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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02356
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: January 22, 1981
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: UF00028419:02356

Full Text













THE


STAR


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1981


FOOA


CONSTITUTIPo

20'Per Copy


TRIM Bill Notices Going Into Mails



All Taxing Authorities Set February Budget Hearings


Gulf County's taxing authorities
will be sending out the first notices of
proposed property values, tax rates and
exemptions within the next few days, in
the first step of complying with the
state's new TRIM bill. The new law
requires each property owner to be
notified in advance of budgeting, what
the property owner has been assessed
at, the tax rate proposed and the
amount of taxes he will owe under the
tax rates set up by the various agencies
which make an ad valorem tax levy
against property.
The notices must be sent out before
the taxing agencies can have public
hearings on their proposed tax rate, so


owners will be informed in advance of
what they are faced with in taxing
matters. The public hearings have been
required in the past, but were sparsely
attended because the property owner
didn't know what his assessment was
until he received his tax bill. The TRIM
bill is designed to keep the tax payer
informed in advance so he can object if
he wants to.
The notices being sent out may
seem complicated, but they are not
very complex and require only a little
study to decipher the information they
are revealing to the property owner and
tax payer.
Printed on the notices in the first of


three columns is the amount of taxes
the property owner paid the previous
taxing year.
In column two, the property owner
gets a print-out of the taxes he will owe
to all the taxing entities, county, fire
districts, city, school board, etc., and
the total printed plainly on the notice.
Column two also takes into considera-
tion the proposed rate of taxing
tentatively set by all taxing bodies and
have not been finally approved by any
of the boards. Column two also takes
into consideration the new exemption
rates for people with homestead
exemption, showing the new $15,000


exemption for county and city and
$25,000 for school board taxes.
Column three shows the amount of
taxes the property owner would have to
pay if no budget changes were made
from the previous year.
Column three is necessary because
a state law requires the millage or
taxing rate be reduced by the same
percentage as property values are
increased between taxing years.
Gulf County property owners have
had their property re-valued during the
past year with an overall increase of
some 18 percent tacked onto the
property values. If the same taxing rate


was proposed this year as last, the
millage would be reduced by 18
percent. The TRIM notice will show
what happened in this area.
HEARINGS SET
Also in keeping with the TRIM bill,
all taxing authorities in the county have
now set their first budget setting
hearings for late in February, giving
property owners time to get their TRIM
notices and be sufficiently informed
before the hearings.
The City of Port St. Joe will be the
first to hold its budget hearings, with
their first hearing scheduled for
Tuesday, February 22 at 9:00 p.m., in


the Commission meeting room upstairs
in City Hall.
The Gulf County School Board will
have the next budget hearing on
Wednesday, February 23 at 5:00 p.m.,
in the Board meeting room in the
Courthouse.
The Gulf County Commission will
be next in line with their hearing on
Thursday, February 24 at 5:00 p.m., in
the Board meeting room in the
Courthouse.
The City of Wewahitchka will hold
its budget hearing on Friday, February
25 at 6:00 p.m., CST, in the Wewahitch-
ka City Hall.


Police

Have A

Mystery
Port St. Joe Police have a
mystery on their hands.
Monday afternoon, the clerk
at the Jr. Food Store on
Highway 98, noticed the coin
box on one of the pin-ball
machines in the store was
missing. Along with the coin-
box were the coins which had
been in the box. All were gone,
apparently taken while the
store was open and the clerk
on duty.
How was it done? Nobody
knows yet, but local police are
investigating the apparent
theft, to determine if anything
was taken and, more impor-
tantly, how it was taken.
& The clerk at the store told
lHoward Iogers of the Port St.-
Joe Police Department that
two strangers had been at the
machine for nearly two hours
just before she noticed the
coin box was gone. She said
she had never seen the two in
the store before and they
never left the machine during
the two hours or so they
played the machine.
Rogers said no real damage
was done to the machine. The
coin box was just missing and
only a few coins were left lying
in the bottom of the machine.


Car, Cycle

Collide
Thomas A. Mangum of St.
Joe Beach narrowly escaped
serious injury last Friday
afternoon, when the motorcy-
cle he was riding struck a car
driven by Roy Lee Williams of
260 Avenue F at the intersec-
tion of Avenue A and Highway
98.
Police Chief Roy Robinson,
who investigated the accident,
said Mangum was travelling
north on Highway 98, as he
approached the intersection.
Williams drove up to the
intersection, stopped at the
sign and then proceeded to
make a left turn into Highway
98 into' the path of the
motorcycle, apparently not
seeing the machine.
Mangum tried to avoid the
collision, but struck Williams'
vehicle in the rear quarter.
The impact threw Mangum
over the ,handlebars of his
cycle and across the rear of
Williams' automobile. He
landed on the curb.
Mangum was unhurt by the
impact except for a few
bruises and abrasions.


With the hostages apparently ending 14 months in
captivity by the nation of Iran, groups throughout the
nation tied yellow ribbons to trees over the week end, in
anticipation of the eminent release on Tuesday.
Port St. Joe had its yellow ribbon, placed on a
magnolia tree in the Fifth Street median by Carolyn
Thomason and Jerri Ashcraft early Monday morning in
anticipation of the release.
The ribbon can come down now, as the hostages were


finally sent on their way home Tuesday at about 1:00 p.m.,
Port St. Joe time.
Whether the yellow ribbons helped in persuading Iran
to release the prisoners or not is doubtful, but they did
serve to remind the people of our nation of the
"barbarous" act by the Iranians in incarcerating the
hostages in the first place. The ribbons can also remind
the nation to be thankful that the hostages were released
without harm to any of them. -Star photo


City Making Its




Fourth Attempt


At Providing Housing


After three attempts in the providing a rental assistance
past which met with failure, program or creation of a
the City Commission voted housing authority would en-
Tuesday night to once again chance the City's position in
offer a block of property, applying for the grant again
which the City owns, for sale possibly in July of this year.
for the purpose of constructing Mayor Frank Pate advised
low-rent housing in the North Barker that a housing author-
Port St. Joe area. ity was useless without pro-
Low-rent housing for older, perty on which to place such
retired people is one of the housing.
most pressing needs in this Pate said, "All pieces of
section of Port St. Joe and the property large enough for
City has made three attempts such a project in Port St. Joe
at getting devl6pei~"fo pur- are all owned by one owner
chase the property for this and they will not sell it for
specific purpose in the past to government subsidized pro-
no avail, grams. So the City's hands
With a party now interested have been tied in such an
in meeting this need, the City endeavor."
will once again make the Biff Quarles, who recently
attempt to get something set up in the contracting
started, business here in Port St. Joe
DENIAL told the Commission he had
Two things brought the experience with such projects
latest move of the Commission and had connections to get one
back into the forefront, moving if he could purchase
The primary reason for the old Washington Elemen-
making further attempts at tary School property from the
bringing in low-rent housing City. The old school site is a
was spelled. out to the Corn- full block at the corner of Main
mission Tuesday night when Street and Avenue D and was
Ken Barker of Apalachee swapped to the City of Port St.
Planning Council told the Joe several years ago by the
Commission the lack of low- Gulf County School Board.
rent housing and lick of a The City has designated the
housing authority to attempt The City has designated theousing
to provide the housing was the ifproperthey for low-rent a perhousing
prime reason the City wasi te odpu ngeitaperson
turned down in a request for interested in putting it up.
$1.2 million to improve drain- Quarles says he is interest-
age throughout the city, most- .ed.
ly in North Port St. Joe where The Board agreed unani-
a bad problem exists at the mously to once again offer the
north end of Battle Street. property for sale for this
Barker said any attempt at specific use.


Bank Receives


Branch Approval


The Florida Comptroller's
Office gave their approval on
Monday of this week for the
Florida First National Bank of
Port St. Joe to re-locate its
branch office to a location at
St. Joe Beach.
The bank applied for per-
mission to place a branch on
St. Joe Beach adjacent to
Gulf Aire Estates in Novem-
ber of last year. According to
bank president, Ted Cannon,
"This is the first step toward


furnishing on-site, full service
banking for the beaches area.
We feel this is a vital growing
area of Gulf County and needs
a financial institution to serve
its needs."
Work will begin within the
next few weeks to place a
banking facility in the beaches
area, with plans being made to
have the branch in operation
within 60 days, according to
Cannon.


WRITE EPA
The Commission instructed
attorney William J. Rish to
write a letter to the Environ-
mental Protection Agency in
Atlanta advising them of the
progress being made in the
matter of the citation which
EPA placed against the City in
late 1980 in regards to effluent
violations at the Wastewater
Treatment Plant.
The letter will advise EPA
that plans will be finalized in
th& future for steps to be
taken to erase the problem
area. Engineers are to have a
report to the City some time in
February as to just what to do
in the matter.
The Commission met with
their engineers, Russel and
Axon all afternoon last Thurs-
day to discuss alternatives to
be taken in correcting the
matter.
The engineers are making a
preliminary suggestion of
dredging out a portion of the
huge 80-acre holding pond,
where solids have settled in
the bottom and recycle the
sludge back through the plant
for further digestion.
The engineers are making
further studies of this propos-
ed remedy and are to make a
final suggestion, possibly in
early February.
In considering other imp-
provements at the plant, the
Commission agreed to call for
bids to install a trial strip of a
berm around a section of the
dike to better control seepage.
The berm trial was recom-
mended by the engineers as a
solution to the problem which
has worked in other areas and,
they felt, would work here.
The bid call is for strips of
100, 200 and 300 feet, with the
(Continued on Page 3)

CETA Officers

I New Home
The Gulf County CETA
office has been moved this
week to 324 Reid Avenue, here
in Port St. Joe, according to
David Langston, manager of
the office.
The new telephone number
for the office are 229-8430 and
229-8089.


Saturday
Charles H. Mayhann, age 42,
of Wewahitchka, was arrested
and charged with murder in a
shooting incident Saturday
night, January 17, at Dave's
Bar in Wewahitchka.
According to Gulf County
Sheriff Ken Murphy, Mayhann
was charged with the murder
Paof Mike Berry, age 20, of
Panama City. Berry was
shot in the face one time with a
.38 revolver outside the bar.
The shooting resulted from an
argument which started inside
the bar, with Berry reported


Shooting
to be an innocent by-stander in
the argument. The shooting
occurred after the people
involved in the altercation
were put outside by bar
personnel.
Mayhann, a Wewabitchka
business man, was arraigned
before Gulf County Judge
David Taunton and released
on $80,000 bond.
The incident is still under
investigation by the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department
and Wewahitchka Police De-
partment.


Shark Cagers Are Number 1 In State


Port St. Joe's basketball team was
unlisted in state rankings as the basketball
season started this year. The Sharks didn't
even get a honorable mention when the
ranking selections were made each week. As
the season progressed and the Sharks still
were undefeated, they were finally graduated
to the honorable mention column three weeks
ago and started gaining the attention of the
ones who make the weekly selections.
Two weeks ago, the Sharks knocked off
the number one team in the state rankings,
the Wakulla War Eagles, and vaulted from
honorable mention to fourth place.
Last Saturday night, the Sharks entered
the Shark-Mosley game, bragging about their


number four ranking and happy over the
selection.
After completely routing the Dolphins,
the week end prognosticators then put the
Sharks where they belong in the first place
position in the state in their 2A class. Wakulla
was demoted to fifth place.
Port St. Joe and Wakulla are the only
teams in this area which are rated in the state
top ten teams.
TOURNAMENT
Next Wednesday night, the Sharks and
Wakulla will meet head-on again; this time
the game will be played in the Wakulla
gymnasium and the War Eagles will be out to
knock the Sharks off. They did it last year in


the conference play-offs.
The Sharks will be trying to hang on to
that number one ranking and go on to win the
Gulf Coast Conference.
Slated to be a spoiler for both top-ranked
teams will be Blountstown, who is always
tough in the regular season and in the
play-offs.
Participating in the Conference tourna-
ment, which will run from next Wednesday
through Saturday night, will be Port St. Joe,
Florida High, Havana, Blountstown, Chatta-
hoochee and Wakulla.
The game time and schedule for the
tournament has not been settled on as yet,
with the conference coaches scheduled to


meet Tuesday night of next week to draw up
the play-off brackets.
GOOD CROWDS
The undefeated Sharks have started to
generate re-newed interest in basketball here
in Port St. Joe with their brand of play this
season. Games which have normally drawn
only poor to fair crowds in the past in the
Coliseum are now filling up the bleacher seats
with an enthusiastic crowd which are pleased
with what they see in the team.
The Sharks are beginning to see the same
local enthusiasm which they enjoyed a few
years ago, when they won the state
championship twice and were strong favor-
ites for about five years in a row.


USPS 518-880


FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 21


Reminder


Charge Filed In


104-,


_ __











Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR


THURSDAY, JAN. 22, 1981


Plucking Feathersfrom the U. S. Eagle's Tail


As President Carter wound down
his days in the White House this past week and
his deadline for dealing with the Iranians on
the kidnap-ransom matter wound down
Friday afternoon, the radio blared forth with
* the news that Iran and the United States had
reached agreement on settling the problem
-'which has been with us since November of
1979.
President Carter told the Iranians, firmly,
that he was setting a deadline of last Friday
for dealing with the nation on the release of the
hostages. .After that time, they woutd be
forced to deal with his predecessor, Ronald
Reagan.
Had President Carter set such a deadline
long ago, substituting some penalty other than
Ronald Reagan as the alternative to dealing in
the matter, the hostages might have been
home long ago. But, that's water down the
river now. What could have been is too late to
accomplish.
7 While the reports in the matter Saturday
morning were cautious, it appears as if the
hostages may be home by the time you read
this or at least be preparing to make the
journey out of Iran. If they are not, we feel
there will be wheels turning in Washington to


make Iran sorry they are not on the way
home.
President-elect Ronald Reagan's state-
ment that the Iranians were barbarians
interested only in holding the hostages for
ransom seemed to be confirmed during the
last days of the negotiations, since the entire
emphasis was on money, where it was going to
be paid, how it was going to be paid and how
much was going to be paid. Concessions,
apologies, etc., were all forgotten while we
talk about how much money will be involved.


In the last days of the negotiations by the
Carter administration, we found out that
much of the so-called Iranian money was in
the United States to stand as collateral for
loans the nation had borrowed from U.S.
Banks. So, in the long run, whose money were
we talking about? It seems that all this money
Iran was laying claim to belonged to U.S.
interests after all, rather than the Shah or the
Iranians.
One thing we can all agree upon, is that
if the hostages are on their way home today, it


is because Ronald Reagan's statement and his
attutide toward the criminal nation of Iran
scared them into turning our people loose.
Reagan was able to get the hostages released
without even getting into office where he could
manipulate things.
If we get nothing else promised out of the
new Reagan administration, we have at least
gained the plus of re-gaining the respect of one
of the renegade nations in the world which
gets its jollies out of plucking feathers out of
the tail of the U.S. eagle.


Judge's Ruling Serves to Revive An Old Problem


Federal Judge Nauman Scott removed
most doubts that the individual states of this
nation have ceased to have control over their
destinies. He has proven that states rights are
all but dead.

When Judge Scott came up with his
dictatorial ruling that the three girls in
Louisiana would go to the school he dictated or
they would not go to school at all last week, he
erased any vestige of freedom of choice, if his
ruling stands up under the testing of the
Constitution.


Judge Scott may have been within his
jurisdiction and powers when he ruled against
Louisiana State District Judge Richard Lee
that he was outside of his bounds by escorting
the three girls in question to continue to attend
Buckeye School, but it would seem he was
clearly in violation of the Constitution when he
said they must attend Joyner School or none at
all.
We feel Judge Scott would be just as out of
line if he were to rule that three black girls
would attend a particular school or none at all.
It was our impression that the federal


guidelines integrating the nation's school
systems were designed to give all children an
equal chance at a good education by allowing
them to attend the school of their choice.
Now, we find that the choice is made by
Judge Scott, rather than by the pupil.
The judge's ruling allows one to see how
the black people felt by being told they
couldn't attend anything except schools
designed for them in the past. But creating the
same situation in reverse just revives an old
problem.


JWatching the World Go By


Monkeys Won't Claim Us


: : by Adolph Bedsole
- Pastor, Wewahitchka
First Baptist Church
: Simply stated, evolution teaches that man
: evolved from lower forms of life-and that the
monkey was one of the last links of the
evolutionary chain. That is what America's
educational system is teaching our boys and
girls.
It is no longer taught as a THEORY but as a
Fact
1 Many of us would like to refute the idea but
Sieople who have swallowed this "monkey
wash" would never listen. Those who reject
F the idea don't need to hear it refuted.
SBut give the monkeys a chance to respond:
MAN
I.iree monkeys sat in a cocoanut tree,
Discussing things as they're to be,
Said one to the other, Now listen you two,
There's a certain rumor that can't be true,
That man descended from our noble race,
The very idea is a disgrace!
No monkey ever deserted his wife,



Letter to the

Dear Mr. Ramsey: residents of th
Hats off to the St. Joseph utilizing the sa
Telephone and Telegraph Where else
Company for a great con- munity can on
tribution to our Community! information, ]
The Telephone Company and Highway
E should be commended for ment informant
their obvious concern for the Service infoi
communities it serves. The ergency number
cover of the new directory is in information, f
extremely good taste, and the. rules, hurricane
contents surely will be of even a hurric
invaluable assistance to the chart footb-


Starved her babies and ruined her life,
And you've never known a mother monk,
To leave her babies with others to bunk,
Or pass them on from one to another,
Till they scarcely know who is their mother.
And another thing you will never see,
A monk build a fence 'round a cocoanut tree,
And let the cocoanuts go to waste,
Forbidding all other monks a taste,
Why, if I'd put a fence 'round a tree,
Starvation would force you to steal from me!
Here's another thing a monk won't do,
Go out at night and get in a stew,
Or use gun, a club or knife,
Yes, man descended, the onery cuss,
But Brother, he didn't descend from us!

This poem was. prepared years ago. The
author is unknown.
So, as you watch the world go by,
remember, the monkeys make more sense
than the evolutionists. Even though we didn't
descend FROM them, it may be that we are
about to descend TO them.



Editor


ie communities
ime.
in our com-
e find first aid
Police, Sheriff
Patrol depart-
ion, US Secret
rmation, em-
ers, boat safety
flooding safety
e information -
cane tracking
all schedules,


survival guide, .traffic signs,
weights and measures just to
name a few all in one neat
package?
Again, hats off to the
Telephone Company and a big
thanks to their Management
people who have seen fit to
have this complete informa-
tion compiled.
Sincerely,
Winn Marsh


We Inaugurate Presidents Out In the Cold and Play Super Bowl Inside


IS OUR SENSE OF what's import-
ant all fouled up, or are we just not
thinking right? Do we do these things on
purpose or have we just failed to
change what we have always done
without thinking about making a
change?
What I'm talking about is the
.inauguration of a new President of the
United States, .Ronald Reagan, in the
bitter cold and snow-covered landscape
of Washington, D.C., Tuesday, while we
will play the Super Bowl in the comfort
controlled inside of the Super Dome in
Neir Orleans here in the heart of the
sunny south.
Is the playing of the Super Bowl
: more important to the viewers present
for the event than the swearing in of the
40th President of the United States?
A picture in the papers Saturday
morning, showed workmen carrying
:folding chairs through the snow, setting
them up in the cold out-doors in
Washington for the spectators to watch
: Ronald Reagan receive his oath of
office.
:Meanwhile, down in New Orleans,
people are paying anywhere from


$40.00 to $500.00 for a ticket which will
allow them to sit in comparative
comfort inside the Superdome, with its
climate control and protection from the
falling elements and watch the Eagles











and the Raiders play football. Maybe if
the government charged admission to
the inauguration, we might, through
popular demand, come up with better
facilities than the bitter cold outside
weather.
Even losing a President to pneu-
monia caught while taking the oath
hasn't caused us to make other
arrangements.
IF GETTING INAUGURATED in-


to the Presidency of the United States
doesn't cause a new president to get
cold feet (literally) at the last moment
and back out, we can probably rest
assured we will have him for the


duration of the term.
And if his seat happens to get cold,
he has the assurance from Congress
that they will keep it adequately warm
for the next four years at least. If the
cold weather gives him the shakes, the
responsibility of having "the bomb" at
his fingertips will help sober him up in a
hurry.
In the meantime, I'm surprised
some enterprising Congressman or
Senator hasn't put a bill into the hopper


to build an all-weather hall in Washing-
ton, D.C., for the purpose of conducting
the inauguration in every four years.
GEORGE WILL WROTE in his


column recently, "Conflict is the syrup
on the flapjack of life."
I had a little trouble getting Will's
drift on this quotation, which was
evidently an original effort. Did he
mean conflict makes life sweet or
sticky?
I like flapjacks and I like a good
syrup on them on occasion, although I
confess I had rather have a little bit of
good apple jelly on a flapjack than to


have syrup.
To draw a parallel between conflict
and syrup seemed to me to be getting
into sticky territory. I don't particular-
ly like conflict, and I avoid it as much
as I can. Still, if conflict comes along, it
is best to be faced rather than
side-stepped.
If you put syrup on your flapjacks,
you had just as well go ahead and eat
them with the syrup and enjoy them as
best as you can. You can't take the
syrup off once it is put on, without
meeting the situation head-on.
I am a follower of George Will, but I
believe a better analogy would have
been to refer to a bur under a saddle or
a marble in your shoe, or maybe a
dry-clean identification tag in your
shorts would have a more apt descrip-
tion of conflict than syrup on a flapjack.

AFTER RONALD REAGAN gets
sworn in during the cold of a January
Tuesday, we are told that after he gets
his much-talked-about economic plan
into operation, it will be "the middle


class which will feel it most", accord-
ing to a headline in the papers the other
day.
So what else is new?
An article on the problem with the
new budget in the papers last week
showed one of those pie-shaped graphs
which showed where the money came
from to run the Government and where
it went. It was interesting to note that 45 W
cents out of every federal dollar comes
by way of income taxes from indivi-
duals. Those individuals make up that
"middle class" who will feel the
cinching of the purse strings most.
It's middle class America which
keeps this country going, just as it's the
Sergeants which keep the army going.
The headline was nothing new to
the us of the middle class. We are used
to feeling it most when Uncle Sam
sneezes. It was the middle class which
voted for Reagan, asking for the chance
to sneeze a time or two, because they
recognized that if they weren't given a
small economic case of the sniffles,
there was a growing danger they might
end up with a terminal case of the
pneumonia coming on.


St. Joseph's

Bay Tides
High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the tide
table below, furnished by the
U. S. Weather Bureau in Apa-
lachicola. Times are based on
a 24-hour clock, and height is


feet above or below the mean
water line.


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


High Ht. Low Ht.
2359 1.0 948 -.4
1013 -.3
31 .9 1021 -.1
57 .7 1012 .0
44 .5 905 A
1742 .5
1712 .6 630 .1
1730 .8 409 .0


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STH E STAR" PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $6.0o SIXMONTHS,4.00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Pr St. Je. Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA32456 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $10.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $12.00
By The Star Publihing Company
Second ClassPostage Paid at Port St.JoTe.olortid&ar o od p he
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do MO hold
/ A" Wesley R. Ramsey ......... Editor and Publisher SECooCLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
--WS William H. Ramsey Production SW. AT PORtTT.IJo FLORID.oA 325 ',0I'd
TheWspoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L Ramsey .............. Office Manager barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................ Typesetter


I ` I a









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 22, 1981


Ground Broken For Wewa School


Groundbreaking cere-
monies for phase one con-
struction of the new Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School
were held at the Linton Site on
Tuesday, morning, January
13. The program opened with
the flag salute conducted by
members of Girl Scout Junior
Troop no. 184. The invocation
was given by James Rouse,
-sixth grde science teacher.
Following this, the Wewa-
hitchka High School Band


conducted by Danny Gatlin
played "God of Our Fathers."
School Superintendent
Walter Wilder directed the
spadework by calling on
special guests to come for-
ward, in small groups, to do
the honors. Those persons
included Henry Kolmetz, con-
tractor; school board mem-
bers Gene Raffield, Ted Whit-
field, Paul Sewell, Waylon
Graham; Harrell Holloway,
director of administration,


Gulf County Schools; Charles
Gaskin, architect; Hugh Sem-
mes, retired principal WES;
Kenneth Whitfield, long-term
school board member, Wil-
liam Linton, retired, former
director of administration,
Gulf County Schools. The
ceremony concluded with
Charlotte Brown, the teacher
on staff with the most years
experience, and Barbara
Shirley, present WES princi-
pal, turning the final spadeful.


In addition to the students
and their teachers, many
parents and other friends of
the school were in attendance.
Coverage of the event was
provided by WJHG-TV and
WMBB-TV.



In old restaurant lingo,
"Eve with the lid on"
was a piece of apple pie.


Youth Speaker

At Philadelphia
The Philadelphia Prmim-
tive Baptist Church will have
Napoleon Pittman of Marian-
na, as their fourth Sunday
Youth Day speaker. Services
will begin at 11:00 a.m. and
the youth of this church is
inviting everyone to come
worship with them.
Some experts estimate that
the first dogs were tamed
over 12,000 years ago.


I


Students of Highland View Elementary are shown
t i enjoying the new playground equipment recently installed on
quipm ent the school grounds. The equipment was purchased recently
through the efforts of the Highland View Elementary P.T.A.,
which participated in several money-raising projects, and
Installed the Gulf County School Board, on a matching basis. As
evidenced above, the equipment gets a good work out each
day. -Star photo


Commission selecting the best
bargain for the City.
NEW GARBAGE TRUCK
The City received bids on
the purchase of a new garbage
truck Tuesday night, with four
bids being received.
Truck Equipment, Inc., of
Birmingham was the low
bidder at $35,000, but all the
bids were taken under consid-
eration for a two week period
to see whether or not the
bidders meet specifications
set out by the City in their
bids.


Faith Bible Church, an-
nounces that Rev. Hal M.
Haller, Jr., has accepted the
call to become pastor-princi-
pal of Faith Bible Church and
Faith Christian School. Rev.
and Mrs. Haller Hall, III and
Katy will reside at 908 Six-
teenth street.
Rev. Haller is a graduate of
Dallas Theological Seminary
in Bible Exposition. He also
has a Master of Librarianship
from Emory University, as
well as a B.A. Bible Education
Degree from Florida Bible
College and a B.D. in Pastoral
Studies from Luther Rice
Seminary. His undergraduate
studies were done at Miami -
Dade Junior College and the
University of Florida.
A reception for Rev. Haller
and his family is planned for
Tuesday, February 10, from 7




Washington, D.C.'s park
system covers more than
6,000 acres.


(Continued from Page 1)


Other bids of $37,147.36,
$39,244.36 and $39,317.58 were
also received.
Three more bids were re-
ceived offering equipment for
the Wastewater Treatment
plant and the water treatment
plant.
A bid for a 50-horsepower
electric motor for the water
plant was accepted from Gen-
eral Electric for $831.00. A bid
of a 200-horsepower electric
motor for the WWP plant was
accepted from Louis Allis


- 9 p.m. at Faith Bible Church.
He begins his ministry here in
Port St. Joe this week. Faith
Bible Church members invite
you to come to hear and meet
him at regular Church serv-
ices and to welcome him to the
community on Febraury 10.


Division for $11,958. A bid fo
$34,425 from Emerson Elec
tric for a variable speed driv
for the WWP plant was als
accepted. A bid from Ray
Brooks Machinery Co. of Mon
tgomery, Ala., for $8,250.00
was tentatively accepted to
furnish the city with a mach


ine to re-use old asphalt. Thi
machine would all but elimi
nate the City's need to pur
chase asphalt for street patch
ing and would also provide on
site hot asphalt for better
patching.

EMT Class

Offered
Anyone interested in ai
EMT Emergency Medica
Technician class starting thi
last part of January please
call 229-8363 and leave your
name and phone number
Tentative plans are for meet
ing Monday and Wednesday
nights 7:30-10:00 with an oc
cassional Saturday meeting.
This class is offered through
Gulf Coast .Community Col
lege and carries three hours of
credit. Eighty class hours are
required as well as fifty
clinical hours.


A Texas cat named Dusty
copped the kitten record
in June, 1952 when she
had her 420th.


FORMER STATE ATTORNEY

LEO C. JONES
and
MARTHA A. "SISTA" BLACKMON

FORMER ASSISTANT STA TE A ATTORNEY
FORMER ASSISTANT U.S. ATTORNEY
ANNOUNCE
OPENING OF LAW OFFICES
JONES AND BLACKMON
LAWYERS
ON W 23rd. St. Bldg. D
Panama City, Fla. Ph. (904) 763-6651
GENERAL PRACTICE
STATE AND FEDERAL
CRIMINAL LAW FAMILY LAW
Personal Injury andd Wrongful Death


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

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The Insurance Store Since 1943

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We are HERE to Service What We Sell


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PAGE THREE









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 22, 1981


Miss Rebecca Dianne Ludlam And


Stephen
Rebecca Dianne Ludlam
and Stephen Kenneth Norris,
were united in marriage on
January 2, at 6:30 p.m. at
First Baptist Church of Wewa-
hitchka. The Reverend Adoplh
Bedsole officiated the double;
ring ceremony.
The bride's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Robert H. Beatty.
Her maternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Leroy
Stephens of Wewahitchka.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Ludlam of
Wewahitchka and Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Loverncic of
Washington, Pa.
Parents of the bridegroom
are Mr. and Mrs. H.W. Norris
of Wewabitchka. His maternal
grandparents Are Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Bradham of
Sumter, S.C. Paternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
H.W. Norris of St. Mathews,
S.C.:
Nuptial musical selections
rendered were "The Best Of
My Love", performed by
Janet Murphey; "Song Bird"
performed by Sonjia Strange;
and "There Is Love", per-
formed by Cindy Murphy; all
of :which were accompanied
by;Beverly Pitts.
The bride was given in
marriage by her father,
Robert H. Beatty. The bride
chose as her matron of honor:
Bonnie Hernandez, sister of
the bride. Margaret McMilhion
and Mary Jackson served as
bridesmaids.
The bride-groom chose as
his* best man Ralph Rish.
Usher-groomsmen were
David Norris, David Grubbs,
William Norris and Andy
Beatty. The flower girl was
Amy Rich and the ring bearer
was Jason Flowers.


Kenneth Norris Are Wed


Following the ceremony a
reception was given by the


bride and her parents at the
First Baptist Church in the


Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kenneth Norris


Fellowship Hall. Hostesses for
the reception were: Darla
Lyle, Janis Tankersley, Judy
Stephens, Martha Rish, Nellie
Stephens, Diane Cunningham,
Stephanie Price, Carol Kelley,
Sheila Beatty, Verl Stephens,
and Janet Peters.
Rice bags were distributed
by: Stacy Cunningham, Yo-
landa Stephens, Jeffery Jack-
son, and Tony Stephens.
The couple will reside in
Wewahitchka.
The newly weds are em-
ployed by St. Joe Paper
Company.
A rehearsal .dinner hosted
by the groom's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H.W. Norris was
held on December 30, 1980 in
their home.
Out of town guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Bradham,
Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Norris, Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Bradham, Glenn
Bradham, Teresa Hutchens,
David Grubbs, Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Ludlam, Cindy and
Sherry Ludlam, Mr. and Mrs.
Lonnie Cunningham, Stacy
and Selina Cunningham, Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Jackson and
Jeffery Jackson.
PRE-NUPTIAL
As a surprise the bride
was given an informal shower
by her fellow employees at St.
Joe Paper Company. Host-
esses were: Darla Lyle, Mary
Thomas, Carol Carr and Max-
ine Money.
The bride was also given a
Bridal Shower in Wewa-
hitchka at the home of Mrs.
Barbara Shirley. The Host-
esses were: Carol Kelley,
Ferald Greer, Barbara
Shirley, Joyce Groom, Mary
Thomas, Evelyn Cox and
Stephanie Price.


ArborDayIs Observed With


Tree Planting Ceremony At Club


Arbor Day was observed by
the Port St. Joe Garden Club
last Friday, as the members
met to plant a tree on their
property on Eighth Street, in
commemoration of the special
season of the year.
Mrs. Marvin Huie, Garden
Club president, was in charge
of :the program for the day
which included a picnic lunch,
a history of Arbor Day related
by Mrs. Stiles Brown, and the
planting a Crepe Myrtle
tree at the rear of the club
property.
In relating the history of
Arbor Day, Mrs. Brown noted
that the day was first observ-
ed in Nebraska in 1872. J.
Stanley Martin, in an attempt
to encourage the planting of
trees to serve as a windbreak
on :Nebraska's endless plains,
founded the program by en-
couraging farmers to plant
Osage Orange trees on their
property lines to serve as
windbreaks and shade.
In Florida, Arbor Day was
first introduced by former
Governor Spessard Holland,
but he couldn't get it approved
by the Legislature before his
term was ended.
Governor Millard Caldwell
finished what Govenor Hol-
land started and succeeded in
having the Legislature adopt
Arbor Day as a state observ-
ance in 1945.
Presently, there are 27
states which observe Arbor
Day.
"All progress is based upon
a universal desire on the
part of every organism to
live beyond its income."
Samuel Butler

"You Block people
really know
your stuff.
I should come
here last vear."


Mrs. Marvin Huie, president of the Port St. Joe Garden
Club, is shown planting a crepe myrtle treee Friday on the
garden center grounds, in observance of Arbor Day.
-Star photo

"Sweetheart 81" Contest

Sponsored by Ebonyettes
The Ebonyettes, Inc. of Port pating may call Mary King at
St. Joe is sponsoring a "Sweet- 229-9838 after 4 p.m. for more
heart 81" contest on February information. No specific talent
is required in this unique
7. Any girl from grades 9-12 contest, and valuable prizes
who is interested in partici- will be awarded.


Miss Pamela Loraine Cono


-I
Exchange
James Daniels, brother-in-law
of the groom, Darrel Ward
and Michael Leslie, II as
ringbearer wore burgundy
tuxedos with pink trimmed
ruffled shirts. Candlelighters
were James Daniels and Arion


Lashune Daniels, both nieces
of the groom.
The bridegroom wore a
formal tailed white tuxedo.
The best man, Robert Lewis
Jr. of Fort Walton Beach;
groomsmen, Arion Ward,
---mm -.


Vows were exchanged by
candle light uniting Miss
Pamela Loraine Coney and
Michael Jeffery Leslie in the
sanctuary of Zion Fair Mis-
sionary Baptist Church on,
December 20,1980 at 3:00 p.m.
The Reverend Raymond A.
Rogers officiated the double
ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Effie C. Crawley. She is
the grand daughter of Mrs.
Julia Russ of Port St. Joe. The
bride-groom's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Leslie also
of Port St. Joe.
Escorted to the altar by her
brother the bride wore an
elegant white satin gown with
venice lace beaded with seed
pearls. The bodice featured a
Queen Anne neckline.
'As her headpiece the bride
chose a white formal wedding
hat swathed with veiling form-
ing a French bow. Lilies of the
valley were the trimming for
the base of the hat. Miss Coney
carried a formal bouquet of
pink and burgundy roses, pink
carnations, stephanotis, and
babies breath, accented by
pink velvet and burgundy silk
streamers.
Serving as maid of honor,
Miss Victoria Sapp wore a
floor length pink gown with a
burgundy chiffon overblouse.
She carried a wicker fan with
burgundy roses, lace and
babies breath. Mrs. Loretta
Watson, cousin of the bride of
El Paso, Texas, was selected
as matron of honor. Brides-
maids were Miss Lavon Wil-
liams and Miss Gwen Sims,
both of Marianna. The brides-
maids were attired like the
maid of honor with pink babies
breath as hair accessories.
The bridesmaids carried pink
Spanish fans accented with
lace, burgundy roses and
babies breath. Miss Teleshi
Daniels, niece of the groom,
was flower girl. She wore a
pink satin formal gown with
burgundy lace collar and a
burgundy velvet sash. Rice
girls were Litasha Daniels and


Mr. and Mrs. Michael Jeffrey Leslie


Luttrell and Peak

Plan Valentine Wedding
Mrs. Mattie Luttrell of i
Panama City and Bill Luttrell
of Beacon Hill wish to an- '
nounce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter Lori to Danny Peak,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Peak
of Highland View.
Miss Luttrell is a 1980 .
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School.
Herfiance is a 1978 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School and '
is presently employed at Basic
Magnesia.
The wedding is planned for
February 14th at 3:00 p.m. at
the Pentecostal Holiness Lori Luttrell
Church oni Garrison Avenue. Danny Peak
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend.

Two -

Students On

Fall FSU's

Dean's List
Approxiamtely 2,137 stu-
dents at Florida State Uni-
versity made the Dean's List
for the fall quarter. The
Dean's List is an honor roll of
students whose grade average
is "A" or "B" for all courses
taken during the quarter.
The Dean's List students
from Port St. Joe were:
Gypsy Claire Cowhered of Rt.
3 Box 1020, Port St. Joe, Fl.
and Geraldine Elizabeth
Lewis, of 909 10th Street, Port
St. Joe.
If you find your initials
in the threads of a spider's
web, it is said, you will
be lucky forever.


PAGE FOUR


-Sr~


PORT ST. JOE
Tuesday and Thursdays
7:30 8:30 p.m. EST
Centennial Building


A Fun Way to Dance
the Inches Away -

Don't Miss the Fun

CLASS LOCATIONS AND TIMES
MEXICO BEACH
Monday and Thursdays
9-10 a.m. & 10-11 a.m. CST
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.


WEWAHITCHKA
Monday and Tuesdays
7:30-.8:30 p.m. CST
High School Gym


For Information, Call 286-5454


Michael Leslie


eyand


Vows
Ward.
Minister Rufus Wood, Jr. of
Panama City was pianist.
Guitarists were John Under-
wood and Raymond Addison
of Gainesville. The prelude
"God Bless Our Love" was
sung by Robert Lewis, Jr.
Gloria Best sang "The Lord's
Prayer". A trio consisting of
Paul Hunt, Michael Grady and
David Rhome all of Panama
City sang "We Can Make It
Together With God".
Following the ceremony a
reception was held in the
Church's Social hall. It was
coordinated by Mrs. Will Bess
and Mrs. Doris Rouse. Here
the bride and groom presented
a toast to their future life
together and cut the three -
tier bridal cake. A recieving
line was formed where the
parents and -wedding party
were introduced.
The bride selected a pink
and burgundy pleated plaid
wool skirt and burgundy vel-
vet jacket accentuated by a
pink silk blouse as attire in
departure for their honey- k
moon. The bride's bouquet.
was caught by Miss Lavon
Williams. Robert Lewis Jr.
caught the garter.
Mrs. James Daniels, Mrs.
Rawlis Leslie Sr., Mrs. Sandy
Quinn, Mrs. Arion Ward and :
Miss Victoria Sapp were host- I
esses for a miscellaneous
shower which honored the
bride on November 29, 1980.


Saving Is





NOW

More Important
Than Ever


Get the savings
habit at your 7 to 7,
6 days a week bank


St. Joe Branch

Wewahitchka State Bank
529 Fifth Street Phone 229-8226


Each year, all Block preparers
am updated on all the latest
changes in the tax laws. That's
another way of making sure we
can complete your return accu-
rately and correctly.
H BLOCK*
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE
Phone 229-8536
116 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


B


I "WW"Pq W --- ------ -


C- ~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I ~~ ~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~ ~ ~ ~- -- -


----------- I


v











*Delta Kappa Gamma Members


Met Saturday In I
SDelta-Kappa Gamma mem- name in nomination for the
bers from Gulf, Bay, and coveted Sara Ferguson
Calhoun counties met on Jan- award. This award goes to one
uary 17 at Holiday Lodge in member in the state of Florida
Panama City. President who has given especially out-
Eloise Ransey presided over standing service on local and
the quarterly meeting of Beta state levels.
Beta Chapter of this inter- Dorothy Barlow of Port St.
national society honoring out- Joe, reporting for the
standing women teachers, membership committee, pro-
The devotion was presented posed for acceptance by the
by Chaplian Lucy Shelton, group the names of fifteen
who chose as her subject, nominees. In secret balloting
"Faith, Hope, Charity-Map the chapter voted to send
Guidelines for the New Year." invitations to membership to
A highlight of the meeting the teachers named by the
was the oral newsletter in committee.
which members reported in- The program topic was.
formally the interesting things "Careers for the Future", and
they are doing professionally included Alfred Toffer's
and personally. This enjoy- movie Future Shock.
sab sharinanf exnrun ncr


helps members from the three
counties to get to knoe each
other better. Laura Geddie of
Port St. Joe suggested that
this new feature of the meet-
ings be called "Beta Beta
Mouth Piece" and the chapter
agreed.
A singular honor was con-
ferred on member Margaret
Key Biggs when Beta Beta
Chapter voted to place her
AT .1


1anama City


Members enjoyed a buffet
luncheon served by Holiday
Lodge.
Attending from Gulf County
were Janet Anderson, Dorothy
Barlow, Edith Stone, Laura
Geddie, Nelle Choate, Virginia
Harrison, Betty Holloway,
Margaret Addison, Evelyn
Cox, Martha Lanier,
Margaret Smith, and
Margaret Biggs.


Shown are several Gulf County members of Delta Kappa
Gamma who attended the meeting on Saturday. From left,
Edith Stone, Nelle Choate, Virginia Harrison, Betty Hollo-
way, Laura Geddie and Margaret Biggs.


Mr. and Mrs. Harold R.
Quackenbush, of Port St. Joe
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Grace Lynn, to
Michael Dewayne Todd, of
Port St. Joe. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin (Red)
Todd, also of Port St. Joe.
The bride-to-be is a grad-
uate of Apalachicola High
School and Florida State Uni-
versity. She is employed by
the City of Port St. Joe.
Her fiance is a graduate of


Port St. Joe High School and
attended Gulf Coast Com-
munity College. He is em-
ployed by St. Joe Paper
Company.
The wedding is planned for
three p.m. on February 28th at
Trinity Episcopal Church, in
Apalachicola. A reception is to
follow in the Parish Hall. All
friends and relatives are
invited to attend as no invita-
tions are being sent locally.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 22, 1981


PAGE FIVE


March of Dimes Is Gearing Up


for Annual January Fund Drive


b
u
F
E
u
E
n
S!

b

G
vu
m
f(
ti
al
al


The Port St. Joe Unit of the
March of Dimes has begun
activities during January,
traditionally known as the
MOD's fund-raising month,
according to Mrs. Tim Grif-
fin, Mother's March Chair-
man.
A Mother's March is being
planned for the week of
January 24 January 29. Look
for ladies in your neighbor-
hood during the coming week.
A kick-off breakfast will be
held for marching mothers
this Saturday morning, at 9:00
in the social hall of the First
Baptist Church.
During the coming weeks,
all elementary schools in the
area will distribute March of
Dimes envelopes to students,
to enable the children to parti-
cipate, if they desire, to help
children with birth defects.
On Wednesday night, Jan-
uary 21, the local Jazzercise
class held a special meeting,
with all proceeds of the even-
ing going to the March of
Dimes.
The local unit of the March
of Dimes is a member of the
Gulf Coast Chapter of March
of Dimes, which serves Bay,
Gulf, Franklin, Calhoun and
Liberty counties.

Has Formed

Ladies'Auxiliary
At the January meeting of
the John C. Gainous Post
10069, Veterans of Foreign
Wars, a Ladies' Auxiliary was
formed.
Mrs. Walter M. Kitchens
was presented a pin in recog-
nition of her efforts in forming
a Post Auxiliary.
Special guests of the even-
ing were State Jr. Vice Com-
mander Jack Weiss and his
wife.
Jesse E. Hallman and Billy
Sidney Rice were admitted as
new members to the organi-
zation. Chairman for the year
were appointed: James H.
Dever, chairman of Little
League sponsorship; Ray


Likely, Memorial Committe
Walter M. Kitchens, Memo
ial Day Parade.
The next meeting will 1
held on Thursday, January 2
today. George S. Coody, Com
mander, urges all members t
attend.

New Arrivals
Amanda Faye
Atchison
Raymond and Chris Atch
son of Port St. Joe, are prou
to announce the birth of their
first child, a daughter
Amanda Faye Atchison, wa
born at Gulf Coast Communit
Hospital in Panama City
January 8. Amanda weighe
eight lbs. and five oz.
Paternal grandparents ar
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Atchison
of Port St. Joe. Materna
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Sharit of Apalachi
cola.


Real Estate Salesman

Course Is Tentative


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege is considering conducting
a Real Estate Salesman's
course in Wewahitchka, if
there is an appropriate num-
ber of participants. The Com-
munity College system pro-
vides the least expensive way
of earning a real estate license
in the state.
Before the class can begin,
an estimate must be made of
the number of prospective
students. Anyone who thinks
that he or she might be


interested in attending, should
contact the Community Ser
ices Director at the Wewa
hitchka City Hall so that th
tentative enrollment can b
reported to Gulf Coast.
Whether you are planning t(
sell as an agent, or are jus
interested in broadening you
knowledge of the real estate(
field, successful completion o
this course will provide yoi
with good basic under
standing.


some of the most heartwarming donations to
the March of Dimes have been from students'.
who have raided their piggy banks in order
that other children might have a better
chance to overcome birth defects.


e-
be
2, 2:00 -
t- 4:00 P.





i-
id
STHE HOMESTEAD
Is
y 107 SECOND STREET- PORT ST. JOE
,
! Saturday, Jan. 31
e
nl Entertainment by "Cypress Creek" Band from
.d Tallahassee, featuring Eddie McFarland,
d formerly of Port St. Joe.

-BUILT-IN FIREPLACES by Superior.
-WOOD BURNING HEATERS by: Efel of Sweden
Kresno of Canada, Atlanta Stove Works, Alpine, Bii
S minghamh Stove & Range.
-FIREPLACE INSERTSby: Alpine, Bennett-Irelanc
Silent Flame, Blaze.
-FREE STANDING FIREPLACES by: Carousel
d Majestic.
v- -CULTURED STONE VENEER NATURAl
a- STONE.
e -GAS LOGS and SAFETY PILOTS by Peterson.
e -PIPE and FLUES by Dura-Vent and Superior.
-GLASS SCREEN DOORS by Cumberland.
-MESH SPARK ARRESTORS
o -ACCESSORIES: Firesets, bellows, tongs, brooms
3t "Hot-Nots" Gloves, Coal Buckets, Log Lighters
r Grates, Chimney Cleaning Kits.
e -PLAQUES, DRIFTWOOD ARRANGEMENTS
f CLOCKS.
1-


M.


m,

id,




S,
S,


~g*DEef eN~~eeeeeeeeeeee WiI~+HI~


Students of Highland View Elementary School partici-
pated in Arbor Day ceremonies at their school last Thursday
afternoon. All of the students assembled for a program in the


CHICKEN LIVER RISOTTO FOR FOUR
K Cook 2 slices bacon. Add 1 cup uncooked rice
chopped, and 1 onion, and 1 can (4 ozs.)
chopped, over low heat mushrooms, drained. Stir
5 minutes. Add 1 pound in 1 tsp. seasoned salt
cVicken livers (cut in 1/4 tsp poultry
quarters) and cook over seasoning, and 2 cups
medium heatfor5 minutes chicken broth.
or until liver is _rowned. A


Bring toa boil; stir. Reduce
heat, cover, and simmer 15
minutes or until rice is
tender and liquid is
absorbed.


Toss lightly with a fork.
Sprinkle with grated
Parmesan cheese and
garnish with sliced green
onions, if desired.


auditorium presented by the fourth grade class of Mrs.
Colbert Howell. They demonstrated with songs, poems and
skits the meaning of Arbor Day, and the significance of
planting trees. After the program, members of the fourth
grade class, shown above, actually planted pine trees on the
grounds of the school. The Port St. Joe Garden Club
presented the school with a package of 100 pine trees,
enabling the school to plant some trees, and an opportunity
for students to take a tree home to plant. -Star photo

A carrot weighing 11 pounds was grown by Bob McEwan
of Beeac, Victoria, Australia, in September, 1967.
__ w I I _


rRIENDL~

MLcF


Begin the New

Year with a new

life. A life filled


with JOY, PEACE AND HAPPINESS.

JESUS CAME TO GIVE THAT NEW

LIFE. John 10:10, John 3:16

WORSHIP WITH US.
1601 LONG AVENUE
BIBLE STUDY ......................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING .................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY .....*...................... 7:00 P.M.

Long Ave. Baptist Church

A.M. ............"How to Find God's Will for Your Life"
P.M. .............. "Cultivating Witness Relationships"

REV. TEDM. CORLEY
Pastor I
^ I


statement of


onditionl


After the Close of Business
December 31, 1980


Assets


Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate .................
All Other Loans ................................................
Real Estate Owned and In Judgment ............................
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ......
Cash on Hand and in Banks .....................................
Investments and Securities ....... ........................
Fixed Assets Less Depreciation .................................
Deferred Charges and Other Assets ............................


$10,252,756.58
331,033.84
22,443.40
27,766.35
1,202,440.32
110,225.00
89,564.78
1,472,898.71


TOTAL ASSETS ............. .............................. $13,509,128.98

Liabilities and Net Worth
Savings Accounts ............................................... $11,921,555.79
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank ....................... ........
Other Borrowed M oney ......................................... ........
Loans In Process ............................................... ........
Other Liabilities ................................................ 207,520.48
Specific Reserves ........................................... .......
General Reserves .............................................. 661,316.53
Surplus ........................................................ 718,736.18

TOTAL LIABILITIES and NET WORTH ........................ $13,509,128.98

SAVINGS ACCOUNT INSURED TO $100,000.


CITIZEN'S FEDERAL

Savings and Loan Association -


S 401 Fifth Street
imVti 401 Fifth Street


of Port St. Joe


Phone 227-1416


4 r p~~~~gg~)~agagIIagINggI.g....ggIIg..ggg.#......g#EIEEINef##D#EUD*U#D~***9~


Grace Lynn Quackenbush


Engaged


Students Plant Trees


I


'


Brenita Nickson, at left, and Frank
Dykes, at right, along with their principal of
Port St. Joe Elementary, Howard Blick,
display March of Dimes envelopes which will
be distributed to the students. Each year


4


I











PAGESIXTHUSDAY JA. 2, 191 TURSAY. AN.22,198


Minger On

President's

List At GC
Ronald Minger, a 1980 grad:
uate of Port St. Joe High
School was put on the "Pres-
ident's Honor List" this week.
A student recieving this honor
must maintain a 3.4 4.0
average.
Ronald was given this honor
for his average during the fall
semester. Ronald is attending
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege, majoring in electronics.


Cub Scouts

To Meet

Tuesday
Port St. Joe Cub Scout Pack
47, will meet Tuesday, Janu-
ary 27, at 7:00 p.m.
The meeting will be held at
the Church of the Nazarene
on Long Avenue.
All scouts and their parents
are encouraged to attend.

V.F.W. Ladies

Will Meet
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
VFW will meet at 7:00 p.m. on
February 10, at Pauline's
Restaurant.
All veterans and their wives
are cordially invited to attend
this meeting and become
members of the Auxiliary.


Public Notices
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the City Commis-
sion of the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, at its regular meeting
in the City Commission Meet-
ing Room of the Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe,, at 8
o'clock P.M., E.S.T., Febru-
ary 3, 1981, will accept bids
and proposals for the sale, for
development of "Low Rent
Housing" within a reasonable
period of time, of the follow-
ing described real property
now owned by the City of Port
St. Joe:
Lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13,
14,15,16, 17,18,19 and 20,
Bock 1011, Unit No. 1, Mill-
view Addition to the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida, in
accordance with an offi-
cial plat thereof on file in
the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Gulf
County, Florida.
All bids must be accom-
panied by a cashier's check or
bond in the amount of five
percent (5 percent) of the
amount bid. The City will
consider, in making its award
to a successful bidder, if an
award is made, the needs of
the community, the type of
development proposed, and
will also consider a change in
zoning, after a public hearing
has been duly held, keeping in
mind the best interests of the
area affected.
The City will grant to a suc-
cessful bidder a reasonable
period of time, not in excess of
forty-five (45) days from the
awarding of the bid, in which
to pay the full purchase price.
The City reserves the right
to hold the bids, together with
deposits, for a period of thirty
(30) days, and reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
It also reserves the right to
waive any informal or techni-
cal defects within said bid.
PORT ST. JOE
CITY COMMISSION
By: Frank Pate,
Mayor-Commissioner
ATTEST: L. A. Farris,
City Auditor and Clerk
2t 1-22


Sharks Win Three More; Rout



Mosley, Apalach, Rutherford


1



Your good health, for instance, can't
be bough. YOu owe it to youTself
and your family to safeguard it. Your
biggest heper In this important ven-
ture is your family Doctor. Don't wait
until aches and pains put you on the
sick-list. Visit him regularly for
check-ups and advice. And if you
should need a prescription order
filled, rely on our pharmacist. His
friendly, prompt and knowledgeable
service will help keep that one prec-
ous possession money can't buy
... your good healttr

BUZZETT'S
Drug Store
317 Williams Ave. 229-8771
Plenty of Free Parking
Your REXALL Store


was John Pittman who had the
ball, taking it .back to the
Shark goal for the first lay-up
of the game.'
The Sharks out-hustled 'he
Dolphins all night long, even
in the last period, when Coach
Jim Belin emptied his benches
in an attempt to keep from
embarrassing the Dolphins
and to give his reserves some
playing time.
With a commanding 38-18
lead at half-time, the out-come
of the game was never in
doubt. The Sharks out-scored
the Dolphins in every period of
the game.
With five Sharks scoring in


double figures, sharp-shooting
Ricky Larry led the way with
18. John Pittman added 12 and
Daryl Garland, Jerry Fill-
more and Rozelle Jenkins
adding 11 each.
Read and Brunson led the
Dolphins with eight points
each, testifying to the stout
Shark defense. The Dolphins
only had one chance to make
the basket.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 18 20 17 22-77
Mosley 11 7 11 21-50
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 8-2-
18; Pittman, 6-0-12; Givins,
2-1-5; Thomas, 0-0-0; Garland,
5-1-11; Fillmore, 5-1-11; Rob-


Ricky Larry gets the ball around Clayton, who is defending for the Dolphins.


Bowling


New,


SThe results of the Ladies
Bowling League for January
15 are as follows: On lanes one
and two the Sandpipers won
three from Murphy's. Carolyn
Wright's 167 game and 455
series was high for Sand-
pipers. For Murphy's Ginnie
Laurimore bowling with a 117
average had a 147 and 143
games and 419 series. Roxann
lamb was 31 pins over her
average with a 130 game.
Sharon Shearer was 34 pins
over her average with a 148
game.
Pesi Cola won four from
Renfro on lanes three and
four. For Pepsi Kay Katynsky
bowling with a 129 average
had a 155 game and 439 series,
teammate Kathy Simmons
had a 167 game. For Renfro
Trudy Pate was high with a
159 game and 432 series
teammate Odie Watford was
34 pins over her average with
a 135 game, and Margaret
Moore was 26 pins over her
average with a 129 game.
Highland View Motors won
four from Dollar General on
lanes five and six. For HVM
Nett Henderson 184 game was
37 pins over her average.
Teammate Bertha Clayton
was high series with a 470, she


had 170 and 169 game (the first
game is a secret) Mary
Whitfield bowled a 464 series.
Sandra Brock had a 152 game.
Rhonda Gainous was Dollar
General's high with a 141
game and 377 series.
Practice paid off for Early's
Hardware, they won three
from St. Joe Furniture.
Wanda Pate's 158 game (32
pins over her average) and 422
series was high for Earley's.
Margie Martin's 121 game was
25 pins over her average. For
St. Joe Furniture Peggy Hea-
cock's 164 game (25 pins over
her average) was high.
Brenda and Diane was hunt-
ing a lucky charm for next
week!
Standings:
Pepsi Cola 54 13%
HVM 491/ 18%
St. Joe Furniture 43 25
Sandpipers 411 26%
Murphy's 33 35
Dollar General 20/% 47%
Earley's hardware 17 51
Renfro 13 55

"Teach thy tongue to say,
'I do not know.' Talmud


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"



First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .... 11:00 A.M.
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday 7:00-7:45

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


The suspense of being unde-
feated is beginning to rub off
on Port St. Joe fans, and they
filled the bleachers in the
gymnasium Saturday night,
as the Sharks completely
bowled over the Mosley Dol-
phins, 77-50, in what could
have been a real rout if the
Sharks hadn't let up in the
fourth quarter.
The tempo of the game was
a fast one for the Sharks right
from the opening tip-off. The
Dolphins got the tip-off and a
Dolphin was dribbling the ball
toward his goal for a lay-up
with both teams trying to
catch him. All of a sudden, it


erts, 2-0-4; Pace, 1-0-2; Jen-
kins, 2-7-11.
MOSLEY-Evans, 4-3-11;
Briggs, 1-4-6; Clayton, 3-0-6;
Rybezyk, 2-0-4; Read, 4-0-8;
Kelly, 1-0-2; Mike, 1-0-2; Brun-
son, 3-2-8; Schrenker, 2-2-6;
Lindsey, 0-1-1.
Monday night, the Sharks
continued to dominate the
floor, the backboard and the
scoreboard as they over-
whelmed the Apalachicola
Sharks, 78-56 in the second
game in a row in which the
entire Shark souad saw ac-
tion; .
The Sharks started off slow
and had only a one point lead
at the end of the first period.
At the half, the sluggish
Sharks had only a six point
lead. When they came back
after the half-time rest, the old
Sharks came out and they
went on a 26 point scoring
splurge in the third period to
put the game on.ice.
Ricky Larry put 26 big
points on the board to lead all
scoring. Daryl Garland and
Jerry Fillmore each added 14
and John Pittman had 10
points. The Sharks emptied
the benches in the last period,
and the entire squad, except
one, put points on the board.
Myers paced the Apalachi-
cola quintet with 15 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 19 26 19-78
Apalachicola 13 14 14 15-56
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 11-
4-26; Pittman, 4-2-10; Givins,
1-3-5; Thomas, 1-0-2; Garland,
5-6-14; Fillmore, 7-0-14; Adki-
son, 0-0-0; Roberts, 1-0-2;
Jenkins, 1-0-2.
APALACHICOLA-Lane, 5-
2-12; Myers, 6-3-15; Jones,
1-0-2; R. Lewis, 1-0-2; B.
Lewis, 4-0-8; H. Rochelle,
1-2-4; J. Rochelle, 1-0-2; Rob-
inson, 0-1-1; Martin, 3-0-6; J.
Rochelle, 2-0-4.
Tuesday night, the Sharks


St. Joseph Bay Road Runners


To Plan Road Racing Team


The St. Joseph Bay Road
Runners will hold a special re-
organizational meeting to-
night, 7:30 p.m. at the Public
Library building on 5th Street.
The purpose of the meeting is
to elect officers for the new
year, plan this season's race
schedule, organize a road-
racing team to represent the
club in area races, and discuss
the club's plans to support the
Port St. joe High School track
program this year.
Anyone who is interested in
joining the local Road Run-
ners Club may attend this
meeting. Membership is open
to men and women of all ages
and the club has some com-
petitive long-distance road-
races. If you have never
started that much-needed ex-
ercise program, this would be


a great time to do so. For McFarland, club president, at
more information, call Perry 229-7226 or 229-6153.

Girls Basketball Team Picked

Up Two Wins Over P.C. Teams


The girls' basketball team is
still playing hard. They de-
feated the Rutherford Rams
last Friday night 38-37, as
June Foxworth hit two free-
throws with 13 seconds left in
the game.
Shelia Farmer led the
Sharks with 12 points. Also
scoring were Michelle Russ
with ten points, Candye Woul-
lard with eight points and
eight rebounds; Bertha Harris
with ten rebounds, Lorraine
Thomas with six points and
five rebounds. June Foxworth
had the winning two points.


Monday night, in Panama
City, the girls added another
win over Mosley 56-41. Shelia
Farmer lead the Sharks with
27 points followed by Candye
Woullard with 11 points, Lor-
raine Thomas with nine
points, Tiffany Burns with
four points, Veronica Beard
with three points, and June
Foxworth with two points.
They have an 8-1 record thus
far.
The team will play Wakulla
on Monday, January 26, at
7:00 in a home game.


travelled to Panama City to
meet the Rutherford Rams
and. for the second time in
four days, completely humbl-
ed one of the big Bay county
teams.
Ricky Larry scorched the
nets for 30 points and John
Pittman controlled the boards
for 14 rebounds as the small
but fast Sharks continued to
dominate their opponents.
Rutherford held a short lead
at the end of the first period,
with a one point margin. 'The
Shark sharp-shooters, led by
Larry, roared back in the
second stanza with 22 points
and in the last period with 25 to
master the Rams.
While Pittman was covering
the boards, he put 19 points
through the nets. Daryl Gar-
land added 15 and Jerry
Filmore had 10 to lead the
Shark scoring.
Mitchell was the Rams
leading scorer.with 10 points.
The Sharks won their game
at the free throw line, where
they shot 22 baskets out of 28
attempts.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 15 22 14 25-76
Rutherford 16 12 14 18-60
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 12-
6-30; Pittman, 6-7-19; Thomas,
0-2-2; Garland, 6-3-15; Fil-
more, 3-4-10.
RUTHERFORD Sargent,
2-0-4; Mitchell, 5-0-10; Black,
2-0-4; Seabrooks, 0-2-2;
Barnes, 1-0-2; Freeman, 1-0-2;
Matthews, 4-0-8; Akers, 1-0-2;
Campbell, 1-2-4; Leaser, 1-0-2;
Richards, 2-2-6; Jackson, 3-0-
6; Green, 3-2-8.

Tomorrow night, the Sharks
will be at home to a perennially
tough Blountstown Tiger
team, with the preliminary
game starting at 7:00 p.m.
Next week, the Sharks will
enter the Gulf Coast Confer-
ence Tournament in Wakulla
County.


Mini Bus Excursion

For Senior Citizens


Senior Citizens are again
invited to ride the Mini Bus,
sponsored by the Bay County
Council on Aging, on Thurs-
day, January 29. The bus will
pick up each passenger at
home, for approximately a
five-hour visit to Panama
City, the Mall, lunch and
shopping. Those interested
should call 648-8985 before the
29th, to be included for the
planned trip on the 29th.

The walking stick, an insect;
was so-named because it
resembles the twigs of the
plants on which it lives.


The busts of Mount Rush-
more can be seen from
60 miles away.

:CLASSIFIED

100 yard gill net, 8 ft. deep,
paid $170 for it, will sell for
$95. 229-6367. ltp 1-22
$120.00 ping pong table for
$40.00. 229-6367. Itp 1-22
1973 Olds, loaded, runs good,
new battery, $280. 229-6367.
ltp 1-22


GULF AUCTION SERVICE

648-8251
Col. T. R, Williams, Auctioneer

Greater Gulf Area




FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
AL YANCEY, Minister of Music

SUNDAYSCHOOL .......... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ......... 11:00A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING .................... 6:00 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ......... 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


Vtirestone 60

Battery
Maintenance free!


$5995

$ 9 22FM 01

12-VOLT EXCHANGE



Firestone 48

Battery

Maintenance free!


95
49 ,22FM-48

12.VOLT EXCHANGE


PATE'S


Service Center


214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Daryl Garland puts in a soft lay-up over the outstretcW
ed arms of Evans (2) and Brunson (32). -Star photo


A


THlURSDAY. JAN. 22,1981 THURSDAY. JAN. 22, 1981


PAGE SIX










Singing Group At Wewa

Westside Baptist Church


"Morning Star" is a special
group of young Christian men
dedicating their time and
talents to the Lord's work in a
music ministry. The group is
make up of Rickey Mishoe,
Wayne Sullivan, Rickey
Baxley, Tim Eldridge, Juddy
Harris. They range in age
from 19-21 and are from
various church backgrounds,
Baptist to Assembly of God,
but the main thing they hive
in common is their love for the
Lord and their desire to serve
Hirm usin the talents they


Gospel group performing con-
temporary Christian music.
"Morning Star" has per-
formed in numerous churches
for rallies and services, and
has been on radio and tele-
vision. They have attended the
National School of Christian
Music in Murray, Kentucky
for the past two years, per-
formed in concert with the
Blackwood Brothers, sang at
the Joyful Sounds Gospel
Supper Club and have record-
ed several albums.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 22, 1981 PAGE SEVEN


Culf Countv

School Lwtnh



Menus


Monday, Jan. 26
Pizza, buttered mixed vege-
tables, orange juice, cookie
and milk.


peas, tossed salad, buttered
roll and milk.
Thursday, Jan.29
Chickel*lrn ,riep with, rvrT


have been given to the best of The group has traveled turnips with roots, spiced
their ability, extensively throughout the Tuesday,Jan.27 beets, cornbread square and
Southeast and a summer tour Battered fish, buttered milk.
Their music is easily iden- through the North Central grits, cabbage slaw, baked
tified by listeners of all ages, States. "Morning Star" will be beans, buttered bread and Friday, Jan.30"
young and old. Their blending appearing in this area at milk. Hambuger with cheese, let-
of voices and instruments Westside Baptist Church in tuce, tomato, french fries,
helps to make them a smooth Wewahitchka, at 7:00 p.m. Wednesday, Jan.28 sliced peaches with peanut
sounding, easy-to-listen-to (CST)., Thursday, January 22. Beef-a-roni, green beans or granules and milk.


Gospel Sing In Wewa


There will be a Gospel Sing
featuring the New Life Singers
from Wausau at the College
Park Church of God, in


Wewahitchka, on Saturday,
Jan. 24, at 7 p.m., CST.
Rev. Shelly Jeter, cordially
invites everyone to attend.


The famous Morning Star
Singing group of Panama City
will present a concert in song
and witness at the First
United Methodist Church in
Port St. Joe on Sunday Jan-
uary 25 at 7 p.m. The public is
invited.
"Morning Star" is a special
group of young Christian men
dedicating their time and
talents to the Lord's work in a
music ministry. The main
theme they have in common is
thier love for 'the Lord and
their desire to serve Him
using the talents they have
been given to the best of their
ability.
This will be their fourth
appearance at First Methodist
Church. Their music is easily


identified by listeners. of all
ages, young and old. Their
blending of voices and in-
struments helps to make them
a smooth sounding, easy-to-
listen-to Gospel group.

OBITUARIES:

Mrs. Sapp Died
Monday In
P.C. Hospital
Mrs. Mary Jane Sapp, 58, of
Wewahitchka, died Monday in
a Panama City Hospital. She
was a native of Mount Plea-
sant, and had been a resident
of Wewahitchka for the past
three years, coming here from
Milton.


She is survived by her
husband Claude Sapp, of
n xr lWewahitchka; two sons,
Ce James L. Sapp and Junior L.
Sapp, both of Toledo, Ohio;
three daughters, Mrs. Annette
Sudeth of Toledo, Ohio, Miss
Claudette M. Sapp, of Wewa-
hitchka, and Mrs. Brenda
Kemp of Andalusia, Ala; one
brother, William Sullivan, of
Buffalo, Texas; two sisters,
Mrs. Viola Reynolds of Ken-
neth, Penn. and Mrs. Margie
Stitts,-of Colorado, and -seven
grandchildren.
Funeral Services will be
held Thursday at 10:00 a.m.
C.S.T. in the West Side Baptist
Church of Wewahitchka, with
S Rev. Gene White, Officiating.
Interment will be in the Nettle
Ridge Cemetery, near

Blountstown.
St. Clair Funeral Home Of
By PAT ALONZO Port St. Joe is in charge of all
arrangements.

Choice of Jute Former Resident


or Rubber Back
Should you select carpet
with jute backing, or rubber
backing? First, let's define the
two terms. Jute is a woven
backing derived from fibrous
plants native to India, and the
Far East. Rubber is a cushion-
ed, spongy carpet backing.
Rubber backed carpets do
not require padding. while
jute backed carpet needs a
separate pad underneath.
However, the cost of rubber
backed carpets and the com-
bined cost of jute and pad will
likely be quite close the same
quality of goods.
So, it's really up to the in-
dividual customer. We have
carpets with jute backing and
with rubber backing. Take
your pick. Look over our vast
selection at your earliest op-
portunity.







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


Passes Away

In Titusville
Runan Prevatt, age, 42 of
2865 Diamond Rd., Titusville,
Fla., wife of Jimmy Prevatt
former owner of Prevatt Fun-
eral Home was killed January
15, in a car wreck in Titusville.
Mrs. Prevatt was a nurse at
Cape Kennedy space center.
Funeral services were held.
Sunday at 2:00 p.m. at
Brevard Funeral Home N.
with interment in Titusville.
She is survived by her
husband, Jimmy Prevatt,
Titusville, two children, Pres-
ton Prevatt, Titusville, and
Candice Peters, Titusville;
her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W.E. Donaldson, Hodge, La.;
three sisters, Mrs. Denan
Livingston, Palatka, Mrs.
Alicia Barron, Houston,
Texas, Mrs. Tana Gray, Lake
Forest, Ill.; and one brother
Sgt. David Donaldson, U.S.
Air Force, California.
A nurses scholarship fund
has been set up in memory of
Runan at Jesse Parrish Mem-
orial Hospital is Titusville.
Anyone wishing to send to
the memorial may do so by
contacting Violet Harrison for
further information.


"Morning Star'"


Methodists Have Return

Engagement by Group


First United

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

CHURCH SCHOOL ................. 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...............11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .. 7:30 P.M.


Highland View Garbage Pick-Up

Tri-County Refuse

Service
Wishes to Announce That as of January 4th, we
bought out Mr. Jim Harrison of Highland View,
Garbage Business

We Are Trying to Continue
Service to Each Customer

If we have missed you, please call
653-8653 653-8976 653-9446















You'll find complete stocks dewy fresh
produce, high quality meat, a variety of
frozen food and dairy products, fresh baked
goods everything priced to sell in volume.
All well-known brands are sold in IGA stores
at competitive prices. And you'll save even
more on IGA brand items,. Their quality is
carefully guarded and they are guaranteed to
please.


HA LuT &B EAUTY AIDD EPT.


Final Net..... sz


SCHICK PLAT. PLUS
Blades.. .....
BIC LIGHTERS.
DURATION
Nasal Spray..


ld 3


*pkg.39
1 0 plk.8 8
'Is oz.$ q
size


BAER DEPRTEN


IGA
CAKE DONUTS 2


IGA B-B-Q
Bread.....
IGA GIANT SANDWICH
Bread .....


14 oz.
pkgs.


$129


.. 16.. z 69
.* z 79

24 02. 79*
* a U U loaf


PREMIUM GRADE
Fryer Quarters (BREASTS).
PREMIUM GRADE
Whole Fryer Legs ....

+T2MBLWTE dE F BONELESS
Chuck RollsTEAKTS OREE
TABLERITE BEEF. BONELESS
Chuck Steak ........


TABLERITE LEAN
Pork Steak.


ORE IDA SHOESTRING
POTATOES.... 59


IGA
Chopped Broccoli
IGA
Baby Limas .....


IGA
Whip Topping ...........


IGA
Fish Sticks ...


210oz.
. .. .

. .. 2 p


12oz.
ctIns.


790
$1

79"
$139


16 oz.
. .... .. pkg.


9 a 6 0 a 0 0 5 0


788

680


597 "


lb.

lb.


lb.


$198

$138


IGA 12 oz.
ORANGE JUICE
MAZOLA CORN OIL
Margarine ..............


PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
Biscuits (BUTTERTASTING)
PILLSBURY ASSORTED
Cookies (READY TO BAKE).
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream ......


* . 4


. . 2 .
...!


750

lb. 79
>c 991,

pkg.

c8ns. 99


* Kraft
Orange Juice
$M39


Half
Gallon


BRAWNY
PAPER
OWELS
BIG LIMIT 2 WIT
ROL ^MORE FOG
FOR


U


limitiba~


1


m





-~ ~


DAVID RICH'S IGA


Foodliner


..Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


U.S. POSI'AGS
8.4c PAJID


Prices Good Jan. 21 Jan. 27,1981


,4 NABISCO


ft~ap


LYKES COOKED
SLICED PICNIC........
LYKES REG. THICK SLICED OR
Beef Bologna .........
SUNNYLAND REG. OR BEEF
Wieners ............a.
SUNNYLAND'S NEW MILD
Sausage Rolls ... .....
OLD SMITHFIELD BONELESS
BUFFET HAM ..........
GWALTNEY SMOKED $188 GWALTNEY
Turkey Ham Ib. GREAT


10 .
pkg,-


lb.
pkg.


$.58
$1 38


12 oz. g
pkg. -
S$158
: $2

r LOW FAT O0
DOGS 9


DELMONTE CUT OR FRENCH STYLE


Jack Mackera


rig .
I.


SHOWBOAT
Pork & Beans ..
SUNSHINE
ChiP-A-Roos ...
VIVA
Family Napkins
Ivory Soap .....


CLING FREE
Fabric Sheets. t:


$119


2


........

..m......
Elmmll...
.l .m .m .
.I .I I I I I I. .


S.m a .


, in m.
- .


Sa a am a m. .


16oz. 98

can 3059
590
a oz.

c.a 59"


No2YM
can
12 oz.
pkg.


59"
99v*


1pk., 7-9.'
4 bath
bars89


REG. OR FLORAL
Love My Carpet.. "s.iz


$129


Rich's Produce Is Always Freshest.


.. Because We Haul Our Own


Ga. Red 3 b.
SWEET POTATOES Tray"


RED GRAPES...
GREEN CABBAGE
FANCY CARROTS
FLORIDA CELERY


. .I i .

u. 2.
* 2B*
S. .3 lb.
, **,*si


RED or GOLDEN APPLES


Ib..


Large Bunches


00


69


Heads $1 o
tray 69c
. 49
bag 88


TURNIPS, COLLARDS,
MUSTARD

GREEN SPRING ONIONS Bunch 39
SEED POTATOES... 10 lb. bag $239
POTTING SOIL........ bag $175
Headquarters for
GARDEN SEED & FERTILIZER



Crisp Icebeig
/ LETTUCE


Heads


4


I r ` I 'I I


---..-.- --


i


75?











PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, JAN 22, 1981


- Public Notices


IN THI CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE Of FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY/PROBATE DIVISION.
FILENO.81-2
IN RE: The Estate of
MYRTLE W. DAVIS,
deceased.
eOTICEOFpADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PaRSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the admin-
Istratlon of the Estate of Myrtle W.
Davis, Deceased, file number 11-2, is'
pending in the Circuit Court for Gulf
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Gulf County Court.
house. Port St. Joe, Florida. The
personal representative of the Estate Is
BIly Joe Rich, Sr., whose address is 109
Allen Memorial Way, Port St. Joe,
Florida. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
a set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the Estate ae required WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of
the above Court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be In writing and must
Indicafe the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due, the
dete when it will became due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent or un.
liquidated, the nature of the uncertain-
tyshall bedescribet. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the claim to
the Claerk to enable the Clerk to mall one
copy to the personal representative.
- All persons Interested In the Estate
with whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objection they may have that
challenges thevalidity Of the Decedent's
Will, the qualifications of the personal
representative or the venue or lurisdic-
non of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT so FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has begun.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: January iS,
-- Billy Joe Rich, Sr.
Personal Representative of the Estate of
Myrtle W. Davis
4- Mat C. Mogidson, Jr.
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 3245
9044 1N4 .
Attorney for Personal Representative
4tc -s15


STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF
GULF.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
sixth day of January, 1931, pursuant to a
Writ Of Execution issued in the Coun.
ty Court of Gulf County. Florida, Case
Number 80.205 in the cause of POONAI
AND POONAI, M.D., P.A., PLAIN-
TIFFS, VS. KYLAR AND HELEN
HAMILTON, DEFENDANTS, I, KEN
MURPHY, SHERIFF OF GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, have levied upon
the property of the defendant, to.wit:
1 1975 Plymouth Fury, red In color
with a black vinyl roof, 2-door, Serial
Number RP23KSG183360
On the 10th day of February, 19111, at
Two O'Clock (2:00) (EST) in the after-
noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, and I
will offer for sale said property for cash
to the highest bidder, subject to all prior
liens, if any, to satisfy said Writ of
Execution.
-- Ken Murphy, Sheriff,
Gulf County, Florida
4t1-15
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 66S.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the ficti-
tious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged In business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to.wit:
Taflinger Painting
712 Woodward Ave., Box 641
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Owner, Ivan Taflinger
ap 1.15
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 65.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which they will be engaged in business
and In which said business Is to be
carried on, to.wit:
Andy Construction Co.
Rt.3, Box 239
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
Owner, Fred M. Clayton
4tc 1-15

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 665.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks 'atter the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which they will be engaged in business


and in which said business is to be
carried on, tomwit:
-ST. JOSEPH BAY CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY
P.0.Box. 277
Port St. Joe, Florida
Owner: William S. (Biff) Quarles, III
4tc 1-1

STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF
GULF.
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE Is hereby given that on the
7th day of January, 1911, pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the County
Court Of Gulf County, Florida, Case
Number 10.167 in the cause of CHARLES
AND MINNIE PRICE, PLAINTIFFS,
VS. LAMAR AND JULIE CAUSEY,
DEFENDANTS, I, KEN MURPHY,
SHERIFF OF GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, have levied upon the proper.
ty of the defendant, to.wit:
1 1966 Chevrolet Truck, white in
color, Serial Number C3636A122537
On the 10th day of February, 1981, at
Two O'Clock (2:00) (EST) in the
afternoon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I will
offer for sale said property for cash to
the highest bidder, subject to all prior
liens, if any, to satisfy said Writ of
Execution.
*s. Ken Murphy. Sheriff.
Gulf County, Florida
At 1i15
PUBLIC NOTICE
There will be a meeting of the City
Commission acting as the Port St. Joe
Planning Board, (LPA) in order to
receive public comments on the pro.
posed comprehensive plan. Copies of the
plan may be reviewed at the office of the
city clerk. The meeting will be held In
city half at 8:00 P.M.. E.S.T. on
February 3. 1911.
3t 1.15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 80-56
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PORT ST.
JOE, a corporation,
Plaintiff.
vs.
CHARLES 0. HARVEY, at al.,
Defendants.
CASE NO. 80-37
MERIT LOAN CO., INC., of Florida,
d-b-a MERIT FINANCE CO., Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES D. HARVEY, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pursuant to a Final Judgment of Fore.
closure dated January 8, 1951, and
entered in Civil Cases number 0-S6 and
80.37 of the Circuit Court in and for Gulf
County, Florida, wherein Citizens Fed.
eral Savings and Loan Association Of
Port St. Joe is plaintiff In case number


by
Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director

House plants often are con-
fronted with adverse growing
conditions during the winter
months. The following are key
factors in keeping house
plants healthy, particularly
during winter.
All house plants must have
light. The best light is a south-
eastern exposure of filtered,
never direct sunlight. Attempt
to locate the plant in a perm-
anent location, as constant
moving exposes plants to
changing light conditions. Too
much light or direct light often
causes burning of plant fol-
iage.
House plants are often over
watered while a few may be
under watered. Try to water
as the plants need it. The best
key to watering is to allow the
top soil in the pot to become
fairly dry prior to watering,
then water well, soaking the
soil. Most house plants de-
pending on size of pot, lo-
cation, type of soil and size of
plant will need weekly water-
ings. A lack of water will
cause yellowing and wilting of
plants. However, these same


80-56, and Merit Loan Co., Inc., of
Florida Is Plaintiff In case number 80-37,
and Charles Q. Harvey and wife, Judith
L. Harvey and Merit Loan Co., Inc, of
Florida are Defendants in case number
80546, I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the front door of the
Gulf County Courthouse Ih Port St. Joe,
Firolda, at 11:00 A.M., E.S.T., on the
30th day of January, 1981, the follow.
ing described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment.
Lots Nine (9) and Ten (10), Block
Two (2), Stebel Heights Subdivision,
as per plat on file in the Office of the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf County.
DATED THIS 12th day of January,
A.D. 1981.
*s. Jerry Gates,
Clerk, Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 2tc 1-15


REPORT OF CONDITION

Cosolidating domestic sbidaries of the

Florida First National n at Port St. Joeof Port St, JQB

In gftstme of Florida at th doe of business on IDc4r~r 31, ,1980
puld n response to ca mde byComparolwof th Currenc under 12 Unte Sts Code, Secon181.


Chlter number 14902
Statement of Reaouceis and blihties


flog"U


Thobueass of dollars


Cash and due from depository institutions ............................................... 2.571.
U.S. easurysecurities ................... ....................... ..................... 700,
Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies and corporations ........................... 500,
Obligations of States and political subdivisions
in the United States ................................................ .................. 3 ,330 ,
All other securities ............. ................ ...................................... 55
Federal funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell ...................... 1 850
Loans, Total (excluding unearned income)...................... 7 474
Less: Allowance for possible loan losses...................... R4 I
Loans. Not ................................................................... ... ..... 7 ,390.
Lease financing receivables .............. ............................... .... NCNE
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises ........... 601.
Real estate owned other than bank premises.............................................. N E
An other assets ............................................... ........................260,
TOTAL ASSETS ...................................................... ................ 17.257.
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships.
and corporations ...................................................... ............... 7,012. I
Time and savings deposits of individuals, partner-
ships, and corporations ................. ............. .............................. 4.565.
Deposits of United States Government ..................................................l 93.
Deposits of States and political subdivisions in
the United States.... ............................... ................ ......... ....... 3.168,
All other deposits ....................................................................NONE
Certified and officers' checks .................... ****................. ......... ............ 14.
Total Deposits ...................... ........... ................. 14,852,
Total demand deposits...................................... I 8,100, I
Total time and savings deposits ............................. 6,752,
Federal funds purchased and securities sold under agreements to repurchase ............. 550, I
Interest-bearing demand notes (note balances) issued to the U. S. Treasury and other
liabilities for borrowed money .......................... ......................... NONE
Mortgage indebtedness and liability for capitalized leases .................................. NCNE
All other liabilities ...................... ................................ ... 163.
TOTAL LIABILITIES (excluding subordinated notes and debentures)....................... 15,565,
Subordinated notes and debentures ................................................. NONE


-J
4-
A.
0'


B
a
Mi
4-



0
U
w


Preferred stock
Common stock


No. shares outstanding NME ........ (par value) I N(W- I
No. shares authorized 16,000,
No. shares outstanding 16.000. (par value) 400,


Surplus .......................... .... ......................................... .......
Undivided profits and reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves ...............
TOTAL EQUITY CAPITAL ..............................................
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND EQUITY CAPITAL .................. ..............


Amounts outstanding as of report date:
Standby letters of credit, total ......................... ... ... ......... N E
Time certificates of deposit in denominations of $100,000 or more .................... 2,571,
Other time deposits in amounts of $100.000 or more ................................... NONE
Average for 30 calendar days (or calendar month) ending with report date:
Total deposits ............................. ....... .................. 14,056, I


We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this
statement of resources and liabilities. We declare that it has
been examined by us, and to the best of our knowledge and
belief is true and correct


6Qci^ jfi -^


Directors


I, Glen W. Willians

Vice residp'nt & Cashier

of the above-named bank do hereby declare that this
Report of Condition is true and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief.



January 19, 1981
oat


symptoms are characteristic
of too much water. If leaves
are wilted due to lack of
water, they will become turgid
after a good watering. If the
leaves do not become turgid
after a watering, then pro-
bably too much water has
been given over a period of
time causing damage to the
root system.
Winter heat in homes is
often very hard on house
plants. The ideal temperature
for most plants in the home is
'from 65 to 75 degrees during
the day, and 55 to 65 degree
night temperature. Avoid
placing plants near heat sour-
ces.
Humidity or moisture in the
air is necessary and beneficial
to most tropical house plants.
A 40 to 60 percent relative
humidity is ideal, yet this
cannot be provided in homes
during winter, as heating
systems dry out the air. To
increase the indoor humidity
from time to time, syringe the
plants foliage with a fine
spray of water. Another me-
thod of increasing the hu-.
midity is placing the pots on
gravel, which is covered with
water. Place pots on the
pebbles, being certain that the
bottoms are not sitting in


Finishes Air

Force Course
Airman First Class Fred R.
Carr, son of retired Air Force
Technical Sergeant and Mrs.
Richard N. Carr of Port St.
Joe, has graduated from the
U.S. Air Force corrosion con-
trol course at Sheppard Air
Force Base, Texas.
Graduates of the course
learned how to identify cor-
rosion in metal and alloys and
apply the proper preventive
coatings. They also earned
credits toward an associate
degree in applied science
through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.
Airman Carr will now serve
at Shaw Air Force Base, S. C.


Transferred to

Fort Benning

Pvt. Thomas A. Robbins,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Stephens of West "Britt St.,
Wewahitchka, has arrived for
duty at Fort Benning, Ga.
Robbins, a vehicle driver,
was previously assigned at
Fort Dix, N. J.


water.
House plants must have a
loose, well-drained soil.
Packed soils should be
loosened from time to time,
being sure not to drain the root
system. Plan to repot plants in
the spring when growing
conditions are best.
Most house plants require
little fertilization during the


MEXICO BEACH. Beachside duplex. 2 bdrm. & 1
bdrm. apts. Completely furnished. Good investment
and financing. 29th St.


MEXICO BEACH. Cozy 2 bdrm. block home,
completely remodeled. Carpeted, wood panelling,
outside shower, Ig. sun deck, stor. bldg., kit. appli-
ances. Ideal permanent home or vacation 'cottage.
Great location. Reasonable price. 26th St.


winter since rapid growth is
not made at this time. Feeding
once every two months will be
adequate for most plants.
Avoid draft and provide
fresh air. Plants do not like
locations which expose them
to cold or hot air. They also
suffer from gas fumes and
products of incomplete com-
bustion, which makes fresh


air essential during winter.
Clean the plants foliage by
washing with warm water.
You may add a drop or two of
detergent to the water used for
cleaning the leaves..Rinse
washed leaved with clear
water to remove soap film.
Keep plants attractive by
removing dead leaves and
faded blooms.


900 B East Highway 98
Mexico Beach, Florida


BEACON HILL
Very attractive 3 BR, 1 ba. home on 3
Ig. lots. Modern kitchen and fam. rm.
with fireplace. Wall to wall carpet.
Priced right at $35,000.

Take advantage of this rental invest-
ment. Duplex within walking distance
of the Gulf. Call for details. Priced
$29,500.
MEXICO BEACH

Well constructed, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick
home with modern kit., fam. rm. with
stone fp, cen. heat & air, modern flour-
escent lighting, plenty of storage.
Priced in mid S40's.
Looking for Your Beach Home?
Cute 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home with full kit-
chen, fam. rm and Ig. screened sun-
porch overlooking Gulf. Hwy. 98 & 3rd
St. Let us show you this one today!
NEW LISTING
Highway 98 Mexico Beach. 2 lots and
house in ideal location for home,
business or beach retreat.

Beautiful modern 2 BR, 1 ba. brick
home close to Gulf. Lg. fam. rm with
cathedral beamed ceiling. Completely
furn. kit. with Jenn-AIr range. Fully
carpeted, cen. h&a. Priced $55,000.


Stop and look at this attractive buy!
Nice 2 BR, 1 ba. mobile home located on
corner lot. Addt'l 1 BR, 1 ba. trailer
with liv. rm, kitchen combo. Furnished.
Priced right.


IKE DUREN,
Broker-Salesman


Cute 3 BR, 2 ba. mobile home on nice
lot. Located on 4th St. Priced affordably
at $18,500.

Very peaceful and close to fishing this
attractive 2 BR, I ba. stilted home
Priced $32,500.

Attractive 3 BR, 2 ba. brick home with
great rm., screened-in porch and dbl.
car garage. Priced $69,500.


LARGE SELECTION OF LOTS
On St. Joe Beach, Beacon Hill, Mexico
Beach and St. Joseph Peninsula.


PORT ST. JOE
Tastefully decorated 3 bdrm., 11/2 ba.
home on I acre. Modern kit., dbl.
carpoet, Ig. sun porch. Close to church
and schools. Priced $59,500.
ST. JOE BEACH
Attractive 2-story with Gulf view. This 3
BR, 11/2 ba. home has fam. rm. with fp,
convenient kit., lots of storage and close
to beach. Owner fin. available. Priced
$36,000.

Newly pa d crpetL2 BR, 1 ba.
cottage, nat d n orne oAlabama
Ave. a uar 'Rea-' fFccupancy.

Nice 3 BR, 2 ba. mobile home located on
Gulf St. Cen. h&e, short walk to Gulf.
Priced affordably at $21,500.


MARGUERITE WAINWRIGHT
Realtor-Appraiser


648-8220


ERA



PARKER REALTYe

Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 904-648-5777 ,V{


ALISA DUREN,
Realtor-Associate


MEXICO BEACH. Investment Opportunity 2
bedroom duplex, one block from beach. Hwy. 98 at 27th
St.



i--


Efficiency unit motel with pool, plus nice 2 bdrm. liv.
quarters and office, with central heat and air, wood
panelling, terrazo floors, storage bldg., 3 commercial
lots. Superb location, easy terms. Corner 42nd St. &
Hwy. 98.


Plants Need Cold Weather Care


am R IIpm IYUUW i xr


"Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years". Call us for information on

these as well as a large inventory of lots and other homes.


MEXICO BEACH


I ~I _


I


Mal~tne lkmk aodwft banh" 4 %t-l


a I


i
















E.B. MILLER REALTY


-. I nnl "We're Here For You.
r- II I


PORT ST. JOE

1101 Garrison 3 bdrm., 2 Excel. opportunity for a Beautiful executive home Homemakers Dream-3
ba., on 1% Ig. Plenty of young couple to own their on3 landscaped lots. 3 Ig. bdrm., lt ba. home, fully
rm, lg. den, sprinkler sys- own home and have income bdrms., 28' living rm., gar- carpeted, separate din. rm.,
tern. A real buy at $39,000. from the property paying age and dbl. carport. Lots of Ig. den, has drapes, refrig-
No. 102, the mortgage. 3 furnished extras, including Ig. screen- erator, stove, dishwasher.
rental units in addition to ed Florida rm. and 2 work- Nice 1g. lot. 1910 Cypress
3 bdrm., 2 ba. home, Ig. liv. main house. Owner financ- shops. 602 17th St. $59,500. Ave. Assume existing loan
rm., Ig. den with numerous ing available. Come find out No. 107. or refinance at $37,500. No.
cabinets and storage, chain the details! $46,000. No. 100. 101.
link fence, shallow well & 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home on
pump, storage shed. Ready fenced lot. Living rm. with 528 7th St. Owner will
for occupancy. $37,500. No. $3,000 down gets you into fireplace, din. rm., remod- finance 25 percent down,
104. this doll house. 2 bdrms, 1 eled kitchen, utility house in balance at 12 percent. 2
Sba., hardwood flo with back, new cen. h&a. Call for bdrms. plus small extra rm.
Executive Home: 2 story, 4 part. and more information. 527 10th I ba. Woodburning fireplace
bdrm., 2% ha., carpeting, clelaken St. $25,000. No. 106. in liv. rm. Lg. eat-in kit.
outstanding quality drapes, rd. 125'x170' Back & front screened
1g. lot, fireplace, 2. car with t house and 523 Third St. Owner will fi- porches. Carport. $17,000.
garage, cen. h&a. Shown by sto 'bldg. Best buy in nance. 3 bdrms., 1 ba." No. 112.
appt. only to qualified buy- town-ideal for retirees or Carpeted liv. rm. with pic-
ers. One of the nicest homes newlyweds. $22,500, full ture window. $14,000. No.
in town. No. 114. price. 521 10th St. No. 105. 111.

MEXICO BEACH & refrigerator included in
low, low price of $24,500. No.
Live within walking dis- Deluxe 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home 28th St.-2 comp. furnished 405.
tance of beach in a furn. 3 with cen. h&a. Canal loca- 1 bdrm. apts. on valuable
bdrm., 1 ba. mobile home tion with boat dock-lg. lot. Beautiful view from 3rd 3 bdrm., 1 ba., kitchen-din-
on 75'xl112' corner lot. Utility liv. rm,2 formal dining rms lot back from beach. No. ing combo. Comfortable liv.
shed in back with washing and comfortable den with 401. rm. w fireplace in excel.
machine.2 blks. from beach fireplace on 2 1g. lots. Call -location on beach side of
at a nice affordable price- for appt. No. 406. Comfortable smaller 2 U.S. 98. Boat storage or
$17,500. No. 402. bdrm. home 1 blocks from' garage can be locked. 31st
beach. Carpeted, cen. heat St. No. 400.


Owners have custom built ST. JOE BEACH PROFESSIONALLY DEC-
interior of mobile home for PRICED TO SELL 2 ORATED: 2 bdrm., 1 ba.,
beach living. .2 bdrms., 1 bdrms., I ba., liv. rm., din. Complete this partially fin- stilt house in the pines,
ba., with wood burning fire- rm, kitchen, cen. h&a, well wished house at only $19,000 comp. furnished. This doll
place. Also has outdoor insulated, utility house and and turn it into a $30-$35,000 house is on a 75'x150' lot
patio and shed for boat on fenced in hack area. Locat- home. Great location, 3 with an aluminum utility
beautifully landscaped lot ed 1 blk. from beach on bdrms., I ba., liv. rm, din. house and a playhouse for
and a hal. Call for an appt. Canal St. $22,500. No. 205. rm, kitchen, garage with the kids. No. 206.
to see this beach get away! utility rm. only 1 block from
No. 200. SUPER BARGAIN: 3 bdrm. beach. Adjacent lot also
1 h ba. mobile home on 75'x available. No. 207. This spacious brick home
Well built, fully insulated, 3 150' lot, first $10,500 gets it, has lovely natural wood
bdrm. 2 ba. home with liv. can be assumed for a low DREAM HOUSE: This interior, 3 1g. bdrms., 2
rm, kitchen-dining combo, down pmt. No. 201. beach cottage is perfect for baths, den with magnificent
utility rm, heat pump, nice- the retiree or bachelor, 2 view of Gulf. 25' kitchen-din-
ly located on 2 1g. lots en- MOBILE HOME LOT: 75'x bdrms & den or 3 bdrms. ing rm, Ig. liv. rm. with
closed with chain link fence 150', 1% blks. from beach, and 2 baths, on U.S. 98 fireplace, fenced dog run in
and 12x18' storage shed. All ready to move your mobile across from beach, unusual back, huge bay windows,
this at below appraised home on, all utilities are in, design, practically new, sun deck. Located on east
value. Good financmg. No. well, septic tank, power fenced, cen. h&a, immacu- side of Hwy. 98. Call today.
203. pole, etc. No. 202. late. $42,500. No. 208. No. 209.


WEWAHITCHKA COMm
It's A Start! 3 bdrms., I ba. Fully equipF
frame house on a good size withig. con
lot, utility shed, gas heat, 2 counters, di
a-c units are all part of the etc. on3% ac
bargain plus it's been well plenty of rm
taken care of. 5 miles south on a mobile h
of Wewa, off of Hwy. 71. finance. No.
Great Price at only $18,000. -
Business for
ience store,
ACREAGE corner of Ba
200' on Intracoastal Canal, 1,536 sq. ft.,
3.7 acres. mile from cooler, pave
paved Hwy. 386. A beautiful 1 lots w
property for anyone who ready for exp
wants to tie up his boat in business. Ca
his own backyard. $30,000. No. 700.
No. 800. 30'x90' comic
Approx. 1 acres, located corner of Rei
at Mexico Beach. City water St. Across a
available. No.801. hall. Priced r
will finance
Cleared 8.5 acres on 386 703.
near Overstreet. Owner will
finance 50 percent at rea-
sonable rateof interest. No. CAPE S)
802.
Gulf Front, 7
Almost 2 acres fronting on 90' deep, beau
Wetappo Creek. High and fishing and
dry with horseshoe bank your front yd
overlooking creek. Owner $14,000, No.
may subdivide. $27,000. No. -
804. Two gorgeous
tall pines a
Shady lot at Howard Creek. with 205' fr
Just a few minutes walk hwy. and ba:
from the boat landing. the old salt
$3,000. No. 805. Owner will se
either side. F
Perfect acre in Overstreet able. No. 10.
for your new home. High, no -
marsh. Not far from the
Intracoastal Canal. $3,500. BEACI
No. 806.
A large sele
building loi
OVERSTREET Beach, St. Ji
OVcon Hill, plus
Two beautiful % acre lots at No. 901.
Wetappo Estates, not far St. Joe Bead
from the Canal. Nc mobile of Beach L(
homes. Financing avail- than $000
able. No. 011. own your ow
Beautiful brand new 3 bdrm No. 900.
2 ha. home on 6 private Only beach
acres. Modern "country" the babet
living at its best. Priced in Tyndall. 168'
the mid 50's. No. 012. ft. on Hwy.
deep, good
location for a
MOBILE HOME No. 902.

Mobile home for sale. 24'x Beaon rHil
56', 3 bdrm, 2 b., partially beach, great
furnished, con. h&a, excel. $3,500 each
cond. Only $12,500. No. 021. Today! No.




E. B. MILLER, REALTOR
PATTY MILLER, Realtor Assoc.




648-5011 R1


AERCIAL
ed store bldg.
rmercial cooler,
display islands
res on Hwy. 30,
. for expansion
home park, will
701.
Sale: Conven-
St. Joe Beach,
y & Americus.
10 dr. walk-in
d driveway on
concrete slab
mansion or other
ill for details.

mercial lot on
id Ave. and :ith
bey from city
eight and owner
. $12,000. No.


AN BLAS
'0' on the Gulf,
dutiful view with
sun bathing in
I. A real buy at
11.
s dry acres of
nd shrubbery
onting on the
y. Just beyond
works marker.
ell all or 100' on
financing avail-


H LOTS
action of excel.
ts in Mexico
oe Beach, Bea-
Gulf Aire lots.

h Lg. selection
ots for less
down you can
mn. Call today.

ront lot left on
ween town and
of frontage, 164
18, approx. 300'
investment or
Beach cottage.

1 Four lots
3 biks. from
t buy at only
Hurry and Cal
903.


BEACON HILL
Gracious living can be
yours as you view .the Gulf
from the sundeck of this
spacious 2 story 4 bdrm. 2
ba. home; also has 1g.
living, dining kitchen com-
bo overlooking the sparkling
gulf waters. Excellent fi-
nancing by owner. No. 300.
Plenty of space-2% lots
fenced enclose this 3 bdrm.,
2 ba. home with 1g. liv. rm,
din. rm. & pleasant bright
kitchen. Extra tie ins for
trailer rental if desired.
Assume existing loan and
owner financing. $32,000.
No. 302.

3 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile home,
on 2 beautiful high and dry
lots in Beacon Hill, property
completely enclosed with a
wooden fence, plenty of
space for kids or dogs.
$25,000. No. 301.


INDIAN PASS
Be protected by Century
21's Home Protection Plan
when you purchase this
lovely 3 bdrm., 2 ba., cen.
h&a, fully modern home
only 1 blk. from beach.
$40,000. No. 602.
Observe the beauty of the
Gulf! This newly construct-
ed stilt beach home has
observation deck for view-
ing and sunning. 2 bdrms.,
insulated thruout. Call for
more info. $39,500. No. 601.



GULF AIRE

Beautiful New Home. Rock
front with fireplace 3
bdrm., 2 ba., fully carpeted
with all drapes. Cathedral
ceiling, cen. h&a, sizeable
existing mortgage which
can be assumed. Owner
transferred-by appt. only.
No. 203.

Only a few front lots left!
Over 35 lots have been pur-
chased in this planned com-
munity. Prices will increase
soon. 11 percent financ-
ing. Invest for appreciation
or build now.


JONES
HOMESTEAD.
Country living, close to
town. 4 spacious bdrms.,
newly remodeled, ex. Ig.
kitchen, 1 acres complete-
ly fenced with new chain.
link, dog pens, plenty gar-
den space, numerous fruit
trees, and all close to town,
ideal for children, farm or
nursery. Call today on this
one. $48,500. No. 109.

WHITE CITY
2 yr. old stone & stucco
home. Modern, easy to heat
& cool. Stone fireplace in
den. 2 full baths, 3 bdrms.
all carpeted. Modern, effi-
cient kitchen with built-in
range top and wall oven.
Dishwasher. Lg. 100'x165'
lot with plenty of garden
space. Charles Ave. No. 022.

HIGHLAND VIEW
Plenty of room in this 3
bdrm. home, 1g. closets, 1
ba., liv. rm., kitchen & din.
combo, utility rm., garage,
den. $29,500. No. 500.
Over % acre of good earth
goes with this 4 bdrm.
home, including 2 story
barn to house your garden-
ing tools. Grape arbor,
pecan tree & chain link
fence are all here, plus
extra apt. adjoining main
house which can be rented.
$28,000. No. 501.

OAK GROVE
$7,500 total price on this
sturdy 1 bdrm. mobile
home, has extra child's
room or great room, on
corner lot with a pick-up
camper body for extra stor-
age. Owner will finance. No.
108.
2 lots, chain link fence,
grass, landscaping, store.
sheds, carport. 12x65' mob-
ile home in excel. cond. with
cen. h&a. A most comfort-
able arrangement. No. 110.
Do it yourselfer's dream: A
little elbow grease and you
could easily double your
investment in this 2 story, 4
bdrm., 2 kitchen home.
Could e made into 2 apts.
Large lot with plenty of gar-
den space on a dead end st.
Utility house included at
$13,500. No. 103.


'AFTER HOURS
JIM CLEMENT 648-5482
Associate
SANDRA CLENNEY 229-6310 NATALIE SHOAF 227-1498
Realtor Associate Associate


>ute 3, Box 167A Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456

1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 22. 1981PAGE ELEVEN





ANT ADS.


For Sale or Rent: 4 bdrm.
home with recently fenced in
front yard and new roof. In
need of some minor repair,
but considering city expan-
sion an excellent investment.
(Only selling due to job).
$19,000 firm or rent for $180.00
per mo. with references and 1
month rent deposit in ad-
vance. See by appt. at 521 9th
St. Call 229-8948. 3tp 1-8

Lot for. sale by owner at
Selma Street, St. Joe Beach.
75x180' plus. Call 648-8954.
tfc 12-25

Beacon Hill, two lots, fenced
yard, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. double
"wide trailer. $25,000. 229-6961
oi 648-8971. tfc 9-25

3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home. Assumable mortgage,
good location, newly redone.
Call 229-8250 or 229-8149 after 5
p.m. tfe 1-22





Ladies' golf club starter set,
size 9 shoes, fairly new. Will
accept best offer for set which
includes clubs, shoes and bag.
648-5201. Itc 1-22

Perfection 45,000 btu re-
verse-flow wall furnace, exc-
ellent condition. $200. 229-6157
after 5 p.m. ltp 1-22

100 gallon LP gas tank, $100.
648-8926.
AVON
To Buy or Sell
For Gulf or Bay counties. Call
collect 871-1649 or write Dist.
Sales Mgr. Margaret Rick-
man, P. 0. Box 10403, Parker,
FL32401. tfc 8-21
Maple den furniture, good
cond. Zippered, cushioned
sofa and chair. Call 227-1565.
300 gal. steel fuel tank with
wall furnace, 25" color TV
with rotary & antenna, desk &
chair. Call 227-1848. Itp 1-22
(To be moved), 2 bedroom
house with screened porch,
totally furnished. $3,500. 229-
8092.
1p1-22




For Rent: 3 bdrm. furnished
trailer, 2 full baths and wash-
ing machine. Cen. h&a, natur-
al gas. Reference required.
229-6193. tfc 1-22

Nice 2 bdrm. furn. down-
stairs apt. for rent on 216% 6th
St. All electric kitchen appli-
ances. Couple only. Call 229-
8663. 2tc 1-15
Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.
229-8723. tfc 11-13

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfc 10-23
Furnished 2 bdrm. house,
auto. heat, no pets; furnished
large one bdrm. apt., auto
heat, no pets. 229-6777 after 7
pm. tfc 11-8
Two bedroom apt. and
campers for rent on Beach. By
day, week, month or year. Ski
Breeze Camp Sites. Call 229-
6105. tfc 11-20


FOR RENT
Mexico Beach
St. Joe Beach
Furnished cottages,
from $140 per mo. to
$300 mo.
Marguerite Wainwright
Realtor
648-8220
900B E. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach

Large 2 bedroom trailer at
St. Joe Beach for rent. Call
229-8939. tfc 12-18

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


The V.F.W. will meet every
second Tues. and fourth Thur-
sday of each month at Paul-
ine's Rest. at 7 p.m. tfc 5-31

There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
JOE ST. CLAIR, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

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

The Disabled American Vet-
erans, Port St. Joe Chapter 62,
will meet the first Tuesday
and third Thursday of each
month at 7 p.m. at Pauline's
Restaurant. tfc 9-4

EQUITY I
If you are a home owner, you
could be eligible to borrow up
to $50,000 and you could use
the money for any purpose.
Call us today 769-1535 James
H. Crews, Licensed Mortgage
Broker, 6242 E. Hwy. 98,
Panama City. tfc 12-4





1970 Scout, asking price
$1,200. 229-8250 or 229-8149
after 4 p.m. tfic 1-22

1963 Chevy, 2-dr. sedan, 6
cyl., standard shift. 229-6939.
tfc 1-22


Butler's Greenhouse and
Nursery. Concrete Products. I
make tables and benches, bird
baths and urns, pelicans,
swans, frog and umbrella sets,
boy fishing, donkey and carts
and many others. To order
call 648-8926 or come by the
Greenhouse on Bay St., St. Joe
Beach. Itp 1-22

Piano tuning and repairing
by full-time tuner technician
(with references). Mike Ware,
Panama City, 769-6670. 4tc 1-22


JOE BETSEY-Th
that's synonymous t
iffg. Call 769-7368.

BEACON FABR
Sewing Notions & Pa
"Hwy. 98atOverst
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00 E.
Closed Sun. & Mi

JAMISON ELECT
24 Hr. Service
Residential, Comm
Rewiring, Repairs
vice Change.
1406 Long Ave
229-6516


e name
o paint-
5tc 1-1

tICS
patterns
reet
S.T.
on.
FRIC

ercial,
s, Ser-


tic 11-13


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

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

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

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


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

7-0AKS
Z GOSPEL SUPPLIES ;
115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
r1 Port St. Joe, Fla. P
227-1325 '
**~iir -.-<^ tf^


HELP WANTED: Manager,
male, for local business spec-
ializing in built-in fireplaces
and wood burning heaters.
Contact Perry J. McFarland
at The Homestead, 107 2nd St.
after 5:00 P.M. or on Satur-
day.

Needed: News-Herald car-
riers for north Port St. Joe.
Call Mr. Cox for information,
229-8019. 2tc 1-15

U,-.





HOWTO EARN
$6,000 FOR COUAEG
WHILE YOU GO.
Yiou can earn over $1,000 a year
with a local Anrmy Reserve unit
during college. Over $4.(000 for 4
years. Add to this up to $2.000 in
educational assistance you receive
just for joining certain selected
units. And you've tip to $6.000
you could miss withoutt Army
Reserve. It only takes a weekend
a month plus sonme summer train-
ing. Interested? Call your Army
Reserve representative, in the
Yellow Pages under "Recruiting"


MEEI IUi)AY'
ARMY RISERVE


Baby-sitting in my home,
Monday Friday, 8 a.m. 5
p.m., ages one to five. Family
atmosphere, hot meals, good
care. Come by 410 Madison
St., Oak Grove, or call 229-
6195. 2tp 1-22

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

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day
Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2

FOR TRACTOR WORK
Crfll q2Q"29 oa r 648.530*


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE:
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. .0-215
MARINE STATE BANK, a Florida
banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FRANKLIN CODE HOUSE and
SHIRLEY G. HOUSE, his wife,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
Notice is given that pursuant to a final
judgment dated January 9, 1981, In Case
No. 80-215 of the Circuit Court of the
Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in and for
Gulf County, Florida, In which Marine
State Bank is the Plaintiff and Franklin
Code House and Shirley G. House, his
wife, are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at the
front door of the Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe, Gulf County, Florida, at
11:00 A.M. on February 26, 1961, the
following described property set forth In
the order of final judgment:
Lot One (1) and the NV/ of Lot Two
(2), Block Eighty-Six (86), St. Jos-
eph's Addition of the City of Port
St. Joe, Florida, Unit No. One, ac,
cording to the official plat thereof on
file in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Gulf County, Florida,
In Plat Book 1, page 18.
Dated January 14, 1981.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
(SEAL) 2tc 1-22
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuanft 1
Section 865.09, Florida Statutues, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf-
County, Florida, four weeks after the-
first publication of this notice, the ficti.-
tious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged in business and in -
which said business Is to be carried on, -
to-wit:
GULF AUCTION SERVICE
Gen. De.. Hwy. 98,
Mexico Beach, FL 32410 .
Owner: Col. T.R. Williams




Two family Yard Sale at 211
Duval St. in Oak Grove,
Friday and Saturday, from
9-5. Itc 1-22


St. Joseph Bay
c onsbo l\






W.S.(Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
229-8795


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


tan zznwwv wo m-am
tfc 14 Sears Catalog Sales


______ 227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
ST. JOE CUSTOM 410 Reid Avenue

BUILDERS ,


tfc 1-25


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


ii


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


"I hink it wa so tsinthig 1 o."



kills bugs for
up to six month,.
and soves you obout S 100 yeo rdy
in cosity post control service. -
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joeg Floridaj


-Commercial Building.
-Residential Building
-Cabinet Work
WOODROW A. JONES
229-6939
GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
hL


o


SERVICES





a F7't


* *


*


0 v


Mrs.ir FIbetseolems'


Mrs. Filbert's Golden '/4's
MARGARINE
S1 Pound Fine Fare
BUTTER PRINTS


Lb. 6

$2.09


County Cousin
FRENCH FRIES


5 Pound Bag


* Fine Fare
. Glazed Donuts
Birdseye
. COOL WHIP


17 2 Ounce Oregon Farm
CARROT CAKE


$1.29


1 Doz. 99
8 Oz. 79c
$2.19


16 Oz. Kraft 1000 Island
SALAD DRESSING
40 Ounce Jar
PINE SOL CLEANED


5 Pound Bag Jim Dandy
PUPPY LOVE ..
5 Pound Bag Jim Dandy
QUICK GRITS ..


U

El


Rm.. $2.98

... $2.19

... $1.39


3 Ounce Jar
NESTEA INSTANT TEA $2.49
Trial Size
BOLD DETERGENT...... 10
3% Ounce Package C
LIPTQN ONION SOUP.. c7
6 Ounce Uncle Ben Long Grain
WILD RICE ........$1.19
303 Cons DelMonte French Style or
CUT GREEN BEANS ...2/990
1 Gallon Fine Fare
LAUNDRY BLEACH ..... 79
28 Ounce Bottle Kraft
BARBECUE SAUCE ... $1.29
4 Roll Package Charmin
BATHROOM TISSUE ....99


20 Count Pkg. Ziploc
FREEZER BAGS


.99C


a a a a.


Save More Eery 'WDay When You ShoIpAt Savew


38 Ounce Jar
WESSON OIL .....


12 Ounce Cans Shasta
SOFT DRINKS


A Merita Sweetheart

/7 BREAD


.. 1.99


.. .4/s4$100


m .


16 Ounce DelMonte (Sliced or Halves)
Yellow Cling Peacl
Quart Size
Kraft Mayonnaise


S -


2/$109
....2$1o9


lies ....59


... $1.19


a a
a a


0 a a


U


f:


0 .


a


9 .


*4





a. g U


U C C


9


I *


Detergent
V Gain A l
42 Oz. Pkg.

Limit I with $10
Order or More


Econ Meat Specials Due to Customer Demand, We Have Variety
Economy Meat Specials of U.S. Prime Western B-e-e


Pork Liver
Pig Feet
Bacon Ends


Prime Rib Roast
Porterhouse Steak


Lb.


Salt Pork Ends


$3.19
$3.69


Prime Sirloin Steak $3.39
Prime Rump Roast $1.99


Limited
Hormel

H
mAm


Whole or Half-Sliced Free
PORK LOIN

Pound $1.09
$1.09
Supply-
Canned


am


3 Lb. Can


Country Style


Loin Ribs199l


U


Boneless
Chuck RoaSt Lb. $ 199
Boneless $199
ShIdr RoaSt Lb.
Fresh Ground Lb. $199
ROUND
Meatv Beef $129
Rib Stew Lb.
Brisket
Stew Beef Lb. 69c
Round Meatv $159
Beef ShankS Lb.
Fresh SI 'ced
Beef Liver Lb. 99C
TraV Pac Sliced Lb.
Smoked PicnicS88c
Power Pal(
FRANKS 12 Oz. 69c
Power Pak
BOLOGNA 12 Oz. 69c
3 Down Small Tender $139
Spare RibS Lb.
Flavorlte 12 Oz.
Sliced Bacon 88C
Ecl(rich Reduced for Ouick Sale
Dinner Franl,(S Lb- $109


End Cut
P PORK CHOPS

Pound $1.09


Whole or Half
SLAB BACON

Sliced Free 88

Chuck

Steak Lb.S $59


Pound


U.S. Choice
Rib Eye Steak

$3.99


Country Style Pork

Backbone99
Standard-2 to A Bag
SWhole Fryers

59
Limit 1 Bag with 7s50 Meat Order


V)
4~ - ~


S -- Fresh Red Lb.

SGrapes 69C


3 Lb. Bag
Yellow Onions
3 Lb. Bag
Red Apples
1 Lb. Cello
CARROTS


Bag 89
Bag 69C
Bag 33


Fresh
Egg Plant
Fresh
Rutabagas
Fresh
Juicy Pears


Lb. 69,
Lb. 25
Lb. 69


SFresh Bunches
BROCCOLI
Bunch
Firm Heads
CAULIFLOWER


.4


Hea $1.29


10
50 Ibs..


Lb
3 3 3 3


Pontiac Red


Pontiac Red
U.S. Certified
Seed

tatoes


s39

....... $10.95


California Iceberg


FIR
C C


HEADS LETTUCE


9 .


a a


9 U C


a "-


Heads


C


9 U -


0 0


Bet ea


(>~.


C or


I -


m


I -


*!. ^
* *


-


9


*


M


^ei.- \






' F


11


AI


PRYEVSENTING FIPJ GANT


Prices Effective Jan. 21-Jan. 27, 1981


COMPLETE YOUR NEW COJ-FlCTU
WrIH THESE MATCHING
ACCESSORY PIECES
Take advantage of our easy. economical plan. Just save
your cash register tapes and build as many placeset-
tings as you need. And finish your formal service with
salad forks and soup spoons... also specially priced at
only 3 for $1 00 (no tapes or purchase required).
A 30-PC. SERVICE FOR SIX
Iicludant 6 ~*asPoou Diwnnr It* Dinne Kniw SAad SItMa Sopwa


$60o


ON OUR
PLAN


Piggly Wiggly
Brings You

own Pricin


Gatorade .32 oz. 59


17 oz.
LeSueur
6/2 oz.


Peas


Starkist Tuna
Luzianne
Tea Bags 1oo00


Corn Flakes


Prk Rath Pork
r Hot or Mild
CHITTER- $ 99 PORK L ON
LINGS cket SAUSAGE Lb98

Fresh Pork Good Value Fresh Skinned
and Devemed
All Meat or and Deveined
NECKBONES, FEET, BEEF BEEF
MAWS, LIVER FRANKS LIVER

-58' $ 128 78


4


FOR


24 Oz. 119


12 oz. $124
Armour Treet


Kraft
Mayonnaise


32 oz. 25


Large Roll
Scott Towels


Fresh Crisp

LETTUCE
JUMBO YELLOW ONIONS


$


99G


2


...


Sunkist
NAVEL 5 /
ORANGES $


LESS
THAN


Generic
SHORTENING


Good Value
PATTIE OLEO


Washington State
Red Delicious
APPLES


D'Anjou or Bosc

PEARS


10/ $00


1


Lbs.


GREEN BROCCOLI.. Bunch


Fresh Choice
CHICKE N BACKS Lb.


I


I 7


8/$