
one-eighth inch of soil to cover
the seed. The trick in estab-
lishing the ryegrass if proper
watering. The seed must be
kept moist, not flooded, for
proper germination and grow-
th of the seedlings. This may
mean light watering several
times a day, especially during
mid-day. Water just enough to
keep the seeds moist. Continue
frequent watering until the
plants are well established.
Begin mowing when the
grass is tall enough to cut
around one or two inches.
Maintain this height by week-
ly cutting throughout the
winter. Water when necessary
and fertilize as often as
necessary to maintain desired
growth and color.
Don't leave your lawn
brown and unsightly this
winter. Color it green with
ryegrass, and go first class
with grass.

New Arrival
Gus and Linda Sander of
Overstreet announce the birth
of their daughter, Wendy
Marie, weighing 6 lbs., 13 ozs.
She was born on September 29,
at Gulf Coast Community
Hospital.


Car Overturns


On Highway 98

Christie Taylor, St. Joe treatment.
Beach, received cuts and Trooper Godwin &
abrasions and was treated, at charges are pending.
Municipal Hospital as the
result of a one vehicle acci- VF M t
dent Monday night. VFW Meetin
According to Florida High-
way Patrol Trooper Bill God- October 30
win, Miss Taylor turned over
in a 1973 sedan approximately The John C. Gainous
six tenths of a mile west of 10069 of the Veterans of
Highland View on U.S. High- eign Wars has been res
way 98. duled to next Thursday, C
~way NI Thi ni,,.... -


Rev. Ronnie Dean McRaven


Preaching Revival at


Oak Grove Assembly


Ronnie Dean McRaven, na-
tionally known evangelist,
camp meeting and convention
speaker, will be appearing in
revival services at the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church next week.
Rev. McRaven will lead
services which begin Sunday
and continue through Wed-
nesday of next week. He will
be speaking at services which


begin at 6:15 p.m., Sunday and
at 7:15 Monday through Wed-
nesday.
Since 1966 Rev. McRaven
had traveled extensively
throughout America and over-
seas preaching the Gospel.
The church and its pastor,
Rev. David Fernandez, extend
an invitation to everyone to
attend these special services.


Trooper Godwin said Miss
Taylor was travelling east on
98 and attempted to overtake
another vehicle losing control
of her automobile. The vehicle
left the road on the left side,
flipped over four times and
came to rest in a low swampy
area about 40 feet off the road.
Port St. Joe Ambulance
Service volunteers took Miss
Taylor to the hospital for


er J. A 111 e meetlii IIUU
originally been scheduled for
October 23.
All veterans will meet at
Pauline's Restaurant at 7 p.m.
on that day.

A laser technique at the
IBM Research Center devel-
oped in 1979 can reveal
what's happening in a chem-
ical reaction lasting a few
billionths of a second.


$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$sssssssssst

EQUITY I

: NEED MONEY? 4
4 We Have 1st and 2nd Mortgage Money Available.
40 13 percent 15 percent, ist ?
4A 16 percent 18 percent 2nd 4
4W VA & FHA Also 4
W4 For Almost Anything 4
4 CALL RUSS AT 769-1535
4 JAMES H. CREWS 6242 E. Hwy.98 4
4 Licensed Mortgage Broker Panama City, Fla.
$ ssssssssssssssssssssss


Rye Grass Will Give You


Post
For-
che-
Dcto-
h* a d


Fiesta Food Store

Highway 98 at 9th St. Mexico Beach Prices Good Oct. 22
Plus Deposit 3/ 85

RC COLA & Flavors Qts.


U- Reg. 10Lb. Red Del. AgaI. D

Potatoes Appleslb.59


I --


*
I


?-Nov.5







SDon't Be Spooked By High Prices!!


We Reserve the Right
to Limit Quantity


Specials for:
b, Oct.22-28


A


5 Lb. Bag Shawnee

FLOUR
t limit 1 with
Ilk $ 10 Order


Cigarettes Excluded In
Limit Deals


510 Fifth Street
S Port St. Joe


SLt iA


Cut and Wrapped
U.S. Choice Whole
Sirloin
15-20 Lb. Avg.


LeSueur
irden Peas


17 Oz.,
Cans


Limit 4 with $10 Order
RC Cola and
Diet Rite t


88


U.S. Choice 'T7
Sirloin 78$
Steaks Lb.
Hormel Fully Cooked Smoke
Al Sausage Samples
fie Friday and Saturday
5 Lbs. or More
Choice Chic. Breast
Choice Chic. Thighs CC
Livers, Gizzards Lb.
Flavorite Sliced
Bacon ,,oz.


Quartered Chicken
Breast
and Legs Lbl


59C


Drumstks, Livers, Gizzards 79'
CHICKEN WINGS Lb. 49C
Chicken Backs, Necks Lb. 19'


Our Best Fork Tender
CUBED STEAK
Boneless '
CHUCK ROAST
Boneless
SHOULDER ROAST
Top and Bottom
BONELESS ROUND
U.S. Choice Beef
CHUCK STEAK
Meaty Rib
STEW BEEF
Swift Premium-12 Ounce
SLICED BACON


Lb. $2.69
Lb. $1.99
Lb. $1.99
Lb. $2.39
Lb. $1.88
Lb. $1.39
Pkg. $1.39


2 Pound Package Lykes
ALL STAR FRANKS Pkg. 88
12 Ounce Package Lykes
POWER PAK FRANKS Pkg.69
12 Ounce Package Lykes
Power Pak BOLOGNA Pkg. 69
20 Ounce Package Lykes
RED HOTS Pkg.$188
2 Lb. Lykes Grill and
BEEF GRILL FRANKS Pkg.$2.88
S Pounds or More
FRESH NECKBONE Lb. 39
Plenty of Meat
FRESH PIG FEET Lb. 39
Fresh L.5
HOG MAW Lb 59C
Fresh
PORK LIVER Lb. 59C
10 Pound Bucket 9
CHITTERLINGS $5.99
Standard Grade
Whole Fryers Lb.59
FILL YOUR KtLuL a


Pillsbury
QUICK BREAD
1 Pound Fireside
SALTINE CRACKERS
71/4 Ounce Kraft
Macaroni & Cheese


99


59'
2/88C


Individually Wrapped
Hallowe'en Candy


1 Lb. 's Nucoa
Margarine 59'
12 O. Kraft American Wrapped $1 49
CHEESE SINGLES $1.49

EFTroznFod


Birdseye 8 Lil Ears
CORN
5 Oz. Chipped Beef, Salisbury
Steak, Sloppy Joe
FREEZER QUEEN
1 Dozen Fine Fare
GLAZED DONUTS


99c
Pkg. 29
990


12 Ounce Cans 16 unce Fine Fare C 4 Roll Pkg. Coronet 99
SHASTA DRINKS 4/ 100CAKE MIX 69 Bathroom TISSUE
32 Ounce Nestea Gallon 4 9 17 Ounce DelMonte
INSTANT TEA $2.93 Prestone ANTI-FREEZE $4.99 SWEET PEAS 2/88
16 Ounce Fine Fare $ a00 P*kage Lipton C 2 Ounce Dixie Lily
PORK & BEANS 4/ 100EGG NOODLES 69 MUFFIN MIX 4/100
MUFNMX4$0


RODUb. Bag
RODUCEOnions78C


Fresh Canteloupes.....


Ea. 79


Fresh PEACHES .....Lb. 69'
Green Head Cabbage... .t 29
Fresh Pole Beans ........ 59'
Fresh RUTABAGAS .... .nb 29'
Crisp Lettuce .. .49', 59C, 69c
Fresh Cucumbers......2/29
Large Loose Potatoes ...". 25


u-Lw


I


1


White V Seedless
GRAPES


APPLES


3 Pound Bag


I


- -


L~)~


4 7K,


33=







PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY; OCT. 23, 1980



Opening Kick-off TD and Two



Recovered Fumbles Beat Sharks


Blountstown turned one of
its fleet Tigers, Cuyler In-
gram, loose on the kick-off for
a 96 touchdown run last
Friday night, to put the Sharks
behind by six points in the first
13 seconds of the football
game. The Tigers managed to
keep the Sharks behind all
night long, even though the
Sharks stayed within striking
distance of the Tigers.
Except for the' opening
game run by Cuyler, both
teams played on about even
terms, statistically, all night
long, with the Tigers getting
the breaks when it counted,
including a Shark fumble in
the last period, which Keith
Bailey carried across the goal


line for the Tigers final score
in the last three minutes of the
game, putting it out of reach of
the Sharks.
The Sharks actually moved
the ball 20 yards further than
the Tigers, even though the
Tigers had the winning score.
The Sharks gave the Tigers
another opportunity to score
in the first period, when, on
their second possession, Alan
Sisk came barrelling through
the middle on first down for 10
yards, but fumbled the ball on
.the Tiger 47. The Tigers
recovered the loose ball and
on the third down, Charles
Moore scored again for the
Tigers from five yards out,


giving the Tigers a 13 point
lead in the first period.
The Sharks had a break in
the last half minute of the first
half when Alan Sisk pounced
on a Tiger fumble on the Tiger
13 yard line, but the clock ran
out before the Sharks could
put the ball across the goal
line. -
In the third period, the
Sharks began to put the
pressure on the Tigers. As the
period opened, Chris Adkison
put a 22 yard pass right in the
hadtds of Rozelle Jenkins and
Jenkins picked his way
through the Tiger defense for
23 yards and Kip' Altstaetter
sacked quarterback Engram.


The Tigers were also apply-
ing the pressure and came up
with another touchdown,
which started after an Alan
Sisk punt was blocked deep in
Tiger territory on the 32.
Three plays later, Charles
Moore put another TD on the
scoreboard for the Tigers on a
two yard run. The Tigers now
had 19 points on the board and
the Sharks were yet to score.
Then came the last period,
and the big Shark push.
Chuck Stephens came
through the line on a deter-
mined run to score and put the
Sharks in the point column.
Harry Bush blocked the point
after attempt, but the Sharks
were feeling good with points
on the board. The drive was
sparked by a seven yard run
by Chris Adkison and a 15
sweep of the left side by
Ashley Abrams.
Exactly one minute later,
the Sharks recovered an En-
gram fumble on the Tiger five.
On the first play from
scrimmage, Abrams shot over
left tackle for the score and
the Sharks had 12 points and
closing in on the Tigers with
19.
The Sharks had the Tigers
stopped again on their own 18
yard line, but a controversial
dead ball foul called by the
referees gave the Tigers 35


yards in penalties in one
swoop and they were on the
march again. On the first play
after the controversial call,
Charles Moore broke loose
and went 53 yards for a
touchdown. Engram passed to
Bailey for two points and the
Tigers had a 27-12 lead.
With three and a half
minutes left, the Sharks had
the ball again on their own 32
yard line. Adkison tossed a
pitch-out to Abrams, who
missed the ball. Keith Bailey
scooped up the loose ball and
went over the goal line un-
touched to score again for the
Tigers. Engram carried the
ball over for the two points.
The Sharks scored again on
an exciting 42 yard pass play
from Adkison to Abrams and
the same combination put two
more points up for the conver-
sion, winding up the ball game
at 35-20, with the Sharks on the
short end of the score.
Friday night is an open date
for the Sharks. ,
THE YARDSTICK
B'TOWN PSJ
First downs 7 12
Rushes, yards 193 162
Passing yards 51 102
Passes 5-3-0 14-7-0
Punt avg. 5-37 7-31
Fumbles, lost 3 4
Penalties, yards 50 60


Adkison, Sisk, Sack Blountstown Quarterback


"Old friends are best. King
James used to call for his
old shoes; they were easiest
for his feet." John Seldon


Ashley Abrams snags Adkison pass, good for TD




Baker Shuts Down



Gator Run Attack


It was a long trip to Baker
-last Friday for the Wewa-
hitchka Gators and an even
longer one home after the
Gators had been mauled, 41-0
by Baker:
Baker cut off the potent
Wewahitchka running attack,
holding the Gators to only 47


yards on the ground and 23 in
the air.
In the meantime, Baker's
running threat, Dexter Hart
was piling up three touch-
downs on 227 yards in 23
carries.
Hart scored on an eight yard
run in the first quarter and the


HOMELITEo


*LIGHTWEIGHT


XL2 CHAIN SAW

MAKES CUTTING

TWICE-AS-EASY

EXCUI VETWIN-TGERU U
DUL ONRL YSE


extra point attempt was no
good. Baker scored two more
times in the first quarter on
sneaks by quarterback Duke
Harrington. The first was a
one yard dive which was
followed by a run by Hart and
the second was a two yard
play that was topped by a two
point run by Randy Martin.
In the second quarter, Ba-
ker made it 29-0 on a six yard
tally by Martin and then he
added the extra point.
Hart had a pair of scoring
runs in the third quarter. The
first was from 37 yards and
the second from the one. Both
extra point attempts failed.
The Gators played the game
without the services of their
fleet halfback, Steve Stripling.
Stripling sat out most of the
game with an injured elbow.
TOMORROW
Tomorrow night, the Gators
play their last home game of
the season, when they host
Walnut Hill. Walnut Hill edged
the Gators out of the state
play-offs last year.
THE YARDSTICK
Wewa Baker


First downs 6
Rushes, yards 35-47
Passing yards 23
Return yards 15
Passes 9-2-2
Punts 8-26
Fumbles, lost 1-0
Penalties, yards 7-52


13
41-331
92
32
7-5-0
1-50
6-3
8-70


Rozelle Jenkins makes a one-handed catch


Gant Picked for


'Team of Decade'


Fourteen starters off of the
1971 Livingston University
Naitonal Championship Foot-
ball Team highlight the Liv-
ingston University "Team of
the Decade" for the 1970's,
according to LU Sports Infor-
mation Director, Dee Outlaw.
Livingston University is loc-
ated in Livingston, Alabama.
LU's "Team of the Decade"
contest was held jointly by the
Livingston University Alumni
Association and the Sumter
County Journal newspaper in
York. Ballots were mailed to
all alumni and were also in the
Sumter County Journal week-
ly throughout the summer.
We had great response to
this project;" said Outlaw.
"The players selected are
some of the greatest names in
Livingston University history.


I believe that I speak for all
Livingston Alumni when I say
how proud we are to honor
these men who gave Tiger
fans so much pleasure with
their great play and great
teams."
At defensive end on the
team of the 70's was a pair of
All-Americans, Adrian Gant
and Jerry Pitts. Gant, a native
of Port St. Joe, was a three-
time All-GSC choice (71-72-73)
and was named "Defensive
Player of the Year" in 1973
along with the being named
All-American.
These men will be honored
on November 1, at halftime of
the Tiger's Homecoming
game with Mississippi. Kick-
off for that game is set for 1:30
p.m.


AI ALL-STAR
- DEFENSE

-f-9








4NAPAP

OIL FILTER



NAPA Filters
The Gas and Engine Saver Team

ON SALE NOW
Save money getting better gas mileage and longer
engine life with fresh NAPA Oil, Air and Fuel Filters in
your car.
Save even more while the dependable NAPA Filters you
need are sale priced. Stop by today.
*50% off suggested list price.

St. Joe Auto Parts
201 LONG AVENUE PHONE 229-8222

WHEN THE NAME IS NAPA,
THE STANDARD IS QUALITY.


FACTORY


CLOSEOUT



Tirestone

Double Belted
DELUXE CHAMPION
SUP-R-BELT"
(Discontinued Design)


Prices Reduced More than
5 o $1 05 per 37 million sold!
$ 05 0 tI This strong. long wearing hias belted tire w-as&
to the 1970's.


St. Joe Hardware

Phone 229-8028 203 Reid Ave.,
"' .


Bowling


NeL

The results of the Thursday
Night Ladies' Bowling League
for the week of October 26 are
as follows: Pepsi Cola won
three from St. Joe Furniture
on lanes one and two. Kay
Katynsky bowled a 169 game,
39 pins over her average;
team mate Pat Sasser's 155
game was 27 pins over her
average. They bowl for Pepsi
Cola. For St. Joe Furniture
Toby Gray's 157 game was 33
pins over her average; sub
Opal Howard had a 144 game.
Highland View Motors won
three from Murphey's Jail-
birds on lanes three and four.
Mary Whitfield was high with


a 208 game and 468 series,
team mates, Sandra Brock
bowled 59 pins over her
average with a 176 game; Nett
Henderson had a 169 game and
464 series. They bowl for
HVM. Lou Mork's 161 game
and 427 series was high for
Murphey's.
The Sandpipers took three
wins from Dollar General on
lanes five and six.. Carolyn
Wright's 179 game and 469
series was high for the Sand-
pipers. Team Mate Irene
Burkett's 165 game was 48


pins over her average, Mar-
qurite Sheffer's 447 series was
102 pins over her average. She
had 157 and 159 games, nice
bowling Margurite. Dollar
General's Lillian Anderson's
153 game was high and
Rhonda Gainous had a high
series with a 372.
Renfro's swept four from
Earley's Hardware on lanes
seven and eight. Sandra Wil-
liams bowled over her 90
average for three games with
a 119 game and 339 series.
Kerry Sheffer upped her 96
average by bowling a 139
game and 350 series. They
bowl for Renfro. On Earley's
Joyce Gainous was high with a
416 series.
STANDINGS:
Pepsi Cola 25 3
HVM 19 9
St. Joe Furniture 17 11
Murphey's 17 11
Sandpipers 11 17
Dollar General 10 18
Renfro 7 21
Earley's Hardware 6 22


NOW AS LOW AS


3295


A78-13 Blackwall. I'lus 1 1.76 FI 1 T.
andld tir'.


SBlackwall Wh tewall E.T.
sze Reg. Closeout Reg. Closeout
A78-13 537 *32" $38 *34" $1.76
E78-14 46 *37" 49 '39" 2.21
F78-14 48 *399 51 '4195 2.37
C78-14 50 *41" 53 *43" 2.54
G78-15 51 '43s9 54 '45" 2.62
H78-15 55 '47" 58 '49" 2.84
L78-15 59 *49"95 62 *51" 3.13
All prices plus tax and old tire.


HURRY...No more when current stock is gone!





Pate's Service

Phone 227-1291 219 Monument Ave.






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980 PAGE ELEVEN



*Hunters Urged to Take Precautions Against Accidents

Beware that you, a fellow tionally attributed to the hun- occur when hunters fire sight." The Society advises all voluntary health agency ing blindness through comrn- public and professional educa-
hunter innocent bystander do ter," McGuinness said, "but quickly at moving objects McGuiness recommends members of hunting parties as nationally engaged in prvent- munity service programs, tion and research.


not become "fair game"
during the hunting season,
warns the National Society to
Prevent Blindness, Florida
Affiliate.
Pointing out that deficient
eyesight is responsible for
many shooting accidents each
year, Edward W. McGuin-
ness, President of the Florida
Affiliate, urges hunters to
have their vision tested before
taking to the field. The Society
has been advocating vision
testing as a prerequisite for
hunting licenses for many
years.
"A 'keen eye' is tradi-


among modern sport hunter
poor eyesight is undoubtedly
connected with numerous sho-
oting accidents which seri-
ously wound, blind and even
fatally injure both hunters and
innocent bystanders each
year."
The latest information from
the National Rifle Association
indicates that about one in
four victims in hunting ac-
cidents is a case of mistaken
identity, a human being mis-
taken for the prey. Faulty
vision and poor judgement are
liked in a further percentage
of accidental shootings which


without making certain they
are aiming at a proper target.
The greatest danger is ap-
parently among members of a
hunting party. A report from
New York's Department of
Environmental Conservation
shows that more than half of
the shooting accidents in 1M79
involved hunters shot by their
companions.
"Many people have sight
defects they may not know
about," McGuinness em-
phasized, "and the best way to
rule out problems is to have an
eye examination. Hunters in
particular need optimum eye-


that all hunters and their
companions-whether or not
they have vision problems-
protect their eyes from tree
branches and firing debris by
using safety eyewear. Inex-
pensive safety glasses with
piano (noncorrective) lenses
are available from industrial
safety suppliers listed in the
classified telephone directory.
Those who need prescription -
lenses can order corrective
safety glasses from their
usual sources for eyeglasses.
Lenses can be tinted to reduce
glare which may obscure
targets.


well as hikers or other likely
to be in a hunting area- to
wear bright, flourescent cloth-
ing to make themselves more
visible to others.
"For safer and more suc-
cussful hunting seasons." Mc-
Guiness concluded, "hunters
should remember to keep
their eyes on target, after, of
course, having had a vision
check and obtaining safety
glasses."
The National Society to
prevent Blindness, estab-
lished in 1908, is the oldest


Waterways Film Available At Library


Tri-Rivers Waterway Dev-
elopment Association has
made a 30 minute 16mm. film,
"Home to the River," avail-
able to patrons of the Corrine
Costin Gibson Memorial Lib-
rary through interlibrary
loan.
The three-state association
gave the film to the Houston
Memorial Library in Dothan,'


Ala. However, anyone along
the Apalachicola-Chattahoo-
chee-Flint Waterway may
borrow it by making the
request through his or her
local library.
Set to folk music, the film
traces the part waterways
have played in the advance-
ment of civilization. It con-
tains scenes from several of


the world's major waterways,
from the Main-Rhine-Danube
across Europe to the Black
Warrior-Tombigbee in Ala-
bama. Among the architec-
turally interesting locks sho-
wn is one designed by Leon-
ardo da Vinci.
Waterways formed man's
first avenues of transporta-
tion, the film says. They can


still move agricultural and
industrial commodities more
efficiently than any other
mode. As we try to conserve
fuel, the narrator asks, should
not we now come "home to the
river"?
Tri-Rivers President E.E.
Bishop, Sr. who made the
presentation, said the film is


appropriate for high school or
junior college classes, study
groups or civic clubs.
"It is an artistic experience
that leaves you with a good
feeling," Bishop said. "View-
ers also learn some things
about history, environmental
values and transportation eco-
nomics."


Shark defender bats pass away from Terry Mayo

I


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Streed and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
AL YANCEY, Minister of Music
SUNDAY SCROOL ..................... 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"




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.



IT'S THAT TIME AGAIN -
COOLER WEATHER IS COMING!!
Have Your
Heating Equipment
Cleaned, Oiled, ADjusted and Checked
Out for Maximum Efficiency and Safety.
Don't Be Satisfied with Just Having the
Pilot Light Turned On.
CALL BILL WHITE AT

St. Joe Service Co.

229-6914
Expert Service On Gas, Electric or
Central Oil Furnaces
24 Hr. Service 24 Yrs. Experience
--- ~ fK H9059~i

New Rules Go


Into Effect for


Food Stamps

People applying for food duct additional verification by
stamps could be asked to allowing States to require
provide more proof of infor- proof from every applicant of
mation on their applications all shelter expenses, all child
under a rule proposed today care expenses, and household
by the Department of Agricul- size. The proposed rule would
ture. allow States to require docu-
Currently, all persons ap- mentation of these factors,
plying for food stamps must whether or not the information
document their income, social supplied by the applicant
security number, and certain appeared questionable.
medical and utility expenses. In addition, the regulation
Persons who are not U.S. would put into effect a pro-
citizens must prove that they vision of food stamp legisla-
are legal aliens wo have been tion enacted in May that
admitted to this country for allows States to develop a
permanent residence. profile of the types of food
States are also permitted to stamp cases and eligibility
require all applications to factors that are most subject
provide proof of their liquid to error.
assets. In addition, States The proposed rule is the
must require 'proof of "a latest in a series of Depart-
number of other eligibility mental and-Congressional ef-
factors, such as rent or house- forts to tighten food stamp
hold composition, whenever management. Starting on
the information provided by June 1, the Department re-
an applicant is questionable. quried States to obtain social
This proposed rule would security numbers from appli-
give states authority to con- cants.


Disabled Exempt from


Purchasing Hunt Permits


TALLAHASSEE Totally
and permanently disabled
Florida residents will be ex-
empt from purchase of any
hunting or fishing license
effective October 1, according
to Col. Robert M. Brantly,
executive director of the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission.
Under a law passed during
the last legislative session,
totally and permanently dis-
abled residents are privileged
to hunt and sport fish, without
charge for a license permit, on
all public or private lands so
long as those activities are
consistent with rules and
regulations of the Commis-
sion, Brantly explained
Thus, he continued, resi-
dents who qualify will not
have to purchase a hunting or


fishing license, management
area permit, archery or muz-
zleloader permit, quail, rec-
reation, dove or bear permit,
state waterfowl stamp, or
apply for a quota hunt permit.
The only exemptions are
trapping and commercial per-
mits and a federal waterfowl
stamp.
In order to obtain a perm-
anent license for this exemp-
tion, residents must show
proof of disability to their
county tax collector. The
certification as totally and
permanently disabled re-
quires written statements
from two licensed physicians
who are professionally unre-
lated or the Veterans' Ad-
ministration.
This free hunting and fish-
ing license must be in their


possession while participating
in any hunting or fishing
activity, Brantly added.
If a totally and permanently
disabled resident should wish
to compete for an antlerless
deer permit, then he or she
must submit a quota hunt
application for one of the
areas having an antlerless
deer hunt. There is a number
on the free license which can
be used in applying, Brantly
explained.
"A totally and permanently
disabled license plus a federal
waterfowl stamp affixed to the
license (when taking water-
fowl) is all that a totally and
permanently disabled person
will need in his or her
possession to be entitled to
hunting and sportfishing in
Florida," Brantly said.


Thanks to All
I want to thank all of my friends that
worked so hard to help me to win, in the
past election, and all that voted for me, I
. will always be grateful to you all.
I also need your continued help to vote on
November 4th, because we have a Repub-
lican running this time.
I also would like to thank Mr. Kennedy
for running a good race. I also would like to
ask those that helped and voted for Mr.
Kennedy to vote for me in the Nov. 4th
election.
I will strive to help make our county a
better place to live, and I will be glad to
work with any person or group at any time
I'm needed. Thank you and may God bless
each and everyone.


Eldridge Money
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
District 5
Pd. Pol. Adv., Pd. for by Eldridge Money


UHAT I/ THE



FAfTEIT THinG



in THI ARER?


A gal who just read a


great sale ad in...





The Star








PAGE TWELVE


The Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County,
Florida, met on August 26, in
regular session with the fol-
lowing members present:
Douglas C. Birmingham,
Chairman Jimmy 0. Gort-
man, William R. Branch,
James L. Tankeraley and Leo
Kennedy. Others present were
Geo Y. Core, Clerk K.E.
M y, 'Sheriff, William J.
Rish, Attorniey, Tommy Pitts
Administrative Assistant, and
ULloyd Whitfield, Road Super-
intendent.
The Board meeting came to
order at 7:00 p.m. The At-
torney opened the meeting
with prayer, followed by the
pledge to the flag.
The Board approved and
adopted the minutes of August
12, 21, and 25.
Pursuant to notice to rece-
ive bids to sell the County one
new chassiscab truck for the
Wewa Abmbulance Squad,
the following bids were rece-
ived:
1. Cook-Whitehead Motor
Company, $8,938.00;and 2. St.
Joe Motor Company,
$10,329.52.
There was a motion by
Commissioner Branch to table
consideration on this matter
until after the ambulance
committee and the adminis-
trative assistant studies the
bids and makes a recommen-
dation as to the best bid.
Motion seconded by Commis-
sioner Tankersley and unani-
mously carried. Oscar Redd,
Wewa Ambulance Squad Cheif
reported that his committee
had studied bids and now
make the following recom-
mendation:
Because of the time in-
volved in delivery of the above
units, plus the time it will
require to fit the modular unit
on the chasis is something in
the neighborhood of six
months and because of this
time element, we recommend
that these bids be rejected and
the Board consider purchas-
ing a new unit that can be
delivered at a later date for
use with the modular unit.
*******r**** *1
* ,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 23, 1980


which can serve both ends of
the county as a backup
ambulance.
After being advised by the
Attorney, there was a motion
by Comm. Gortman, sec-
onded by Commissioner Ken-
nedy, and unanimously pas-
sed, that the Wewa Ambu-
lance situation be hereby
declared an 'emergency sit-
uation; that quotes be ob-
tained for the purchase of a
new ambulance as soon as the
quotes are received a special
meeting be called for the
purpose of consideration of the
purchase of a new ambulance,
to be paid for from Capital
Outlay equipment funds.
The Board rejected the two
bids received.
Pursuant to legal advertise-
ment for resurfacing several
streets and the construction of
other streets, the following
sealed bids were received:
Resurfacing
1. Baxter Asphalt and Con-
crete, Inc. $276,182.55;2.Flor-
ida Asphalt Paving Company
$239,569.40;and 3. Gulf County
Corration $245,395.95.
There was a motion by
Commissioner Branch, sec-
onded by Commissioner Tank-
ersley, for the Engineer to
study these bids and make a
report as soon as possible and
that a special meeting be
called for the purpose of
awarding a contract.
Mrs. Pat Hatcher, North-
west Florida Drug Council,
discussed their work and filed
budget request. The Chairman
advised that the 1979-80 budget
request. The Chairman ad-
vised that the 1979-80 budget
will be considered and adopt-
ed after the Board receives
the tax roll and that her
request will be considered at
that time.
Mr. Bill Sullivan and Mrs.
Stan Davis, Florida Pan-
handle Health Systems Ag-
ency, Inc., gave their annual
report and discussed their
Community Plan of Action. He
said this Board will be re-
quested to appoint one mem-
ber to their Board of Direc-

*
I WASHINGTON *


WITH *

EARL



A**rHU************ ****t**t


Older Americans
There is no question that
there is a dramatic change
under way right. now in
America. We, as a country,
are rapidly becoming a nation
of older people. Lower death
rates and longer life spans
have brought an increase in
the total number of older
people in America.
In proportion to the
population as a whole, older
Americans are the fastest-
growing segment of our
population. Nationwide,
there are now 25 million
elderly people. Note these
facts:
-A child born in 1900
could expect to live only 47
years. A child born today can
expect to live 73 years. In the
last ten years alone, the death
rate in the over-65 age group
has declined 14%.
-Between 1900 and 1978,
the number of people in the
U.S. age 65 or over has in-
creased eight times. By the
year 2000, the number will
exceed 31 million.
-One out of seven per-
sops in America is over 60. In
50 years the ratio will be one
out of four the current
ratio today in Florida.
-For the first time, in
1980, the number of
Americans over 60 will sur-
pass the number of children
under 10.
With each passing day,
these demographic facts are
having a profound impact
upon family patterns,
.marketing, education, social,
and. government programs.
Business and government are,
of necessity, having to alter
products and programs to ad-
just to these changes.
In particular, government
at all levels has to come to a
better understanding of the
problems of the elderly and
how to cope with them. First
and foremost, the elderly are
especially vulnerable to the
effects of high inflation.
Fixed incomes coupled with
relatively fixed assets cannot
keep up with the rampant in-
flation we have faced during
the past decade. Surprisingly,


the cost of living for the
elderly has risen faster than
the cost of living for others.
The reason for this difference
is the simple fact that the
elderly must devote a larger
portion of their income to the
core necessities such as hous-
ing, fuel, medical care, :and
food. Over the past ten years,
these costs have risen faster
than other goods.
Congress has recognized
that actions it takes can have
a devastating impact upon
the elderly and it now con-
siders this factor in all aspects
of legislation. Indeed, even a
seemingly innocuous piece of
legislation can have a severe
impact upon the lives of the
elderly. However, there are
many groups now watching
legislation on behalf of the
older segment of our society
and they have done a very ef-
fective job of pointing out
the legislative pros and cons.
Next week I will address
legislation which impacts this
group.

Brunswick Stew
Mrs. Walter B. Jones,
wife of a Representative from
North Carolina, submitted
the recipe which Nancy
selected this week.
1 3 pound fryer
2 pounds potatoes
2 medium cans tomatoes
2 small cans butter beans
I small can cream style corn
1 12 ounce can tomato juice
I stick margarine
V4 cup sugar
salt and pepper to tiste
Worcestershire sauce to taste
Texas Pete sauce to taste
Boil chicken until tender. If
boiled the day before stew is
to be prepared, allow chicken
to remain in broth overnight.
Remove chicken from broth
and bone. Cook potatoes in
broth, remove and mash.
Heat other vegetables in
broth, remove and mash.
Place all ingredients in an 8
quart pot. Simmer for 1
hour, stirring often. May be
frozen. Makes 7 to 8 quarts.


tors. He then requested
$1,386.00 as local matching
funds in 1980-81 budget.
Smokey Smith asked if the
new paving will hold up and
asked why the County hired
an outside engineer for the
Bond construction work. He
was assured the paving will
hold up and that the law was
followed in employing an
engineer.
Mrs. Joe O'Barr questioned
the-Board as to when the
bridge at Indian Pass will be
finished. She said that the
temporary bridge is unsafe for
her school bus. The Chairman
said all materials have been
ordered for this bridge and if it
is unsafe, an effort will be
made to transport the children
from their homes to the bridge
in a vehicle and then transfer
them to the bus.
Mr. Ed Knight, owner of a
camp ground on the Gulf of
Mexico near Cape San Bias,
having requested the county to
remove the litter containers
and speed sign at his property,
discussed this matter with the
Board. He then stated that the
speed sign only says "slow"
and does not state a certain
speed. He said this sign has
accomplished nothing, but
that a sign should be in place
at the entrance of the beach
stating a meaningful speed
limit, such as 10 mph or 20
mph. He then stated that he
keeps his beach clean, there-
fore, the litter containers are
not needed. The Board ins-
tructed the Road Department
to remove the signs and the
litter containers.
Mr. C.W. Brock, Property
Appraiser, presented his 1980
Certification of the Tax Roll
and advised that the law
required that the Board advise
the Appraiser as to the
following within thirty days:
1. Rolled Back Rate, 2.
Tentative Millage, and 3.
Time and Place of Public
Hearings. The Chairman re-
quested each member to study
the certification in order that
the above information can be
determined at the earliest
date possible.
The Clerk reported that he
has junked the following in-
ventory item, 10-152, clock,
purchased on January 25,
1974. He said the clock cannot
be repaired.
The Division of Veteran's
Affairs notified the Board as
to the annual Mid-Winter
Training Conference in St.
Petersburg on October 20-22,
1980. The Board authorized the
Service Officer to attend pro-
viding his budget is sufficient.
The Department of Natural
Resources requested permis-
sion to use some of the
county's Boating Improve-
ment Program funds to repair
the boat ramp at the Dead
Lakes Recreation Park (Old
Fish Hatchery). The Board
said these funds have been
committed to the Palm Point
Boat Ramp.
The Medicaid bill for the
month of July was $1,002.05.
The Board discussed a no-
tice of termination of all
CETA participants as of Sept-
ember 30, 1980. Mr. Tommy
Pitts advised that a new
contract will continue the
employment of present CETA
workers.
Pursuant to legal advertise-
ment, the Board opened the
meeting as a public hearing on
the question of granting a
variance in the subdivision
regulations, there was a mo-
tion by Commissioner Branch,
seconded by Commissioner
Tankersley, and unanimously
carried, that the Board grant a
variance to delete Item "E" of
Section 1, and Article I and
Section 3 of Article IV as to the
filing of San Bias Estates and
Cape San Bias Gulfside and
Bayside.
Mr. Steve Nations, Florida
Engineering Associates, pre-
sented a plat of San Blas
Estates for final approval.
The Administrative Assistant
recommended approval. Upon
motion by Commissioner
Gortman, seconded by Com-
missioner Branch and un-
animously passed, this plat
was approved for filing. Re-
corded in Plat Book 3, Page 20,
21, and 22. Florida Title and
Mortgage Company and Cen-
tral Bank of Birmingham filed
their joinders in connection
with this plat.
The Administrative Assis-
tant presented Invoice No.
1291-2-5 from Barrett Daffin
and Carlan, County Engineers
for the bond paving program,
in the amount of $35,054.13 and
recommended payment be
made. The Board voted un-
animously to pay this bill.
The Board discussed an
offer by St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph Company to do
maintenance work on the
County Radio System. The
Sherriff reported that his work
is being done by this company
and he'is receiving good work.
Commissioner Gortman sta-


ted that the company now
doing his work for the county
is doing a good job. The Board


MINUTES

of the


Gulf County Commission


State Senator


voted to table this matter for
study.
The Attorney reported that
he has discussed budget mat-
ters with the Property Ap-
raiser and the Department of
Revenue and informed each
that the Board has appealed
the decision of the Division of
Ad Valorem Tax in approving
the Property Appraiser's Bud-
get. The Board notified the
Governor of the appeal.
The Chairman reminded the
Board that it rescinded its
action in granting the United
States Army Corps of Engin-
eers a permit to maintenance
dredge the Apalachicola, but
that this matter was to be
reconsidered at this meeting.
After consideration, there was
a motion by Commissioner
Gortman, seconded by Com-
missioner Branch, and unani-

mously passed, that the re-
solution number 80-17 be adop-
ted.
The resolution is entitled:
"A Resolution Granting Per-
mission to The United States
Army Corps of Engineers to
do the Necessary Dredging
and Filling in Connection with


Watch Out for


Trick or Treaters


the Maintenance Dredging of
the Apalachicola River." The
complete resolution is on file
in the Clerk's Office.
The Board discussed the
need to speed up the process of
issuing permits to utility.com-
panies and after consideration
a resolution was unanimously
adopted setting forth situa-
tions in which such permits
may be issued without bring-
ing the request before the
Board. A resolution spelling
out their rules and regulations
is one file in the Clerk's office.
Commissioner Gortman re-
ported that a soil test has been
made on the fill material
offered by Mr. Broward Nixon
of Howard .Creek and the test
shows it cannot be used for the
intended purpose.
The Board discussed an
offer of .1200 yards of fill
material, free of charge and
excavated and stored in Dal-
keith. The Chaiman said this
dirt will be tested before
making a decision.
Commissioner Branch told
the Board that the County
should have a guideline, show-
ing every necessary step in


obtaining a permit to install a
trailer. The Administrative
Assistant reported that he has
prepared such a guideline and
will see that the Clerk's office
receives a supply to issue to
applicants.
Commissioner Kennedy re-
ported that he is receiving
complaints as to the unkept
condition of a garbage dump
owned by the City of Wewa-
hitchka. The City will be-
contacted.
Commissioner Tankersley
asked what progress is being
made on the Palm Point boat
ramp. The Attorney reported
that the necessary land has
not been secured and it
appears that the owner may
not be able to donate as much
land as needed.
The Chairman reminded the
Board that the next regular
meeting is September 9th,
election day, and because of
this fact, he is canceling that
meeting, but will call a special
meeting if necessary.
The meeting did then ad-
journ.
Douglas C. Birmingham,
Chairman
George Y. Core, Clerk


District 3 / Democrat


Paid political advertisement paid for by John Charisto III. Campaign Treasurer.


TALLAHASSEE Witches
and ghosts aren't the only
possible dangers awaiting
trick or treaters on Halloween
night said the Florida High-
way Patrol.
"Traditionally, children
trick or treat at night. This
combination of cars, darkness
and pedestrians can spell
trouble. We don't want to spoil
anyone's fun, just make mot-
orists and pedestrians aware
of the hazards," said Colonel
Eldridge Beach, director of
the Patrol.
For a safe night of trick or
treating, Beach advises chil-
dren to wear light colored
clothing or costumes. Look for
approaching cars before at-
tempting to cross the street
and only cross at corners. Do


"For over two decades


Dempsey Barron has been a


lawmaker who has stood up to


those who would weaken the


criminal laws of Florida..."


What would cause the law enforcement officers of Florida
to endorse Senator Dempsey Barron with such strong words?

Consider the Dempsey Barron record on crime:


1. Passed the mandatory sentence for use of a gun in a commission of a crime.

2. Passed the toughest law in the United States on drug trafficking.

3. Supported the right of individuals to protect themselves in their homes from
vicious criminals.

4. Supported the law to eliminate bail for drug dealers and pushers during the time
they are appealing.

5. Helped to raise the average education level of law enforcement officers in our
state from eighth-grade level to first-year college level in less than a decade.

Yes, Senator Barron is tough........ tough on criminals.




DEMPSEY BARRON


not wear masks which can
block vision. Adults should
always accompany small chil-
dren.
If possible, small children
should complete their rounds
before nightfall. Daylight will
assure additional safety when
walking from house to house.
"Motorists must compen-
sate for their limited visibility
caused by dusk and darkness.
Letting eyes adjust to the
darkness before starting to
drive will be of some help.
Driving with headlights, not
parking lights is a Florida law
and will increase the driver's
field, of vision. It also warns
approaching motorists and
pedestrians of the car's pre-
sence," concluded Beach.


I