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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02368
 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: April 16, 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: UF00028419:02368

Full Text













USPS 518-880


FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 33


THE


STAR


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, APRIL 16,1981


20' Per Copy


to Allow Tax Exemption ,





Referendum OK'd


Gulf County voters will be asked to
go to the polls this year, possibly within
90 days.
The purpose of the special election
will be to determine whether or not the
voters of Gulf County wish to give the
County Commission the authority to
reduce or abolish county ad valorem
taxes for new industry which might
come into the county.
The tax reduction program to
encourage new industry, was approved
last year by the Legislature and
subsequently in an election in October
f last year during the regular primary
elections. If approved in a referendum,
on a county basis, acceptance of the
plan would allow the County Commis-
sion to grant total or partial ad valorem
tax exemption for up to five years for
any new industry.which might wish to
locate in the county.
George G. Tapper requested the
county to hold the referendum, in order
to give him a working tool in his current
campaign to sign up industry and firms
to use the new proposed port facilities.
"If we know this exemption is available


, here in Gulf County, it makes our
selling job much easier", Tapper said.
Other counties in this area, notably
Bay and Washington, have already
approved such an authority for their
County Commissions.
The plan met with unanimous
approval of the Commission, but
Commissioner Billy Branch wanted to
make an attempt to secure volunteer
poll holders to man the polls since the
county budgeted no election funds this
year. There were no regularly schedul-
ed elections for this year. Commission-
er Doug Birmingham objected saying
he felt the county should hold the
election in the normal manner to keep
down any controversy which might
arise and made a motion to that effect.
Birmingham's motion carried, but
Branch still wanted to try to secure
volunteer poll holders if possible.
Holding of an election in Gulf
County costs around $5,000.
Attorney William J. Rish said he
would get together with Elections
Supervisor Cora Sue Robinson and they
would try to have the election ready to


roll within 90 days.
STRAW BALLOT
Commissioner Jimmy Gortman
suggested and lobbied successfully for
a straw ballot to be placed on the
special referendum. His question would
be whether or not the people of the
county would approve of the County
Commission using county money to
purchase property known as "street
ends" on St. Joe Beach for the purpose
of maintaining the areas for public use.
The Board had said they would call
for the question in a referendum in a
county election, and.Gortman wants to
use the one coming up as the vehicle to
decide that question.
Commissioner Branch felt the
question should be asked in a regular
election and felt it might hurt the
chances of the tax exemption passing.
Even though the question on the
ballot called for by Gortman was a
straw ballot and carried no mandates to
the Board to purchase the property in
question, the Commission still approv-
ed Gortman's request with Branch
casting the lone dissenting vote.


County Has $350,000 Paving Money


More I

Gulf County still has some
$350,000 in the bank to use for
road paving and this evening
the Commission will meet at
the CourthouSe at 7:00 p.m., to
determine where it should
properly be spent.
County Administrative As-
sistant Tommy Pitts advised
rhe-Board Tuesday in the
regular meeting session the
county still had $28,000 left
from their recent bond issue,
$244,000' which has accrued
this year from the state
secondary program, some
$3,000 in reimbursements and
$75,000 in an account with the
state which hasn't been called
for as yet.
Pitts advised the Board that
in his opinion the state would
begin funding primary toad
building and repairs again
later in the year and suggest-
ed the county get cracking
with plans to spend its road
money immediately. "Right
now, there is no road work
going on, and we can get some
good prices from some idle
contractors. Later on in the
year, they are all going to get
busy when the state gets, back
in the business again, and we
will pay a premium for what
we get."
The Commission seemed to
agree with Pitts' thinking and
scheduled a special meeting
for this evening to come up
with a priority list on which to


load Paving Coming

spend the paving money. are talking about surfacing -Agreed to contact DOT
John Howard was present at that part of the highway in about making the speed limit
Tuesday's meeting and want- Calhoun County first", Pitts a permanent 45 mph from St.
ed to give the Commission said. Joe Beach to Mexicdo Beach.
some help with compiling this Gulf County officials have The request was made by
list. been trying to get highway 71 Henry Cassani.


"Right now, there is no rQad
work going on, and we can get
some good prices frowr some idle


contractors," Pitts.


Howard wanted the County
to re-surface Florida Avenue,
a short street at St. Joe Beach,
which Howard said hadn't
been re-surfaced since the
street was built and which is
badly in need of a new top
right now.
The Commission said they
would consider Howard's re-
quest, pointing out the street
was already high up on their
present priority list.
HIGHWAY 71 TO WAIT
Pitts and Commissioner
Money, who attended a meet-
ing of the Department of
Transportation in Chipley
recently, had some sad news
to report.
Pitts said the DOT said at
the meeting, that Gulf County
could expect no re-surfacing
on Highway 71 until at least
1984 or 1985. "Even then, they


re-surfaced for the past six or
eight years, to no avail. A
promise was made 'about
three years hack by DOT to do
some work on the road, but it
never materialized.
Currently, highway 71 is
more patch than paving.
Since the DOT seems de-
termined to delay surfacing of
the highway even longer, the
County has agreed to take the
pressure route and contact
powerful legislators, asking
for their help in rushing up the
project.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,
the County:
--Agreed to loan Overstreet
$5,500 to purchase a used fire
truck.
-Gave permission for an
unusual installation of a tele-
phone line on streets in
Overstreet and Dalkeith.


-Agreed to a request by
Selma Shoemaker to re-name
"Wimico Avenue" in. Whine'
City "Sealey Avenue".


Donna Pitts, Tax Collector Eda Ruth Taylor, Amy ready to be mailed. -Star photo
Shackleford, Jan Cumbie and Inell Stutzman, get tax bills

After Six Month Delay



Tax Bills Near Mailing


Those of you who have been anxiously awaiting a notice
from your Tax Collector since late last October in order to
have the opportunity to pay your county, school and city
taxes, don't have to wait much longer.
According to Tax Collector, Eda Ruth Taylor, the tax
bills were received this week from the computer and it will be
only a matter of days now before they will go into the mails.
The Tax Collector's office received the bills late last
week some 5,000 of them and are now in the process of
sorting and recording the statements before they are put into
the mails. Tuesday, when this picture was made, the Tax
Collector's crew was getting thebillsogether to be placed in
the mailing envelop.,


Tax Collector Taylor said the bills should go into the
mails by next Tuesday. "We're trying for next Tuesday", she
said, "But we may be a day or two later with the mailing."
At any rate, by late next week, you should know just how
much money you owe in local taxes and you will have 30 days
to pay the bill.
Many county tax payers have already paid an estimate
on their county taxes and will be faced with paying the
balance during the 30 day period after the bills are mailed
out. A very few lucky ones who paid early may even get a
refund.
Taylor said the current tax bills will-become delinquent
after 30 days from the mail date.


Federal Cut Backs Affect Schools


Gulf County Schools are
facing a money crisis, with
federal cut-backs being pro-
grammed for the coming
school year.
In their regular session
Tuesday of this week, the
School Board'took the first of
several steps it knows it needs
to take to meet the lack of
federal funds in the future.
"The main place we will be
hurting on a local basis is in
the areas of teacher aides,


lunchroom operations and re-
medial teaching positions",
Superintendent Walter Wilder
said.
Wilder 'said he expects a
huge cut in the financing of
lunchroom operations,
"throwing that program into a
crisis".
Already, the School Board
has taken one step to meet the
impending crisis and will take
a "wait and see" attitude on
the others. Tuesday, the


Board voted to discontinue 14
teaching aide positions. The
aides will finish out the
present school year but will
not be included in next year's
plan, which begins in July.
Wilder said, "The biggest
impact will be on our lunch-
room operations, but Wilder
nor the Board knew enough
about the extent of the effects
from the cut-back to make a
decision at the present time in
this operation. "We'll just


have to wait and see what
happens", Wilder said.
Presently, students in ele-
mentary schools pay 50 cents
for lunches and high school
students pay 60 cents. "If the
government makes good on its
threat to cut out all subsidies,
we can see the price of a
school lunch going -up to
between $1.00 to $1.25, which is
the actual cost of preparing
the meal", Wilder said.
The Superintendent pointed


out that all lunches served by
the school are subsidized to an
extent. It seems the shady
area is what is going to happen
to those who receive even
further subsidies in their
lunches because of economic
factors.
Wherever the cuts come,
Wilder said he looked for the
federal cuts to amount to
about $50,000 in the Gulf
County School System. "To us,
that's a lot of money", he said.


Easter Worship Services



to Hail the Risen Christ


Port St. Joe's Ministerial Association has
planned a full week end of holy week activities
for worship in the community, beginning with
Friday services and climaxing with the Sunday
morning Sunrise Services.
The Good Friday services will be held in two
locations: the.Long Avenue Baptist Church and
St. James Episcopal Church with both services
beginning at 12:00 noon and continuing until 1:00
p.m.
Speaker at the Long Avenue Baptist Church
Good Friday services will be Rev. Hal Haller,
pastor of the Faith Bible Church. Rev. Sid Ellis
will bring the message at the services at St.
James Episcopal.
The public is invited to attend either of the
services.


EASTER SUNRISE
The Christian community of Port St. Joe will
greet Easter Sunday morning with a sunrise
. worship in the high school football stadium,
beginning at 6:30 a.m. The special worship will
also be sponsored and conducted by the
Ministerial Association.
The services will begin with a girls ensemble
singing and the invocation by Ft. Paul Stewart,
Pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic Church. Rev.
Earnest Barri pastor of First Pentecostal
Holiness Church will give the welcome and
announcements. Special music will be given by a
mixed ensemble and Rev. J. W. Williams,'pastor
of New Bethel A.M.E. Church will give the
offertory prayer. Rev. Johnie McCurdy, pastor
of the First United Methodist Church will read


scripture.
An ensemble will sing just before the Easter
message is given.
The Easter message will be delivered by
Rev. Ted Corley, pastor of Long Avenue Baptist
Church.
The benediction will be pronounced by Rev.
David Fernandez, pastor of Oak Grove Assem-
bly of God Church.
The sunrise service will be of an interdenom-
inational nature and all faiths are urged and
invited to attend and participate.
In case of inclement weather, the services
will be held in the High School Coliseum.


County's "Teacher of the Year"


Superintendent of Schools Walter Wilder, plaque Tuesday morning, designating her as
presents Judith McKnight Lister with a Gulf County's "Teacher of the Year."


Mrs. Judith McKnight
Lister, second grade teacher
in the Wewahitchka-
Elementary School, has been
selected as. Gulf County
Teacher of the Year, accord-
ing to School Superintendent
Walter Wilder. Mrs. Lister, a
graduate of Florida State
University, has taught in
Wewahitchka for the past 11
years. Married to Mike Lister,
local businessman, she is the
mother of Michael, a seventh
grader at Wewahitchka High
School, and Aimee, a fourth
grader, in Wewahitchka Ele-


mentary School.
Although Mrs. Lister's
classroom is located in the
oldest school plant in the
county, a step inside is a
delight to the eye. Learning
centers are tucked into each
available nook, gay curtains
hang at the windows, and the
well-worn furniture has bright
coats of enamel which were
applied by the teacher's hand.
A colorful rag rug, upon which
sits a rocking chair, decorates
the center of the room, and a
sign on the desk says, "Miss
Judi loves you." It is obvious


for she has transformed a
for she ahs transformed a
drab room into a stimulating
and inviting place for learn-
ing.
Not content with just the
provision of a pleasant en-
vironment, Mrs. Lister has
taken special care to provide a
multitude of materials to meet
her students' needs at varying
ability levels, and through her
teaching methods consistently
strives to create opportunities
for each child to meet success.
One of five nominees from
Gulf County Schools, Mrs.


Lister was named Teacher of
the Year by a district-wide
screening committee com-
posed of personnel represent-
ing each school. Wilder stated,
"Selection of the. Gulf County
candidate was a difficult
process, for all the nominees
are outstanding in their par-
ticular fields," Other nomin-
ees included: Mrs. Carol
Kelley, English teacher,
Wewahitchka High School;
Winston Wells, third grade
teacher Highland View Ele-
mentary School; Mrs. Janet
Anderson, second grade
teacher Port St. Joe Elemen-


tary School; and Clarence
Monette, media specialist,
Port St. Joe High School.
The Teacher of the Year
program does not attempt to
single out any individual as
the best teacher but to honor
one who is representative of
all good teachers. From the
county nominations received
by Commissioner of Education
Ralph Turlington, one in-
dividual will be chosen
Florida Teacher of the Year
1982 and will become the
state's candidate for National
Teacher of the Year honors.


OMO


I












TrHE STAR


S..
.7.



Ia,.
-


Thursday, April 16, 1981


Japanese Now Find Trading Shoe On Other Foot


The Japanese are beginning to feel a
small portion of what America's auto makers
and workers are feeling.
The Japanese are being whipped, soundly,
at the market place by America's aluminum
manufacturers, to the point of dealing the
Japenese aluminum industry a telling blow in
their attempts at production.
It seems American manufacturers are
making aluminum better and cheaper than
the Japanese and they are flooding the
Japanese with American-made aluminum at
the expense of the home industry.
S The Japanese have been horning in on the
-fat of the American automobile industry for
the past three or four years, now, to the point
of causing America's largest single industry
to feel the pinch of enormous losses in revenue
and profits. Also, their tactics of flooding the
American market with Japanese-made cars
has cost the U.S. thousands of jobs in the
automobile industry.
In Japan, which boasts of life-time
employment for their industrial workers,
.. nearly a fourth of their aluminum workers
... have lost their jobs. American competitors
are raking the cream off the Japanese
aluminum market.
In a sekise, the Americans have turned the
tables on the Japanese, although not to the
extent the Japanese have hobbled the


American auto industry.
So what are the Japanese doing about it?
They are getting together a mission -f high
level representatives to come to the United
States to plead for sympathy from the United
Steelworkers union.
Turning a deaf ear to the requests from
American unions to limit exports of automo-
biles to the United States will not work well for
the Japanese in their efforts to limit our
aluminum exports, we would think.


We think the Japanese have more to
worry about than aluminum. We believe that
within just a short while, they will lose their
recently won designation as the world's
largest auto maker and begin to lose some of
their market to American producers.
While the Japanese have gained no
market with us with their auto production,
there are many Americans who will buy their
product, simply because they think they are
saving a dollar or two. Our automobile will


continue to be American-made so long as
Americans make automobiles.
Americans invented low-cost, quality
production through mass production. We think
their expertise will win out in the long run and
before long, the Japanese will not only be
concerned about competition with their
aluminum production, but their auto industry
will also begin to feel keen, tough competition
from American producers.
We will welcome the day.


Legislature Has Chance to Prove Responsibility


The Florida Legislature is now in session,
and already they are beginning to show
responsibility for their stewardship.
Last week a committee killed an attempt
to lift the state speed limit from 55 to 65 on the
state's interstates and Turnpike.
The 55 mph speed limit has proven its
effectiveness in highway safety, fuel savings
and wear and tear on our already decrepit
roads.,
Holding our speed to 55 mph in an
automobile designed to cruise at 65 to 70 mph
gets monotonous at times, but results have
proven the speed limit provides more of an


advantage to drivers than it does the
disadvantage of taking our time.
If the Legislature can show the same good
sense on money bills, financing of necessary
services and a lessening of some of the
bureaucracy which interferes with all phases
of our activities in the state, the Legislature
will have served us well.
Tax recommendations have already rear-
ed their heads due to the cut-back of federal
funds. Some state law-makers would hit the
Florida tax payer for funds to replace lost
federal money due to federal cut-backs.
Replacing federal dollars with state dollars


would be no cut-back at all.
Even our state law makers should have
been able to tell by last November's vote that
there is a desire to cut back on expenditures.
We take this to mean on a state and local level,
too.
Removing some of the present state
requirements of local operations would allow W
this tax cut-back to filter down to the local
level as well.
We hope the Legislature keeps these
things in mind as they ponder over their
responsibilities in Tallahassee for the next 60
days.


Watching the World Go By

., ,,Christianity Is Real Thing 4 j


by Adolph Bedsole
Christianity is the real
...thing! It has to be of God, or it
::could not have survived 2000
years with the products it has
produced. Since God already
i t -liows everything and the
world has discovered many
things about us, we may as
:' well confess (and hopefully
forsake) some of our sins.
We Christians are a high
tempered, long tongued, con-
-T.entious and argumentative
lot. Petty jealousies, char-
*acter assassination, cliques in
the church, power plays, and
hurt feelings cripple many
churches.
Holy Joes and "super
Christians" look with disdain
Son fellow Chrisitans who cry
out, "Lord, be merciful to me
a sinner."
.' Christianity is fragmented
in American into many de-
nominations because of doc-
trinal differences. Each de-
nomination claims it is right.
Individual churches split-
then the split splits and
"Covies" of split churches
cover the land.
Members in a church who
7 find they cannot have their
way in their own church often
"take their paper dolls and go
home."
Often, individual members
of the same church will not
. speak to or associate with one
another.
A dictatorship of the clergy
or of official boards is not



STVNow

: .ONE THING I DON'T like
to use this space to talk *
commercial enterprise here in
Joe. That sets me into trouble,
then other commercial ente
begin to wonder why they dc
equal exposure at no cost to ti
Edn I don't like to make cu
d ngry like that since their placi
commercial messages in the p
this superb newspaper is whale
Sthe wheels turn. If the message
told in our pages and if you do
: them and react accordingly by
all the goodies offered you ea
every week, it wouldn't be loi
this little Star would fade aw
disappear from sight.
: But at the risk of doing
damage to our future, I'm going
about an enterprise here in Port
This particular enterprise
competitors, so maybe I can g(
with it.
: + + +
GULF CABLE TV is in the t
6 putting Ted Turner's Channe
their cable offerings. Turned


9 WINN,,,

Published E
Sec
N' ews' 01 Wesley
William
L: : Frenchi
Shirley


unknown in churches.
Skinning and destroying
preachers is a favorite sport
for some unsportsman like
Christian "sportmen?".
High tempered, thin skin
and lazy preachers give
Christianity their share of
black eyes. Yes, preachers
sometimes rise on pride and
then fall into gross immoral-
ity.
Yes, we Christians have
"'Al sinned and come short of
,the glory of God." We still
have the descendents of Judas
among us.
The world does need in-
creased numbers of CHrist-
ians we already have.
Saints are simply saved
sinners on their way to
heaven. But the testimony and
power of saints on the world is
gravely retarted by the way
we behave.
Even with all our sins and
weaknesses, Christianity re-
mains the most wonderful
group of people on earth.
Christians are God's people-
the bride of Christ. Christians
stand for something. They
have professed something
they are going somewhere.
You see, if Christianity were
not of God, we could not
possibly have survived, con-
sidering the way many of us
act. Christians will not go to
heaven by the way they live.
Grace means getting some-
thing we do not deserve. The
Bible says we are saved by
Grace--not by works.


Now, to you self-righteous
judges standing outside look-
ing in-with perhaps an Amen
to the above, let me say six
things:
1. There is no defense for the
way many of us live. We often
disgrace our Lord. We ought
to be ashamed enough to
behave ourselves.
2. But with all our weakness-
es, I take the church 100 to 1
over the non-church world.
: 3. You sa yu refuse to live
in the churclfwith hypeirites.
But you live in the community
with them. You trade with
them; you work with them;
you hunt with them. You may
be married to one. So, become
one with us-one more won't
hurt too much.
4. Some of the choice souls of
the earth are to be found in the
churches living righteously!
5. You have an option about
hypocrites. You must live in
the Kingdom of God on
earth with them or live in hell
with them forever.
6. And, say, how did you get
elected to judge God's people?
So, as you watch the world
go by, it would be well to
remember that God disci-
plines his people in his own
way. But He is going to get His
people to Heaven-RE-
GARDLESS.

The tulip originated in Cen-
tral Asia and gets its name
from the Turkish word for
turban.


Offers Us Something Besides Mork, B.J., Buck and the Dukes


to do is
about a
Port St.
because
erprises
don't get
hem.
stomers
ng their
pages of
t makes
s aren't
n't read
buying
ich and
ng until
way and
g untold
g to talk
St. Joe.
has no
et away

hroes of
1 17 on
her's TV


station offers movies, news and all the
baseball games of the Atlanta Braves.
The latter reason is why I am using
them in this space this week. I like to
watch baseball. I like to watch the




ETAO





Braves, even though they haven't
exactly been winners during the past
few years. I was watching the Braves
way back when they were in Milwaukee
and had Warren Spahn on the mound
tossing his hard ball from the port side.
Already, those of us who have the
cable in our homes have been able to
watch the Braves. The channel isn't
officially on the air as yet, but Robert


Newman, owner of Gulf Cable TV has
the channel on the air on channel 9 on
your TV set, trying it out and getting it
ready for viewing by his customers.
Robert says he isn't saying a thing


about the channel as yet, because he is
still adjusting, making repairs, tuning,
etc. "We go off the air sometimes for
hours at a time making adjustments",
Newman said, "and if I get people
expecting to see the ball game on
channel 9 and I have to take the channel
off the air for an adjustment, my phone
will ring off the hook!"
So, if you read this, start watching


Atlanta channel 17 on channel 9 of your
TV set, and the program is interrupted,
please don't call Robert .. or us.
In the meantime, while Robert is
taking two or three weeks to fine tune











the channel, I'm going to enjoy the
Braves baseball games, and see some
other fine National League teams in the
bargain.

LATER ON, Robert says he will
also have Turner's all news station on
the cable too, just as soon as he gets
Channel 17 ironed out. He has even


promised that in the very near future,
he will have Home Box Office or one
other current movie channel available
at a small monthly extra charge.'
First, he's going to get Channel 17
moving like it should, the news network
settled in, and then start working on the
movie channel.
We thank you Robert. The estab-
lished networks have all but made our
TV useless between MASH on Monday
night to WKRP on Saturday night.

I GUESS I'M getting too old to be
turned on by such things as "The
Incredible Hulk", "Chips", "B. J. and
the Bear", "The Dukes of Hazard",
"Buck Rogers", etc. I like a good laugh,
but "Mork and Mindy" doesn't give it to
me.
I'M NOT GOING TO guarantee I
will follow a steady diet of channel 17,
on channel 9, but at least, if I have some
time to watch TV, I will have a choice of
something I like to see, if the networks
don't tempt me with something better,
which they haven't been doing lately.


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


I WAS DISAPPOINTED when the
jury ruled that punk rock singer Wendy
0. Williams was within the bounds of
decency in a recent performance where
she was arrested for an obscene act iq&
performance given recently in OhiaO
Wendy was charged with perform-
ing draped only in shaving cream. As
the performance wore on, the shaving
cream wore off. The performance
wearing on and the shaving cream
wearing off was the reason for the
charges being filed.
The Williams woman claimed the
charges were a violation of her rights to
free speech and expression.
I think Williams should have been
convicted. I didn't see the performance,
nor did I see the effects of the shaving
cream wearing off.
I did see a picture of Williams, as
she appeared in the courtroom. The
sight of her fully clothed (her version of
fully clothed) was obscene enough for
me.
Williams was an odd looking
creature. Not what you would call your
every-day sweet little woman.


is feet above or below the
mean water line.
High Ht. Low Hlt.
Thurs. 1000 .6 430 .4
2229 .8 1605 .4
Fri. 1003 .8 403 5
1704 i
Sat. 959 .9 1823 .3
Sun. 1008 1.0 1921 .2
Mon. 1029 1.2 2018 .1
Tues. 1101 1.2 2110 .0
Wed. 1133 1.3 2159 -.1


PAGE TWO


Editorials and Opinions


nlTHE' Q A VPOSTOFFICE BOX 308
T H ST A R P OXI SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $6.00 SIXMONTHS.$4.00
veryThursdayat306WilliamsAvee. Port St. Joe. Fior PORTST. JOE, FLORIDA32456 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 10.00 OUTOF U.S.-ONEYEAR,$12.0
By The Star Puishiing Company
od-.ClassPosagePaidatPortSSt. Joe e rida32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or missions in advertemets, the pubers hold
R. Ramsey ......... Editor and Publisher SECOflD-CLAS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
SH.Ramsey............ Prouction Spt. AT POT ST.JOsgE, FLORIDA given scant attention; the printed word s uguy weighe. Th en word
ie L Ramsey ............ Office Manager barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spke word is lost; the printed word remains
K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter


? :
;7,?









ODBITUARIES

Services Held Tuesday Afternoon

for Mrs. Annie Mae Hart, 75


Mrs. Annie Mae Hart, 75, of
Beacon Hill died Sunday
morning in Panama City
following an extended illness.
She was a long time resident
of Beacon Hill. Mrs. Hart was
of the Presbyterian faith and a
past president of the Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Parker Hart, of Port St.
Joe; two sons; J. B. Griffith of


Jacksonville and Curtis Hart
of Beacon Hill; three daugh-
ters; Louise Beard and Na-
dine Aplin both of Port St. Joe,
and Peggy Rhames of Dan-
ville, Va.; two brothers; Floyd
Daily and Robert Daily both
of Georgia; one sister; Vera
Anthony of Richmond, Va; six
grandchildren and two great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held


Funeral Rites'Held Saturday
Will Short, 87 of Wewahitchka


Will Short, 87, of Wewa-
hitchka, passed away Sunday
morning at a hospital in'
Monticello. He was a native of
Georgia and had lived in
Wewahitchka for many years.
Survivors include: two
sisters; Mary Bass of Wewa-
hitchka and Lucille Jones of
Panama City; one brother;
Lucky Short of New Jersey;
and many nieces and ne-


phews.
Services were held at 2:00
p.m. CST Saturday in Wewa-
hitchka at the First Born
Church of The Living God,
interment followed in the Wil-
liamsburg Cemetery in Wewa-
hitchka.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home Chapel of
Wewahitchka.


at 2:00 p.m. EST Tuesday at
the Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel, conducted by the Rev.
Johnie McCurdy. Interment
followed in the family plot,
Pleasant Rest Cemetery at
Overstreet. All services were
under the direction of Com-
forter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe.


Harrison Hall Died April 12
Following Extended Illness


Harrison F. Hall of St. Joe
Beach, passed away April 12,
at Bay Memorial Medical
Center after an extended
illness. He came here 28 years
ago from Eldorado, Arkansas'
and was a retired supervisor
with Basic Magnesia of Port
St. Joe.
Survivors include his wife,
Lillian C. Hall of St. Joe
Beach; two sons; ry F. Hall
of New Orleans, La., and


Homer Walter Coe Dies


Homer Walter Coe, 79, of
Port St.. Joe, passed away
Wednesday in a Panama City
hospital. He was a native of
Florida and had lived at
Howard Creek for 32 years. He
was a deputy with the. Gulf
County Sheriff's office for a
number of years and was a
bee keeper until retirement.
He was of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include: one
daughter, Mrs. Ruth Coe
Chambers, Fresno, Cal; two
grandchildren, Melissa and


Wendy Chambers, both of
Fresno, Cal; one sister, Mrs.
Alma Rowan, Chattahoochee.
Funeral services were held
at 11:00 am, Saturday at the
Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel in Port St. Joe, con-
ducted by the Rev. Hugh
Daniels and the Rev. Orvil
Reynolds. Interment was in
the family plot at Midway
Cemetery in .Tallahassee. All
services were under the di-
rection of Comforter Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.


Edward Nelson Hall of
Miami; a daughter, Frances
Ann Merchant of Port St. Joe;
two brothers, E. W. Hall of
Magnolia, Arkansas, and Sid-
ney Sullens of Little Rock..
Arkansas; two sisters, Mrs. S.
A. Mays. and Mrs. H. A.
Goodwin, both of Eldorado,
Arkansas; two grandchildren,
Billy Merchant of Port St. Joe
and Allison Hall of New
Orleans.
Funeral services were held
at two p.m. Monday, at Beach
Baptist Chapel with Rev.
William Smith officiating.
Burial was in the family plot
in Holy Hill Cemetery of Port
St. Joe. All arrangements
were under the direction of
Gilmore Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe.

Sarah Rigell
Dies In Miss.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, April 16, 1981


PAGE THREE


Wewahitchkh and had lived in
Natchez for the past 30 years.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Frank S. Rigellk of
Natchez; two sons Steve
Rigell and Tom Rigell both of
Natchez: two daughters,
Robin Rigell. Natchez and
Scarlett Parker, of Jackson,
Miss.: two grandchildren; her
mother. Mrs. 0. N. Thomas-
son, Wewahitchka: two
brothers, Albert Thomasson
and Osborne Thomason both .:
of California; two aunts, Mrs.
Carl Craft, Panama City and
Mrs. A.J. Latimer, Geneva,
Ala.
Graveside services were
held Sunday at the family plot
Jehu Cemetery, Wewa-
hitchka conducted by the Rev.
Sam Chirah. All services were
under the direction of the
Comtorter Funeral Home
Chapel of Wewahitchka.


TAE FORD


Mrs. Sarah Thomasson Rig-
ell, 55, passed away Thursday
evening in a Natchez, Miss.
hospital. She was a native of


EARL F. WEARSTLER


Wearstler Is Named

Diebold President


Earl F. Wearstler has been
elected President of Diebold,
Incorporated, one of the
world's leading manufac-
turers of automated banking
systems and bank security
equipment.
Mr. Wearstler is a native of
Canton, Ohio. Mrs. Wearstler
is the former Catherine
Duren, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Duren of Port St.
Joe.
After joining Diebold in
1947, Mr. Wearstler served in
the company's offices in Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, New York, N.Y.
and Atlanta, Ga., where he
was appointed regional Man-
ager and later Southeastern
Divisional Manager of the
company's Bank Systems
Division.
In 1965, Mr. Wearstler was
elected Vice President of
Diebold and General Manager


of its Bank Systems Division.
In 1976 he was elected to the
Board of Directors, in 1979 to
the position of Executive Vice
President. He also serves on
the Board of Directors of
Diebold of Canada Limited.
Mr. Wearstler is a former
pilot in the U. S. Navy Air
Corps. He and Mrs. Wearstler
reside in Canton, Ohio.

Road Block for
Slain Children

The Ebonyette Social Club
will have a one hour road
block Saturday for the black
children being slain in Atlan-
ta.
The road block will be held
at the two traffic lights: on
Highway 98 between 12 and
1:00 p.m.


Premium Grade

FRYERS


USDA Choice Full Cut
ROUND STEAK 1.99
USDA Choice Close Trimmed $
T-BONE STEAK u.$2. 9
USDA Choice Close Trimmed $ 2
SIRLOIN STEAK .$279
USDA Choice Boneless
CHUCK ROAST ,.$1.59
Hosle's Fresh Pork
PAN SAUSAGE .$1.19
Red Rind H $
HOOP CHEESE .$1 .99


Center Cut Close Trimmed
PORK CHOPS


.$1.49


Sunshine State


MILK


$ 189

SGallon


Fresh Meaty
SPARE RIBS
Dry Cured
SMOKED PICNIC
Fresh Boston Butt
PORK ROAST


6 Pack Nehi Flavors and
RC COLAS 12o.c$1.59


.$1.29

.730

.$1.19


Hillandale
JUMBO EGGS


ozes790


FLORIDA BOY


SEAFOOD


401 Garrises Ave. Plies, 2294934


_|1


d


Phm 29-03


401 Garrison Ave.









THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday. April 16, 1981


Youngsters

Ride Over

200 Miles
S "Wheels for Life" was held
,this past Saturday, with 25
eager youngsters ready to
ride.
Total mileage on the course
exceeded 200 miles with, Cris-
topher Bowen topping the
group with a total of 41 miles.
9 Awards for total money earn-
Sed and total overall mileage .
will be presented this week 1,
end, with prizes donated from
the following merchants: We-
,/ ahltchka State Bank, Flor-
ida National Bank, Badcock's,
SSt. Joe Hardware and K&D-
TV.
Some merchants donated
9 cash to the hospital and
S supplied the refreshment

f :delicious sandwiches and
SSavewayamtd Piggly Wiggly
avdonyated food. Officers for St. Joseph Hi
The directors of the activity night by Mrs. Charles Brown.
thanks all who contributed to
make the Bike-a-thon a suc- *
cess, especially Mrs. Karl W ewah
Mrs. Gilda Hobbs, Mrs. Rob-
ert Nedley and Don Durham.
:'", Winners will be announced
L in the next issue of The Star. o u c
Mrs. Betty McNeill started
S J F mie Free her second year as president
of the St. Joseph Historical
".* Society last Friday night, as
Srary she and her slate of officers
S*'a were sworn in by Mrs. Charles
Your free public library Brown at the annual dinner
wants to save you money. meeting of the Society.
All Northwest Regional Lib- Mrs. McNeil will guide the
Srary .System libraries are Society as it enters its silver
extending the fine-free days anniversary of active pursuit
one more week, through April of the preservation of the
S .18, Director of Libraries Rus- history of the Old St. Joseph
sell Foster stated recently. era and of the more modern-
"No fines, no matter what," day city of Port St. Joe.
Foster said. "Support your Other officers seated by
library and it will support Mrs. Brown were Jesse Stone,
Syou." vice-president; Netta Niblack,

INancy-Noble and

-Exchange Vows r
Nancy Nobleand Glenn Bur- rendered by Mrs. Kathryq-
ftoo exchanged wedding vows Holm, a harpist Troffi
S in a home ceremony in St. Tampa who played a rep-
Petersburg. ertoire of classical composi-
15 Dr. 'Roland Vicarra of- tions by Bach, Schumman,
flated the ceremony. Debussy and Conelli. The
The bride is the daughter of bride chose for the proces-
S Mrs. Charles Noble, Sr. and sional Clark's Trumpet Volun-
,the late Charles Noble, Sr. of tary and for the recessional
Z Port St. Joe. "Purcell's Trumpet Tune".
The bridegroom is the son of
SMr. and Mrs. Dan Burton of The parlor and dining
eTampa. areas were graced with floral
The bride chose for her arrangements of pink, white
special day a white traditional and blue roses, carnations
;:formal wedding gown of soft daisies, mums, pom poms,
satin, trimmed in lace with dogwoods and azaleas. Eng-
',seed pearls. co compliment lish ivy was draped through-
'i :her gown the bride wore a out, candlelabras with pink
fingertip length veil, She and white candles were placed
carried a bouquet of white on the mantle and reception
&daisies with English Ivy. tables.
The groom wore a The reception followed the
: traditionall black tuxedo with
' ., w ceremony and also took place
tails and bowtie. He also wore eremonand also took pMrs
a white rosebud boutonniere. L t by of .
Rose Marie Noble sister of hitchka and Mrs. C. W.
the bride served as maid of Roberts of Hosford attended
honor. Rose Marie wore a pink the punch and hours d'oeorves
: empire waisted gown of table. Mrs. Dave Maddox of
taffeta and chiffon trimmed Port St. Joe, attended the
with white lace. She also wore wedding cake which was two
a headpiece of white baby's tiered and decorated with
breath and ribbon, a white pastel, pink and blue topped
lace umbrella completed the with wedding bells. Mrs. Katy
antebellum style ensemble. Prats of Merritt Island attend-
J Stephen Burton, brother ed the brides table.
of the groom served as best Attending the wedding
man. Stephen wore a black were: Mr. and Mrn. Dan
Stuxedo with a gray ascot and Burton and Stephen, Tampa,
j vest. Stephen also wore a Mrs. Charles Noble, Sr., Port
white rosebud boutonniere. St. Joe, Charles F. Noble, Jr.,
SWedding music was Port St. Joe, Rose Marie


ONew from Revlon

= Little Girls Wear Pink Until
l They Are Ready for

'Rouge'

I NEW!
SPewter Collectibles


, $200
$200 And Up

New Shipment of RATTAN



St. Joe Drugs
.Z 236 Reid Ave.


storical Soclety are being sworn in last Friday May Dean, Netta Niblack, Jesse Stone and Mrs. Betty McNeill. Mrs. Brown is
From left to right are: Mrs. Edith Stone, Mrs. to the extreme right. -Star photo


itchka Was Once Citrus

ing Area In Late 1800's


corresponding secretary;
Nancy Howell, recording sec-
retary; May Dean, treasurer
and,.Edith Stone, parliamen-
tarian.
The Society met in the
Garden Center on Eighth
Street for their annual instal-
lation dinner.
Charles Smith started the
program by giving some of the
past 24 years of history for the
Society. He explained that the
Society was originally formed
to reconstruct and preserve
the Old St. Joseph Cemetery,
which has remained a project
-of the Society over the years.


Since that time, the group has
been active in establishing the
State Park on St. Joeseph
Peninsula, construction of the
Corinne Costin Gibson Me-
morial Library here in Port
St. Joe and placing several
historical markers throughout
the county, designating places
of history for the county.
ADKINS SPEAKER
Vice president Jesse Stone
introduced the speaker for the
evening, George Adkins of
Blountstown, an amateur but
avid historian of the Calhoun-
Gulf County area. Gulf was a
part of Calhoun county until


Glenn Burton

i Home Ceremony
Noble, Pensacola, .Mrs. Dave Micheal Kean t. Petersburg.
Iaddox, Polt St. "Joe, Mrs. After returning from their
*C.W. Roberts and George of honeymoon the couple will
Hosford, Mrs. Woodie Busby, continue their studies at Stet-
Wewahitchka, Mr. Jerry Lee, son School of Law in St.
Pensacola, Mr. and Mrs. Petersburg.


Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Burton


Did You Know

That Badcock Home
Furnishings Is A


Complete


Appliance


Mostoure?

Most Famous Brands


414 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6195
,"Bcwaht j&uTi. Ria Qi"


1927, when it was split.
Adkins told of some of the
first settlers to the Calhoun
(and Gulf) county area and
told something about the
people.
One of the earliest families to
the area was the Durden
family, which still lives in
Calhoun county. "The first
Durden came to Calhoun
county in 1838 and immediate-
ly got into a feud with another
family over a woman".
In addition to telling of some
of the families of that era,
Adkins also showed maps of
the old St. Joseph, Dead Lakes
and Iola Railroad, the Forbes
Purchase (which inspired the
founding of old St. Joseph),
and several steamship pas-
senger manifests of the day.
Adkins said that the found-
Sing of Wewahitchka, which
came along about 1870, was
founded by people of means
and culture. Wewahitchka
was a citrus produing area
and had many talented and
well-to-do people in the area,
trying to introduce citrus into
the area. "They met with
great success until the freeze
of 1885, which wiped them
out", Adkins said.


WmiU-h. .'dw mV awT rL-r &.T .E-
Jesse Stone, vice-president of the Historical Society,
right, presents a plaque to George Adkins of Blountstown
designating him "Mr. Historian" of the Calhoun-Gulf County
area. -Star photo


:3:APAp -: :s::: L:rs: :


Fresh Daisy Pots

Wrapped In Perky Gingham

or Easter Lilies

Free I C
Delivery 0$8 9


EASTER BASKETS
Decorated to Your Child's Taste
Easter Bows Hair Pieces
Hats Corsages Novelties


ORDER YOUR
Prom Corsages, Nosegays, Hairpieces Now!
In Fresh Flowers or Silk
Ask about our Unique Finger Corsages and Nosegays

OPEN 10- 5:30 CLOSED WEDNESDAYS

'1HE DECORATOR DEN


3211 V Reid Ave.


Phone 227-1862



F---
I
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Attention All Business People:

Eliminate Your Bad Check Loss -

Expand Your Customer Base


I


* GUARANTEE YOUR CUSTOMER'S CHECKS
With this program, checks can be accepted from all your customers. More checks mean
more customers. More customers mean more sales. Even the first-time customer can
now have his check accepted on the spot.

* ANY TIME OF THE DAY OR NIGHT
Welcome check is on the job seven days a week, 24 hours a day. Old customers, new
customers any employee can accept a check from any customer, even when the manager
is busy or absent.

* CHECKS RETURNED FOR MANY REASONS.
Checks are guaranteed against "non-sufficient funds", "account closed", "refer to
maker", "stolen", etc.
After You Deposit A Guaranteed Check It Is Never Returned.

WELCOME CHECK MEANS MORE CUSTOMERS
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Visit or Call Either of Our Officers to L earn How the. Welcome
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Wewahitchka State Bank

Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Member: FDIC
Your 7 to 7-- 6 Days A Week Bank


Ilk


:PAGE FOUR


C~C~=,CI~I;C';'-I~ I~CCOIOI~0 060.010-0NAL~


"


fSSSSS


I


5JOL5XX5X


- - - - I___


row


SML


19Y


I


Wa.Afhe4ft-




, r,-


Flower Arranging for Everyone


Topic of Garden Club Program


At the well attended April Genesis 1:20 that brought Easter morning. A]
meeting of the Port St. Joe forth all bird life. bers felt encourage
Garden Club, Mrs. H. W. special flower arr
Griffin spoke on "Flower Using interesting con- to beautify their
Arrangeing for Everyone"; tainers, St. Joe's lovely this lovely spring
Giving God the honor for the azaleas, grasses, and accent-
beautiful world of nature, the ing her arrangements with Election of office
flowers, the grasses, the birds ceramic quail, parrot, pheas- 82 was held. Chc
-: of the air. Mrs. Grifin read ant and a rooster from Alden President, Mrs. Sti
from Genesis 1:6 the division Farris's bird collection, Mrs. First Vice Presic
of land and water; then from Griffin followed the Bible Cecil Harrison; Se
Genesis 1:11 and 12, the crea- storv from creation to the President, Mrs. H.
tion of all vegetation and crucifixion and the glory of Secretary, Mrs. Ni


Miss Barbara Brodnax


Weds Tyress E. Crum


In an impressive double ring
ceremony at St. John the
Evangelist Catholic Church in
Panama City, Barbara Ann
Brodnax and Tyress E.
"Skip" Crum exchanged mar-
riage vows on Saturday, April
the fourth, at eleven a.m.
Fr. Norbert Raszeja C. R.
Pastor, officiated at the cere-
&mony assisted Fr. Joe Barki-,
iez of Montgomery, Ala.
uig the service, Fr. Ras-
zeja presented the bride and
groom with a gift of a crucifix
of modern design for their new
homelife.
. The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David Kenneth
Brodnax of College Point,
Lynn Haven and the grand-
daughter of George W. Brod-













*


nax of Port St. Joe and the late
Mrs. Brodnax. The groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Tyress
L. Crum of Panama City.
A program of pre-nuptial
music was presented by or-
ganist, Mrs. Annaberta Leap
including, "Evergreen",
"What a Difference You Made
In My Life" and Sunrise,
Sunset'.'.
In the sanctuary, potted
tropical palms formed the
background and baskets of
white gladioli, daisies and
mums were used effectively.
Seven-branched candelabras
were lighted by the bride's
brother, David Kenneth Brod-
nax, Jr. and usher, Ron
Zakarin.


Mrs. Tyress E. Crum




Coming Soon!



"The Pinto Bean"



Western Wear




Top of the Gulf

' RESTAURANT and LOUNGE


Delicious Seafood Specials
TUESDAY THRU SUNDAY, 5-9 PM

Country Style

Easter Dinner

Baked Ham Candied Yams.
Fresh Turnip Greens
Salad and Rolls
Served from 11 AM to 2 PM, CST
Adults Children

$3.95 $2.75

Friday and Satnurday
DINE and DANCE
to the Music of BIG AL
and the Sundance Band

Mexico Beach, Hwy. 98 at 42nd St. Phone 648-5275


11 the mem-
ed to make
angements
homes for
season.
ers for 1981-
osen were:
les Brown;
dent, Mrs.
second Vice
W. Griffin;
orman Sul-


Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wore a
formal length gown of antique
white peau-de-soie appliqued
with panels of venice lace. The
sleeveless Basque bodice was
embroidered with seed pearls
and tiny crystals -over ap-
pliqued lace and featured a
bateau neckline. A large self
bow adorned the back of the
bouffant skirt which cul-
minated in a 'long formal
train. An open-crown caplet
fashioned of the same fabric
as the gown was also em-
broidered with seed pearls
and crystals over lace and was
attached to a three-tiered
finger-tip veil of antique-white
sheer illusion. A pearl neck-
lace and earings, a gift of the
groom and elbow length
gloves completed the bride's
attire. She carried a cascade
bouquet of antique white and
blue silk mixed flowers inter-
spersed with seed pearls,
ribbon and lace.
Maid-of-honor was Miss
Erin Ellis of Gainesville.
Other attendants were Mrs.
Jay Evans of Mobile, Ala. and
Mrs. Mark Uszuko of Panama
City. All three were attired in
long pale blue polyester gowns
with sheer capes of printed
marquisette. They carried
arm bouquets of blue and
white silk flowers. Junior
bridesmaid was Leslie Glaze,
niece of the groom, and her
brother Jeff dressed in a white
suit, acted as ring bearer.
Gowned in pale blue with
ruffled flounce collar similar-
to the Jr. bridesmaid, two and
a half year old Christa Deane
Brodnax, niece of the bride, as
flower girl, carried a tiny
basket of silk flowers.
Terry McNeal of Panama
City served as best man.
Usher-groomsmen were Ron
Zakarin of New York City and
David Kenneth Brodnax, Jr.
of Lafayette, La.
Immediately following the
wedding ceremony, a recep-
tion was given by the bride's
parents at the Women's Club
in Panama City.
Mrs. John Immel was "Over
all" hostess at the reception.
.Greeting guests at the en-
trance foyer were Mrs. Leon-
ard Gray and. Mrs. Venelda
Leonard. Miss Eve Ellis and
Miss Jamie Kreiman kept the
bride's book at the registry
table. Attending the bride's
cake table and serving cake in
small white monogramed
boxes were Mrs. Sherry
Aramas and Mrs. Clayton
Regier. The groom's choco-
late fudge cake was cut by
Mrs. David Glaze, sister-in-
law of the groom and Mrs.
William Bell. Mrs. Bill Ra-
new, sister of the bridegroom
and Mrs. Joe Allison poured
punch and serving at the
champagne table were Mrs.
Ray Greder and Mrs. Lamar
Hardy.
The focal point of the buffet
table was a tall pyramid of
fruits of a wide variety topped
with whipped cream. Mag-
nolia limbs and greenery were
used profusely in decorating
and Mrs. Joe Allison of
College Point created a num-
ber of floral arrangements.
For her traveling costume,
the bride chose an ivory
colored dress of georgette,
with appliqued bands of pink
and orchid tying at one
shoulder and a full skirt. A
delayed wedding trip will be
made in June. The couple is
residing in Houston, Texas
where the groom is associated
with Shell Oil Co. as a
Computer Systems Analyst.
The bride was previously
employed as insurance super-
visor at Gulf Coast Commun-
ity Hospital in Panama City.
A lovely bridesmaids' lunch-
eon was held in the side
dinning room of the Bay Point
Country Club on Friday, April
3. Co-hostesses were Mrs.
Lamar Hardy and Mrs.
George Anchors.
The evening of Friday, April
third, parents of the groom,
Mr. and Mrs. Tyress L. Crum
hosted a rehearsal dinner at
Panama Country Club in Lynn
Haven for the wedding mem-
bers, relatives and friends.


zer; Treasurer, Mrs. Wesley
Ramsey. At the May 7th
meeting, a covered dish lunch-
eon at 12:30 p.m. at the
Garden Center, Mrs. Paul M.
Johnsen, Sr., will install these
new officers. Mrs. W. L.
purant and Mrs. W. E.
Whaley were gue.. and Mrs.
Verna Totman was welcomed
as a new member. Delicious
refreshments were served by
the hostesses 'Mrs. Wesley
Ramsey and Mrs. William
Ramsey.


Erica Hamm
One Year Old
Erica Hamm celebrated her
first birthday recently at the
home of her parents Mr. and
Mrs. Timmy Hamm of St. Joe
Beach. Maternal grand
mother is Mrs. Dorothy
O'Shall of Port St. Joe.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Hamm of
Wewahitchka.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, April 16, 1981


Spring Run

On May 2

The League' of Women
Voters' Spring 5000 Meter Run
and One Mile Walk for Men
and Women will be held
Saturday, May 2, at 8:00 a.m.
at McKenzie Park in down-
town Panama City. The two
events which are sponsored by
the League of Women Voters
will be held in conjunction
with the Spring Arts Festival.
For more information may
be obtained from Peggy Cald-
well (904) 785-8805 or Tom
King (904) 763-0305.


PAGE FIVE


- U


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Black and White Working Together
for A Better Community"
-ELECT-

NATHAN

PETERS, Jr.
Your
City Commissioner
from Group IV


"GOD BLESS AMERICA"
I believe in a Government of the People, By the People
and For the People
Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated


+ ,,:q T ~fq~iliR.-:










S .PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, April 16, 1981



Pre-Registration Sei

'.J.'Al parents of high school Sarah A. Riley, grades seven, level in which the student is
:udents grades 7-11, are eight and nine. Ms. Beverly presently enrolled. If a parent
Vlged to attend one of several Rich, grades ten, eleven and has students in several
. heduled pre-registration twelve, grades, he is asked to attend


f -.a>muns. Sessions ax
i .:Topics to be discussed in- follows: 10th
:.ude graduation credits, Monday, Apr
ade level requirements, 7th grade pa
I. ~urse descriptions for next April 20, 1:00
-hool year, etc. Parents of parents Tu
t current sixth grade students 10:00 a.m., 9t
-..will be invited to an orienta- ea
S tion activity for next years Tu grade pa
!. seventh graders at the begin- day, April 22
: ning of the next school year.
Pre-registration sessions will Parents are
.hbe conducted by guidance only one of t
:ounsejors as follows: Mr. tion sessions


ext Sunday


Vietnam
Congressman Earl Hutto is
calling on local communities
and Veterans groups nation-
wide to plan for the National
Day of Recognition for Vet-
erans of the Vietnam Era, on
Sunday, April 26, 1981.
: "Both Houses of Congress
:have passed a resolution set-
'ting April 26, as a National
: Day of Recognition for Vet-
erans of the Vietnam Era. I
would hope that, on this day,
communities across the coun-
try would take time to recog-
Snize the efforts of those who
Participated in the Vietnam
!' conflict," Hutto said.
e' "Those who participated in
the Vietnam conflict risked
..their lives to uphold the honor
of our country. We have rarely,
acknowledged their effort and
in fact, many of our Vietnam
veterans feel their problems
have been ignored. It is time
that we not only say "thank
you," but also address the
serious problems which many
of these people now face,"
Hutto said.
:* "Our Vietnam veterans de-
serve a solid assessment by
the Federal, State and local
governments, and the U. S.
public at large of their strug-
gle in the areas of unemploy-
*-'. *ment, education, health care,
and social adaptability. We
.:mpe. that these issues and
f problems are addressed in
meetings across the country
f during the week prior ro the
day of recognition. The day
must be used to focus on
solutions to these serious
,problems," Hutto stated.

1 h C













I,, : "






STOE IAWl. C


,.-


U


a/


ssion Offered for Students'Parents


the session of the highest
grade.
If a parent cannot attend
any sessions, the guidance


counselors will be available
during the following hours for
telephone calls: Ms. Beverly
Rich Monday and Tuesday


1:30-3:00, and Mrs. Sarah
Riley Monday and Tuesday
2:15 3:00.
All parents are urged to


re scheduled as
grade parents -
il 20, 10:00 a.m.
rents Monday,
p.m., 11th grade
esday, April 21,
h grade parents -
1il 21, 1:00 p.m.,
rents Wednes-
, 1:00 p.m. "
urged to attend
the pre-registra-
for the grade


Is


i Vet Day
Congressman Hutto joined
in sponsoring H. J. Res. 182,
which was passed by the U. S.
House of Representatives on
March 26, 1981, by a vote of
381-0, and was then passed by
the Senate on March 31, 1981,
by voice vote.
"The problems faced by
Vietnam veterans certainly
will not end with this day. I
intend to continue in my effort
to focus national attention on
these issues of critical im-
portance to our Vietnam vet-
erans," Congressman Hutto
said.

Biggs' Poem

Is Published
A national anthology en-
titled THE BEST OF 1980
includes a poem by Margaret
Key Biggs of Gulf County.
Only forty-four poets were
given the honor of being
accepted for publication; the
selection was made without
the authors' knowledge.
The anthology is edited and
published by the prize-winning
poet, Arnold Perrin, who
teaches courses in writing
poetry and is the author of five
books. It is published in
Belfast, Maine.
The poem. included in .the
anthology is in Biggs' first
chapbook, SWAMPFIRE,
which is now in its fourth
printing. Biggs' second book,
SISTER TO THE SUN, has
recently been released and is
available from the author.


attend such sessions that are
designed to be available in
selecting courses for next
school year. Pre-registration


forms are- being -sent home
from the high school for
parents to indicate their inten-
tions to attend.


Outfit your little <
Dixie Leaguer at
The Athletic House

Gloves

Shoes

Baseballs

Bats

Caps
and all the accessories
for baseball and softball


The Athletic House
323 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6805










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, April 16, 1981


These ladies finished up as flight leaders in the annual Spring Tournament
of the Ladies Golf Association of St. Joseph Bay Country Club last Thursday.
From left to right are: Marge Ely, Hazel Barton, Faye Cox, new club


Win


champion, Fulla Draper, Margaret Shirah, Zella Anderson, Margaret Smith
and Lois Smith. -Star photo


Cox Wins Golf Championship


Following a sudden death
play off, Faye Cox defeated
Margaret Costin in the 1981
Ladies' Championship Tourn-
ament at the St. Joseph's Bay
Country Club.
As champion she adds her
name to the list of winners on
the Western Auto Cup and was


the recipient of a lovely silver
champagne cooler and a
beautiful bouquet of roses,
donated by Western Auto.
Winners of flights were as
follows: Championship
Flight; Margaret Costin, Mar-
gie Ely and Lois Smith.
First Flight; Zella Ander-


son, Fulla Draper and Hazel
Barton.
Second Flight; Jean Gan-
der, Margaret Smith and Meta
Buzzett.
Third Flight; Margaret Shi-
rah and Carol Mitchell.
Margaret Costin was winner


St. Joe Furniture Team


Wins Top Bowling Award


The Ladies Bowling League
finished their season April 9th
with the following results:
Renfro won four from
Earley's Hardware on lanes
one and two. Dot Williams had
a high game with a 166 and
Trudy Pate had a 153 game
and 423 series for Renfro.
Joyce Gainous' 149 game was
Sley,'s high.
On lanes three and four
dollar General won three
from the Sandpipers. Bev
Sherman had a 153 game and
386 series. Nell Smith bowled a
148 game and 398 series for the
Dollar General. On the Sand-
pipers, Carolyn Wright had a
nice 202 game and 497 series.
St. Joe Furniture's four wins
from Pepsi Cola 'gave them
first place. Peggy Heacock
had a 188 game and 509 series.
(Some cheerleader named
Bob really gave her moral
support). Team mates Toby
Gray had a 152 game and
Diane Weeks had a 178 game.
Highland View Motors won
four from Murphy's on lanes
seven and eight. Mary Whit-
field had a 181 game and 466
series. Bertha Clayton had a
165 game, they bowl on HVM.
On Murphy's Sharon
Shearer's 138 game was high.,
STANDINGS:
St. Joe Furniture 81 31
Pepsi Cola 75% 36%
HVM 74% 37%
Sandpipers 71% 40%
Murphy's 40 72
Earley's Hardware 39 73
Dollar General 38% 73%
Renfro 27 85
Friday Night, April 10, the
Awards banquet was held at
The Top Of The Gulf Rest-
aurant. All who attended
enjoyed a wonderful evening.
Awards were received by
the following persons:
INDIVIDUAL AWARDS
"A" Division High Game
First Place Bertha Clayton


259
Second Place A tie Marion
Deeson and Kathy Simmons
245
High Series
First Place Carolyn Wright
624
Second Place Marion Dee-
son 609
Third Place Mary Whit-
field 596
"B" Division-High-Game -
First Place Joyce Gainous
252
Second Place Sandra
Brock 236
Third Place A tie Irene
Burkette and Peggy Heacock
234
High Series
First Place Sandra Brock
639
Second Place Diane Weeks
610
Third Place Trudy Pate 603
"C" Division High Game
, First Place Lillian An-
derson 229
Second Place Bev Sherman
219
Third Place Nell Smith 215
High Series
First Place Lillian An-
derson 579
Second Place Bev Sherman
578
Third Place Nell Smith 564
Most Improved Bowler
First Place Sandra Brock
+10 pins
Second Place Sharon
Shearer +8 pins
Best Sportsmanship
Carolyn Wright
TEAM AWARDS
First Place St. Joe Furni-
ture 81 wins.
Second Place Pepsi Cola
75% wins.
Third place Highland View
Motors 74 wins.
After the presentation of
awards the audience was
entertained with several
musical numbers by a band
consisting of Mari Harrison,


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAYSCHOOL ...................... 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 229-8857


DeAnna Wright, Peggy
Wright, Donnie McArdle,
Ralph Thompson, Charles
Butler, Mark Watts, and Tom-
my Wright.

Thanks
We would like to
express our thanks to this
group for making this night a
special one. Our gratitude also"
goes to Mr. Williams, Miss
Aldridge, Mr. Crews, and Mr.
and 'Mrs. Harrison for their
cooperation with the equip-
ment.
The Ladies Winter League
wishes to thank Kathy for the
fantastic job she has done as
our reporter. We have es-
pecially enjoyed reading her
"comments" every Thursday
and are looking forward to
more of the same next year.
We love ya' Kathy!


"No wise man ever wished
to be younger." Jonathan
Swift

Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 77-51,78-155
CHARLEY GASKIN, et al..
Plaintiffs,
vs.
ROBERT A. WHITE, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated March 27, 1981, and entered In Civil
Case Numbers 77.51 and 78-155 of the
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit, In and for Gulf County, Florida,
wherein Charley Gaskin, et al.. are Plain-
tiffs and Robert A. White and wife,
Sharon S. White, et al., are 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. Florida, at
11:00 A.M., E.D.T., on the 11th day of May,
1981, the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
Northeast Quarter (NE'/%) of the
Northwest Quarter (NWI) or Gov-
ernment Lot Three (3) orlgina and the
fractional South half (SV/) of the
Northwest Quarter (NW'/) of Gov-
ernment Lot Four (4) original, all In
Section 17, Township Four South
(T4S). Range Nine West (R9W), Gulf
County. Florida, comprising 111
acres, more or less.
DATED This 8th day of April, A.D. 1981.
JERRY GATES,
As Clerk of Circuit Court
-s- Susan E. Bigelow, Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 2t14-16
NOTICE OF REGULAR
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that the first
primary of the election of the following
will be held at the City Hall Fire Station in
the City of Port St. Joe. Florida, on Tues-
day, May 12, 1981: Mayor Commissioner,
One Commissioner Group I, One Commis-
sioner Group II and One Commissioner
Group IV. The Polls will open at 7:00 A.M.
and will close at 7:00 P.M., E.O.T. When
there are more than two candidates for
any one of'.',e and neither shall receive a
majority of the total votes cast for such
office, then another election shall be held
two weeks from the date of the first elec-
tion, or May 26, 1981, at which time the
two candidates receiving the largest
number of votes In the former election
shall be voted on again.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: L A. FARRIS,
City Auditor Clerk 4tc 4-16


of the Low Put Contest.
Door prizes, donated by
Mary and Tom Knox, were
won by several players.


Chairpersons of the Tourna-
ment, which was held April
8th and 9th, were Fulla Draper
and Metta Buzzett.


Beta Beta Has


Spring Meeting
Beta Beta Chapter of Delta Thompson, of Altha; Gloria
Kappa Gamma held its stated Pipkin, of Lynn Haven; and
spring meeting March 2L1t at Betty Gulledge, Giner Little-
the Panama City Yacht Club ton, and Mary Judith
with President Eloise Ramsey McGuire, all of Panama City.
of Blountstown presiding. Copies of the Biennium
Lucy Shelton, Chaplain, gave Report were distributed to all
the devotion. Gerry Adams, members, and members were
state president, was an hon- encouraged to attend the state
ored guest. convention in St..Petersburg,
In a special committee April 24-26.
report, Margaret Addison of Representing the World
Wewahitchka announced that Fellowship Committee, Louise
member Jo Anne Cox of Lewis presented the program,
Panama City had been "Education in Other Lands."
awarded a $1,500 scholarship Her guest* a Gulf Coast
by lhe s$ate organization.
A highlight of -the meeting _,--_
was the beautiful candelight
initiation ceremony in which I
each new member was given a
long stem red rose, the official
flower of Delta Kappa
Gamma. Each initiate was
personally welcomed by each S I
member present. Inductees
were Carol Cathey and Judith
Williams, of Port St. Joe; S A V E
Betty Ann Cayson, Joan SAVE
Daniels, Sue Howell, Gail
McCaskill, Wynett Peacock,
Joyce Pippin and Ann Tucker, BIG
all of Blountstown; Mille AUU !E l D A I


SALE!






l.



mIHn rfind.
Good at prtcipling NAPA stores.
5600
Carburetor & Choke
Cleaner-Liquid
$2.63
8700
Carburetor & Choke
Cleaner-Spray
$2.63
5700 Value Tune
$2.17
8912 Gasoline Booster
$1.30
9400
Automatic Transmission.
Conditioner & Sealer
$2.85
6200 Spray Degreasing
Compound
$2.62
5000 Waterless
Hand Cleaner
__ $1.35


St. Joe

Auto

Parts

Your NAPA Store

201 Long Avenue
Phone 229-8222


tsGj


Mrs. Katie Davis, center, was the winner
of $75.00 worth of groceries given away by the
Cruise Club on April 11, from Rich's IGA. At
left, making the presentation, is Mrs.

Bake Sale

To Aid GILl

Accident JOHN%

Victim
There will be a bake sale PORT ST
given by the Highland View 229-81
Assembly of God Church this
Saturday at 9:00 p.m., in front --
of Bill's Dollar Store.
All proceeds from the sale
will go to help pay medical
expenses for little LeRoy
Davis, age two and a half, who
was injured in an accident
recently.
Donations will be appreciat-
ed. "g


Community College student
from Japan, gave an interest-
ing discourse comparing
American schools with those
in his country.
Following the meeting
members enjoyed a delicious'
luncheon.


roceries --

Barbara Creel. At right is Dina Par ,, '
treasurer of the club. In the rear,. store
manager, Danny Kennedy, looks on.
-Star photo




WORE FUNERAL HOME
V. GILMORE JOE ST. CLAIR
LICENSED FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Linda Gilmore Lady Attendant


.JOE
111


WEWAHITCHKA
63945602


HIGHLAND VIEW-


~~-*1


-U... -

I.. M


CHURCH OF GOD

Here Jesus Christ Is King"


IRA J. NICHOLS, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL..................
MORNING WORSHIP .................
EVENING WORSHIP ...................
W EDNESDAY ..........................
Everyone Welcome


10:00 AM.
11:00 A.M.
7:00 P.M.


7:00 F


PM.


"SAVINGS

SPECTACULAR"


20.11


4
nnnwU


n34,8i98


54.99 Value

Heavy duty barrow with 4 cu. ft.
seamless steel tray. Clear hardwood
handles are a full 60" long. Includes
steel handle stays and channel steel
nose guard. Self-lubricating bearings
KB-4 18-4812


GALVANIZED GARBAGE CAN


SAVE 4.33



Ba o i/V999


SQUARE POINT SHOVEL
OR
ROUND POINT SHOVEL


20 gallon capacity. De-
signed for strength and
long life from the finest
zinc coated steel.
oT20 2420 0A nn


SAVE 3.61 'w

YOUR 88
CHOICE 4
C 8.49 Values
Both shovels feature 47" long handles and
hollow backs. Tempered.
-. ...ft 12 -- 01- -1


.7 vaiue -5 1 -z- 473 19-0603 (Round Point Shovel)



S S HA DW R
Hwy 9 iglan Vew hoe 27-76


4


PAGE REVEM












SSharks Have 10-9 Record With Two Wins Over Week


rl


The Wewahitchka High
School National Honor Society
recently attended the state
convention held in Fort Wal-
4on during March 24-28. Mem-
S bers attending and partici-
'pating in the event were
. Brooks Fleming, Joan.
S Gordon, Tammy Carter, and
I/ vin Dean. The convention
consisted of schools through-
but Florida that support the
National Honor Society
--program.
During the event a contest
"and judging was held in three
:categories: art, literature and
: scrapbook. Wewa placed
'; entries from its members in
all three categories and recip-


ients of awards were Tammy
Carter, 2nd in the state for
pottery; Sonja Van Beman
2nd in the state for Needle-
craft; Tim Bowers, Honorable
Mention for poetry and Joan
Gordon, Best in the Show for
Crafts. All students received
certificates and ribbons and
Joan also received a trophy.
These students had to compete
with students from the entire
state regardless of school size.
In addition to these winners
Wewa placed First in the state
in the scrapbook competition
in the division for small
schools. This was the first
year Wewa had compiled a
scrapbook.


stadium, the home team scor-
ed eight runs in the third
inning to get all the runs they
needed to defeat the Chatta-
hoochee Yellow Jackets. The
Sharks pushed across another
run in the sixth inning while
the Jackets scored twice in the
second, once in the third,
twice in the fifth Pnd twice in
the seventh as the -iarks won
9-7.
Ashley Abrams had the big
bat for the Sharks, getting
three hits and stealing three
bases, including home base.
Pat Kerigan added two
singles as the Sharks collected
eight hits in the game.
Ernie Bryan pitched the win
to improve his record to 4-3.


Breaks Ground


On March 15, White City
Assembly of God Church
broke ground for a new
Sunday School Education Cen-
ter. Looking on was Rev. J.D.
Strader, Pastor. and Rev.
David Fernandez, Sectional
Presbyter and Pastor of the


Public Housin Program


Is Changing*- Bud Ware


Public housing has changed
'- in the past few years and is
now changing again, Bud
Ware, area public housing
.executive told the Rotary Club
last Thursday.
Public housing is nothing
new for the federal govern-
fnent. It got into the business
:back in 1937, with the North-
:west Florida Region authoriz-
.ed and organized in 1941.
.In the 1960's, the program
jbgan to mushroom because
of the diversity of the pro-
gram. During this time the
:'Section 8" program was
introduced. "It was both the
'most fraudulent and one of the
:best programs the govern-
ment has introduced in public
S housing", Ware said. "It
offered housing to those who
really needed it and also had
loopholes which allowed it to
be abused".
Public housing is available
to-the poor elderly, disabled,
and unmarried with children
as well as the poor", Ware
said. "During the past 17
years, public housing has
changed complexion. While
the program was formerly
predominantly for families,
now the recipients pre pre-
dominantly unmarried fe-
males with children and still
having children".
Ware agreed with President
Reagan's opinion that some of
the programs should be put on
hold for a while to allow some
more effective guidelines to be
brought into play.
Ware recommended that
there should be some cleaning
up of the requirements for
public housing to insure hous-
ing for those who actually
need it. He also recommended
that the nation come up with a
definition of family life for
public housing and welfare
purposes.
In a program in which he
recognized much mis-use,


Ware said the program should:
be administered with honesty,'
fair play and a respect for
dignity and for property on the


part of both parties.
Guests of the club were Cuz
Windham of Panama City and
Andy May.


Resurrection Poem


Christ stood by the tomb of
Lazarus
Who had been four days dead.
Deep under a cruel, gouging
rock
With a napkin around His
head.
"Behold how He loved him",
the wailers moan.
Seeing that Jesus wept
And ever the winds in the
valleys groan,
Knowing Him dead and dead
alone,
No matter who said he slept.

"Take away the stone", Jesus
said,
And Martha, the sister of him
who was dead,
Trembled because she was so
afraid.
"Lazarus, come forth", this
God-man bade,
And he came forth, looking
strangely sad.

Lazarus came forth as he was
bidden,
Alive-and a fig for their fears
Christ leaned on a tree by the
side of the bay,
Awonder why His heart was
hurting this way-
So tight it could burst with
tears;
And he looked not like a man
but a boy
Of tender, tranquil years.
"I wonder", he mused, "If
he's come back to pain,

Or to living in dread of dying
again?
If Lazarus might have
decided", he thought,


I wonder if he would have
come back or not."


Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church, as Sister Kathy Ivied-
ley, Secretary-Treasurer and
Board Member took her turn
at removing the ground for the
new building. Rev. Robert
Gatlin, District Superinten-
dent held the service.


Lenoir, Tennessee at 7 p.m.,
Tonight, the Sharks will host in Shark stadium.


Tuesday of next week, the come to town for a 1:00 p.m.
Apalachicola Sharks will game.


Concert Band Performs for


Association of Retired Persons


It was a good week for the
Sharks, with two victories to
get them back into the win
column for the season. The
two wins, over Florida High
and Chattahoochee, pushed
the Shark's record to 10-9 thus
far on the season.
Last Saturday afternoon,
the Sharks traveled to Talla-
hassee and nipped the Florida
High Demons, 1-0 behind the
two-hit pitching of Tim Stutz-
man. Stutzman ran his perfect
record to 4-0.
Ashley Abrams scored the
only run of the ball game in
the first inning. Ashley scored
on a fielder's choice to win the
game for the Sharks.
Tuesday afternoon, in Shark


Softball Tournament Ma)

Sponsored by Wewa Gato
The Wewahitchka Gator Services Office, P. 0. Box,
Backers will sponsor a 16 "'I io6, Wewahitchk*.
team, double-elimination soft- Two pick-up players will be
ball tournament May 16 at T. permitted for the tournament,
L. James Complex in Wewa. and winners will be awarded
All teams entering must be
A.S.A. registered and out of
district teams must have
A.S.A. travel permits.
Entry fee is $60 and two
Worth Blue Dot softballs.
Deadline for entry is May 1,
at 3:30 p.m. at the Community


It was a good afternoon for
the members of The Saint
Joseph Bay Chapter of The
American Association of
Retired Persons. This was the
feeling expressed, as reluct-
antly, the members and
guests left the conference
room at the St. Joe Library on
Monday afternoon.
The highlight of the after-
noon was the wonderful con-
cert by the Port St. Joe High
School Concert Band, under
the direction of Bandmaster
Daniel Crews. The closeness
between the bandmaster and
the very talented musicians
was evident to everyone.
Bandmaster Crews has done a
wonderful job with these
young people and it is expect-
ed that Port St. Joe's Band
program will win increasing
recognition throughout the
state of Florida.
Another exciting part of the
afternoon was planning for the
Chapter's first trip. Monday,
April 27, an air-conditioned
Greyhound Bus will pick up
members at Mexico Beach
and Port St. Joe for an
excursion to Wakulla Springs.
There members will have a
half to three quarters of an
hour free time; then lunch in
the dining room of this
beautiful resort hotel. After
the meal, the schedule calls
for an exciting boat ride on the
Wakulla River.
If you would like to join the
tour, there is still a very few
vacancies. Call Stiles Brown
at 227-1613 or William Pfost at
648-5447.
After the business was taken
care of, came the best part of
the day, the refreshments and
the visiting. The food was


furnished by Vera Davis,
Polly Sowers, and Dessie Lee
Parker.
The Club is looking forward
to its first covered dish
luncheon. It will be held
Monday, May 11th, at the
Chamber of Commerce build-
ing in Mexico Beach at 12:30
p.m. Eastern time.
If you are over 55 and want
to enjoy a better life, join your
local AARP chapter. The
organization is now 97 strong
and growing. In Wewa., get in
touch with O.K. Ivey; in Port
St. Jog, Polly Sowers; in North
Port St. Joe, Mary Adele
Jackson and the Beaches call
Dot Pfost. Become a part of
this pleasurable experience.

y 16,

)r Backers
trophies for first through third
places.
More information is avail-
able by calling Rodney Her-
ring, 639-5816, or 639-2880.


U-


DANIELS

SERVICE COMPANY


Phone 229-8416


Port St. Joe


23 Years of Experience

We Repair All
Major Appliances
Air Conditioners
Refrigerators Freezers
Electrical Plumbing


Summer Is Almost Here, Get Your
Air Conditioners $ l 50
Cleaned, Serviced Plus
New Filter Parts
Call Now Before the Rush


New Track Is Open

for Use by Community


The new track on the corner
of Long Avenue and Niles
Road across from Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr., High School has been
completed, and grass is
currently being planted
around the track.
The track was constructed
for use by the high school
track team. Citizens are wel-
come to use the facility for
walking, running or jogging,
but cooperation is solicited in
using the track only for
purposes for which it was
designed.
Freshf peas should squeak
when the pods are rubbed to-
gether. Store them unshelled
in your refrigerator.


Cars, bicycles, skates and
skateboards are prohibited
from being used on the track
announced school officials.

Fish Fry Is
Cancelled
The Quarterback Club will
not have the fish fry scheduled
for this week end. The activity
is being cancelled because of
Easter week end and due to
lack of participation.
Anyone wishing to turn
tickets in can do so by
stopping in at the front office
of the High School.


Pate's Service Center

214 Mon. Ave. Phone 227-1291


At State Convention


Wewa Society


Wins Awards


See All the


Joahnson
OUTBOARDS a t


MARQUARDT MARINA, Inc.
Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach


Specializing

In Sales

& Service



IlJOHNSONl

SCOUIINTIr/
RIGHT IN YOUR
ON BACKYARD


I .Rftftnn I


Qn&


-VT V -U- V V


First United

Methodist Church

Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida.
JOHNIE W. McCURDY, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ........................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ....................... 7:00P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.


I


THE TAR Por St Joe Fl. Iursday, April 16, 1981,


PAGE EIGHT


Band members play for AARP Monday afternoon


I


I






























The fifth six weeks ends on
Monday, April 20. The test
schedule for six weeks' exams
will be as follows: Tuesday,
April 21 periods 1,3,5; and
Wednesday, April 22 periods
2,4,6. Only one more six weeks
after this one!
PROM
The Junior Class recently
began work on the 1981 Spring
Prom. The event will be held
at the Centennial Building on
April 25. All 11th graders are
reminded :to help out every
afternoon at 5:30, down at the
Centennial building. A lot of
preparation and work will
yield a great prom!
A representative from
Kent's Formal Wear was at
Port St. Joe High School on
Wednesday, to help those who
were interested in buying a
tuxedo for the prom. Be sure
your tux is ordered early. The
prom is only two weeks away!
GRAD NIGHT
Seniors can get their tickets
now for the annual Grad Night
Extravaganza at Walt Disney
World in Orlando. This year


the 1981 Seniors have planned
to attend the Blast-Off party
prior to Grad Night. The
weekend should be fantastic!
Price for each ticket is $20.00,
and they can be bought from
Leslie Costin, Debbie Duni-
gan, and Tina Pierce.
KEYETTES
All sophomores and Junior
girls who would like to be a
member of the 1981-82 key-
ettes, sign up with with Mrs.
Patterson in room 117. Each
girl must also submit a letter
about why she would like to
become a Keyette.. Good luck
to all prospective members!
STAR STUDENT
Congratulations to Danny
McDermott for being selected
as one of the semi-finalists for


BIBLE STUDY ....................... ...
MORNING WORSHIP ...................
CHURCH TRAINING ....................
EVENING WORSHIP . . .... .
W EDNESDAY ...................... .


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5:45 P.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


SERMON TOPICS
A.M. ......................... .. "Easter Realities"
P.M. ............. The Gift of Exhortation and Helping"

Long Ave. Baptist Church

1601 LONG AVENUE
REV. TED M. CORLEY
Pastor


2
4


District II, in the Star Scholar-
ship Program. This is a very
fine honor and we are very
vroud of Danny!
TRACK MEET
The track team did a super
job last week in the conference
meet. Although our team
came in fourth overall, there
were many individual win-
ners! Good job Sharks!
CONTEST
Attention students in grades
ten twelve: there wil be a
National High School Contest,
sponsored by National Scienti-
fic organizations. See posters
throughout the. school for
additional information and
details.
This is it this week, from
Port St. Joe High School. Until
next... ... ..........


Wewa Elementary PTO

Meeting This Evening


The Wewahitchka Elemen-
tary School PTO will meet in
the school gymnasium on
Thursday evening, April 16, at
7:00 p.m. CST. The business
meeting will be preceded by a
program entitled "Glimpses
into the Extra-Curricular Pro-
gram" featuring third, fourth,


MADAME KELLY
Spiritualist Reader ad Advisor on
All Affairs of Life
No matter how big or small your problems might be I can and
will help you overcome them. Are you losing sleep? Does your
body itch you? Do you wish to control and influence the ac-
lions of anyone, even though miles away? Is your wife, hus-
band or sweetheart true or false? I will help you with love, mar-
riage, business, health, divorces, lawsuits, luck happiness health, divorces, lawsuits, luck, happiness
and success. Phone 9041352-4956


Located downtown Cottondale, on Hwy. 231
1 block before Hwy. 90


U


ADE
ANDREW
A1^ At -** ^/


North,


Bring Your Friends
To Meet Your

Best Friend

JESUS CHRIST
John 1:40-42


and sixth grade students in
physical education, vocal
music, and instrumental band
performances.
On the same evening, at 6:15
p.m. The ESEA Title I Parent
Advisory Committee will have
its final meeting of the school
year in the Reading Lab. This
meeting will end prior to the
start of the PTO meeting.

The first woman dental school
graduate was Lucy Hobbs
Taylor, who first practiced

in 1861.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, April 16, 1981


Students Get A Glimpse of Work


DAVID BRAY

David Bray

Receives

Scholarship

David.Gregory Bray of Port
St. Joe, has been named
recipient of a George C.
Wallace leadership scholar-
ship to Troy State University.
The announcement was
made recently by University
President Dr. Ralph W.
Adams.
Bray, son of James C. Bray,
is a senior at Port St. Joe High
School. He, will be graduating
in June. Bray is president of
the student council, president
of the Key Club, a member of
the football team and tennis
team, listed in "Who's Who
Among American High School
Students," and a member of
the Gulf Coast Athletic Con-
ference All-Star Team.
Each year the George C.
Wallace scholarship is award-
ed to high school junior college
students who have excelled in
academic and or leadership
accomplishments.


School News...

Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School

BY LESLIE COSTIN


ories and offices where child-
ren could no longer observe
them at work or work along
beside them. Isolated from
work sites, today's young
people's knowledge of the
world of work is limited.
Shadowing is one way stu-
dents may become acquainted
with the world of work.
Soon after school opened, on
the morning of March 26,
ninty-eight eleventh grade stu-
dents of Port St. Joe High
School, were transported to
thirty-three businesses, in-
dutries, and professional of-
fices of their choosing.



c, v// ,._


Students were assigned to a
particular person to follow
during the visit. The students
could gain first hand know-
ledge of duties, responsibil-
ities, advantages and disad-
vantages of that particular job
or career.

Several professionals were
unable to complete their plan-
ned activities due to special
activities, of that profession,
which are not, necessarily,
an everyday activity. These
people have asked that these
students be permitted to re-
turn at a later date in order to
observe these special act-


ivities.
Evaluations collected from
both students and the business
community were very posi-
tive. Experiences of this type
can assist students to make
wise decisions about thier
future career. This is an
experience that will long be
remembered by the partici-
pants.
This activity was made
possible through coordinated
efforts of Port St. Joe High
School Guidance and the
Career Education staff.

"No one has ever died an.,
atheist." Plato 2


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church


2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE

Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor


SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL ....................
MORNING WORSHIP ...................
EVENING WORSHIP .......... .. ......
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ....................


Public Notices


NOTICE
Absentee Ballots for the Regular Elec-
tiqn to be held May 12, 1981. may be re-
quested in person, by mall, or by
telephone at the City Clerk's Office, Port
St. Joe, Florida, if you come within the
purview of the definition of an "absent
elector". Absentee Ballots will be mailed,
delivered or may be voted in person as
soon as Ballots are printed Immediately
following Candidate Qualification
Deadline which is April 22,.1981. If there
is a Run-Off Election, Absentee Ballots
may be requested beginning May 13,
1981. Completed Absentee Ballots must
be received in the City Clerk's Office by
7:00 P.M.. E.D.S.T, May 12, 1981, for the
Regular Election and by 7:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
May 26. 1981. If there is a Run-Off Elec-
tion.
CITY OF P (.RT ST. JOE
By: L A. FARIS,.
City Aditt, .lIerk
9t3-12
NOTICE
Persons wishing to file as Candidates
in the City of Port St. Joe Election to be
held May 12, 1981. for the following of-
fices, must do so on or before April 22,
1981:
Mayor Commissioner 2 year term;
Commissioner, Group I 2 year term;
Commissioner, Group II 2 year term;
Commissioner, Group IV 1 year term.
Forms for filing are available in the City
Clerks Office, Municipal Building, Port St.
Joe. Florida.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By L.A. Farris
City Auditor-Clerk
5 T.C.3-19

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 81-13
GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
a Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY D. WARREN.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DEFENDANT MARY D. WARREN,
WHOSE ADDRESS IS UNKNOWN:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose an Agreement for Deed on the
following property in Gulf County.
Florida:
East Vi of Farm 17 (2/i acres more or
less), of Gulf County Farms. Inc.,
Properties, (less 5' on North side -
for additional roadway) an unrecord-
ed subdivision of that portion of
Section 19. Township 5 South. Range
9 West. Gulf County. Florida. lying
West of State Road 71. more particu-
larly described as follows: Com-
mence at the intersection of the
North line of Secti6n 19. Township 5
South, Range 9 West. Gulf County,
Florida. and the Westerly right-of-
way line of State Road 71. said State
Road having a right-of-way of 66 feet:
thence South 18116'20" East,along
said right-of-way line for 4852.75 feet
to the Point of Beginning. Thence


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-113

We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


33


FRANK HANNON, Agent


continue South 18'16'20" East along
said right-of-way line for 300.00 feet;
thence South 7143'40" West for
363.00 feet; thence North 18'16'20"
West for 300.00 feet; thence North
71'43'40" East for 363.00 feet; thence
North 18'16'20" West for 300.00 feet;
thence North 7143'40" East for
363.00 feet to the Point of Begin-
ning. SUBJEC- TO: A reservation
of all the oil, gas and minerals.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your wrItten
defenses, If any, to It on RAYMOND L
WILLIAMS,Ptlalntlfs attorney, whose ad- .
dress Is P. 0. Box 1807, PANAMA CITY,
FLORIDA 32401,.on or before the 30th day
of April, 1981, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before ser-
vice on plaintiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demand-
ed In the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the Seal of this
Court on March 23, 1981.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Susan E. Bigelow, Deputy Clerk
4t 3-26

TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to I
Chapter 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person Intends to register
r with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, of Gulf
County, Florida, the fictitious trade name
under which they will be engaged In
business and In which said business Is to
be carried on, to-wit:
CAPE SAN BLAS BEACH R.V. PARK
Hwy. 30E, Cape San Bias, FL
Owner: Robert Bobay, Jr.
4tp3-26

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Marriage of
EDDIE WILLIAM AMMONS, Husband
Petitioner,
And
SANDRA DANIELS AMMONS, Wife,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Sandra Daniels Ammons
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
beep filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer or .
other response to the Petition on Peti-
tioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's office, Gulf County Cour.
those. Port St. Joe. Florida. 32456, on or
before the 23rd day of April, 1981. If you
fail to do so. a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED This the 23rd day of March.
1981.
JERRY GATES
Clerk of Circuit Court.
By: Tonya 9. Allen. Deputy Clerk
4t 3.26

BID NO. WWP 159
The City of Port St. Joe requests bids
on one (1) Lawn and Garden Tractor.
Specifications may be obtained from the
City Clerk's Office. P. 0. Box A. Port St.
Joe. Florida. Bid opening will be held
April 21. 1981. at the regular meeting of
the City Commission.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
L. A. Farris,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 4.2 & 4.16
NOTICE
The City Commission Meeting schedul-
ed for April 16. 1981. was changed to
Tuesday. April 21. 1981. at 8:00 P.M.,
E.S.T. on "BID NO. WWP 155."
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
L. A. Farris.
City Auditor and Clerk 2t142 & 4-16
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09. Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf Coun-
ty. 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:
MY TRUE COLORS
108 Mimosa Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Owner: Frances H. Merchant
41tc 4-2


Ride Safe

Now that the balmy spring weather has arrived, Henry
"Jlgs"-Boule has taken his bicycle out of mothballs..He is
now riding his bicycle twice a week from his home in
Apalachicola to Port St. Joe to work. The trip usually takes
about an hour and 45 minutes said Mr. Boule. "It's a great
way to get in shape, lose some weight and feel good, but
riding on the highway is dangerous. I would like to remind
parents to see that their children know the safety rules of
riding their bicycles, with the main emphasis being on riding
on the right side of the road, and using a regulation length
flag on the back of the bike. Drivers have a hard time seeing
bikers, and it is very important that a bright flag be
displayed to let drivers know a biker is on the road," said Mr.
Boule. Star photo


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


ERA


PARKER REALTY


Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 9041648-5777


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

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


PORT ST. JOE. Charming brick home near school has
everything you could want. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., formal liv. rm.,
den with fireplace, din. rm, modern kitchen, laundry and
mud room, garage. New carpet, cen. h&ac, plus newly in-
stalled pool and privacy fence. Cypress Avenue.


MEXICO BEACH. Lovely 4 bedroom, 2 bath home near
beach, furnished. Three landscaped, fenced lots. Sea
Street.


MEXICO BEACH. Nice and spacious family home. 3
bdrm., 2 ba., built-in kitchen with snack bar, liv. rm., Fla.
rm., carpet, cen. h&ac, furnished. 2 landscaped lots. Cor-
ner Fla. Ave. & 3rd St.


MEXICO BEACH. For family with discriminating tastes.
Words inadequate to describe this lovely 3 bdrm., 2 ba.,
kitchen equipped with newest innovations, Including
microwave oven & compactor. Too many extras to list.
Call for an appointment. Florida Ave.


Eleventh grade students
throughout Florida partici-
pated in a Shadowing Ex-
perience between March 16
and April 1, of' this year.
Seventy-five years ago this
experience could not have
been a new learning ex-
perience for students. At that
time most business, industry
and professional practices
were conducted in the homes
where young people observe
parents at work or worked
along beside them. The In-
dustrial Revolution changed
all of this when parents went
behind closed doors of fact-


HIGHLAND VIEW


BAPTIST CHURCH
Comer of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friend

SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 11:00 A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ............. 6:30 P..
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday)............. 7:30 P.M.

Nursery Provided BRO. JERRY REGISTER


Lg. duplex-each apartment con-
tains 3 bdrms. & 1 ba. One apt. com-
pletely furn. and the other partially
furn. All for $45,000. 1616 Long Ave,

New Listing. 3 bdrm., 1 ba. with oak
floors, insulated, good cond. Back ?
front screen porches, $22,500. 212 9th
St.

Lg. 2 bdrm. furn. cottage on 2 front
lots facing Hwy. 98 at corner of
Selma St. and Hwy. 98, St. Joe Beach.
To sell for $52,000.

Beautiful Gulf front lots going to
mean high water line at restricted
- Cape Breezes on Cape San Bias. Pav-
ed streets, good water available. Gulf
front lots $35,000. Interior lots low as
$12,000 "

HANNON

INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker
221 Reid Avenue 227-1133
Roy Smith Associates Karen King


Operation Andrew begins
April 19th at 9:45 a.m.


We Have A Place for You. We Want to Be
Your Friend at the Friendly Place.


rr


I -


PAGE NINE


I










EASTR ANDYSAL


BRACHS
Mellowcreme Pets '2o,
BRACHS MED.
Marshmellow Eggs Ik.
BRACHS
Chicks & Rabbits ko,


991,
85"
85"


Butt Portion Smoked Hams ................... 88
Center Sliced Smoked Ham.............b...4. b
Half Boneless Smoked Ham...................b. $ 68
TableRite Beef Sirloin Tip Steak .............. b 198 0
TableRite Beef Lean Cubed Steak ...........l. b $268
FarmLands Boneless Pork Sirloin Roast.......lb. ib $ 68
IGA TableRite Boneless Canned Hams ........ .8 $nM5
IGA TableRite Sliced Bacon .................. 98l S .
Old Smithfield Hot or Mild Pork Sausage ....... roll 881 /
IGA TableRite Beg. or Beef Bologna .. p ..
Lykes Red Hots ...................... ........ .2k $168
Sunnyland Reg. or Beef Wieners .............. i 18
m$............... 1 68 *::"
GwaltneySmoked Turkey Ham..............lb. $16
Davidy .. RihsIGYu
. . b


David Rich's IGA, Your
Complete Dealer for

LARK

BUILDINGS
Prices Start at $520.00
We have all sizes, from
6'x8' to 12'x50'. Come by today!


FROZE FOO DEPATMEN


TABLERITE ALL FLAVORS

ICE CREAM GALLON


Sunvale Strawberries
IGA Whip Topping ...
Sara Lee Pound Cake
Pet Ritz Pie Shells...
IGA Assorted Pizzas .


. .2


* .*2


10 oz.
pkg.
8 oz.
size
16 oz.
size
2 shell
pkg.
12 oz.
size


89


eec
991-1
$17.9


99-0


/


__


L--


B


I,


I








DA


ID


RICH'S


IG


Foodliner ... Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


I


ID A


"R 'AvY. .. a u LB.
Kraft Phil. Cream Cheese ....
IGA Cheese Spread Singles...
Biscuits HUNGRY JACK FLFFY.........
Sealtest L'N'L Cottage Cheese


-Betty Crocker RTS Frosting ASSORTED . .
( etley Tea Bags .......... ..... ct.
Sunshine Pickled Peaches........ ."
Morton Salt PLAINORIODIZED . oz.
Frenchs Mustard ......... ... ..
McCormick Food Coloring ASSORTED .2 o.
Delmonte Fruit Cocktail ..
IGA Pineapple SLICEDOR CRUSHED . a
Whitfield Salad Picklets ...... O .
IGA Alumium Foil HD .. ....... ,2
Hot Shot Fly & Mosquito Aero ..... o'
Scott Asstd. Napkins.............. .
Dawn Dish Liquid 270FF .. .
Chinet Luncheon Plates .... .. c
Solo Plastic Cups 6 . . .o. .
Gulf Charcoal Lighter s.. ....... om
/ .. .


$139
$149
990
26t
690
98"
69g
69"
790
980
$189
$19
$199
79"
79"


JOHNSON'S BABY
Shampoo 30s off
16 $~69
OZ. 2
RIGHT GUARD ANTI. PERS.
Solid Reg......
2'1z $199
ARTHRITIS PAIN
Formula Reg.
s$139
40'S
SHICK PLUS PLATINUM
Blades


,5s 39'


490
. tn. 88"

12 oz. 69*
ctn. u


IGA SUGAR CAKE ""jizl$k00
Donuts 2 for
IGA MINI FRENCH $1 19
Rolls .. .2 'k c .
IGA HAMBURGER OR HOT DOG
Buns pkgs.

g:c$Cut Your Food Bill with

GENERIC PRODUCTS
from David Rich's IGA
NAPKINS, 160 Ct. ..... 65C
FABRIC SOFTENER ... ... 99C
Fabric Softener Sheets $119
PINK DISH DETERGENT 32oz.53
VEGETABLE OIL ... ...$1.69
SHORTENING .a.... 420.$1.29
MACARONI & CHEESE 7L..411
TAGLESS TEA BAGS .. .c.89'
\I


Come to Rich's IGA For the Freshest Spring Time Garden Specials
We Select and Haul Our Own


Red Delicious APPLES Ex.FancyWash.State 6/890
Red Delicious APPLES Ex. FancyWash. State 3 Lb.Bag 149
BAKING POTATOESSelectIdaho .. 6/$1.00
BELL PEPPERS FrshFlorda Lg. Tray88
Vine-Ripened TOMATOES FreshFiorlda Tray 139
Hanging Baskets of Flowers $495 & $6
Scuppernong Vines ....... Each$3E50
FIGTREES............. 49 & U p


Fresh Florida
Yellow Squash
Fresh Florida
Strawberries


S31b. tray 99

.. Pint 59


A BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
8.4' PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahltchka,
Florida
Prices Effective
April 15-21, 1981


mommommi




1


PAGE TWELVE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


Thursday, April 16, 1981


. 1255' mobile home, 1g. screen
porch 8x30', 4' chain link
fence. Many fruit trees, land-
scaped. Near Intersection of
Overstreet Rd. & Hwy. 71.
$15,000. Call 639-5736 or
639-2362. 2tc4-16
Lots For Sale: Lots at White
City with 3 and 4 bedroom
house. Front lots would be
nice for mobile home use. Call
6394778. 1tc 4-16
Four bedroom and two bath
home at 216.9th St. By Owner.
Call 648240 ot 229-754.
2tp 4-16


Gndkw

* *Tr5flF 2I


EXTRA SPECIAL 3 bdrm., 2 ba: brick
home, can. h&a, on Ig. lot. Has new
gas range, dishwasher, disposal,
auto garage door opener, mapy other
extras too numerous to mention. New
carpeting, spacious storage. This is
truly a lovely home with a very
assumable loan. Call today on this
one. No. 108. $69,000.
3 bdrm., 2 be. home, Ig. liv. rm., Ig. den
with numerous cabinets and storage,
chain link fence, shallow well &
pump, etor. shed. Ready for occupan-
cy. $37,500. No. 104.
New Listing: 2 bdrm., 1 be. house wl
laundry rm. & front porch. 3rd St.
$13,500.


2 bdrm., 1 ba. block & stucco house.
Liv. rm. and din. rm. and kitchen com-
bo, partially furnished. Standing
fireplace. 8th St., $32,000. No. 411.
Uve within walking distance of beach
I n a fO3 b ile
home. nf75x2 Yr .UlitJsh"
ted inl,' 2' rRlt I. 2
biks.l be.~il at a nice affordable
price. $17,500. No. 402.
Immaculate 3 bdrm. home, can. h&a,
heat pump, beautiful fenced yd, in
quiet Grand Isle. This home has been
superbly maintained. Call to see. No.
412.


FOR SALE BY OWNER:
New brick home located 211
Allen Memorial Way. Less
than 1 yr. old. 3 bdrms., 2 full
baths, living room, separate
dining room and kitchen with
built-in stove, den with
fireplace, and utility rm. Cen.
h&a. Call 2294460 after 5:00
P.M. tfc 3-19
By Owner: 3 bedroom, 1%
ba., liv. rm., din rm., kitchen,
fam. rm., 1910 Cypress Ave.
$39,375.00, assumable mort-
gage. Call 205/983-4546. or
205/793-6253. 4tp 3-26


2 bdrm., 1 be. home on fenced lot, Liv.
rm. w fireplace, din. rm., remodeled
kitchen, utility house In back, new
cen. h&a. Call for more Information.
527 10th St. $25,000. No. 106.

523 Third St. Owner will finance. 3
bdrm., 1 be. Carpeted liv. rm. with pic-
ture window. $14,000. No. 111.

1101 Garrison. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., on 1'A/
Ig. lots. Plenty of rm., Ig. den,
sprinkler system. A real buy at
$45,000. No. 102.


4 bdrm., liv. rm, din. rm., Ig.
den and kitchen, utility rm.,
storage, double carport, Ig.
screened in back porch, on 2
lots. 1605 Monument Ave. Call
229-8654. tfc 4-9

By Owner: Like new, cus-
tom-built 3 bdrm., 1 ba.
home at St. Joe Beach. Liv.
rm. with fireplace, sep. din.
rm., modern kit., laundry rm.,
cen h&a, total gas. Call
648-5248.
2tp4-16


Executive Home: 2 story, 4 bdrm., 2%'
be., carpeting, outstanding quality
drapes, Ig. lot, fireplace, 2 cargarage,
Cen. h&a. Shown by appt. only to
quali fed buyers. One of the nicest
homes in town. No. 114.

528 7th St. Owner will finance 25 per-
cent down, balance at 12 percent. 2
bdrm. plus sm. ex. rm. 1 ba. Woodbur-
ning fireplace in liv. rm. Lg. eat-in kit-
chen. Back & front screened porches.
Carport. $17,000. No. 112.


Large 220v GE wind
conditioner in excel.
$200. Call after 6
229-8876.

Easter chicks and
Fryers also. 648-8370.

Only 5 feeder pigs lefi
each. 1 registered Durm
$85. 648-8370.


Be Creative! Check our-
large supply of greenware and
other supplies. Country
Charm Ceramics, Hwy. 386,
Overstreet. 6484903. tfc 4-9


3 bdrm., 1 be. home In good location.
Fenced back yard, gas heat, carport,
stor. shed, reasonably priced. 1305
Marvin Ave. No. 113.
Owner says sell. 3 or 4 bdrm., 1 ba.,
frame home with a new roof. Only
$12,500.00. Call for appt. today. No.
105.
3 bdrm., 2 be. home,' g. liv. rm., Ig. den
with numerous cabinets and storage,
chain link fence, shallow well &
pump, stor. shed. Ready for occupan-
cy. $37,500. No. 104.


MEXICO-BEACH



28th St.-2 comp. furnished 1 bdrm.
apts. on valuable lot. Beautiful view
from 3rd lot back from beach. No.
401.

Immaculate, 3 bdrm.,1 ba. house with
a wooden privacy fence, 1g. garden
plot. Can. h&a with an economical
heat pump, well insulated, see this
jewel today. $48.000. No. 404
Lot on Hwy. 98 with fantastic view of
Gulf, 50'xO150'. Priced at only $27,500.


Reduced for Fast Sale. Beautiful
trees surround this nice 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
mobile home located on nice land-
scaped lot and close to Gulf. Corner
Tenn. & Ga. St. Also, addt'l trailer
which could be a 1 bdrm. apt. $19,500.
No. 403.

Deluxe 4 bdrm., 2 be. home with can.
h&a, canal location with boat
dock-lg. liv. rm., 2 formal dining
rms. and comfortable den with
fireplace on 2 lots. Call for appt. No.
406.


Perfect Beach Home Overlooking the
Gulf. Cute 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home with
full kitchen, fam. rm. and nice screen-
ed porch. Just across the hwy. from
the beach with great view. $43,000.
Hwy. 98 & 3rd St. No. 410.

Beautiful modern 2 bdrm., 1 be. brick
home close to Gulf. Less than 2 yrs.
old. Lg. fam. rm. with cathedral beam-
ed ceiling, mod n kit., w/Jenn-air
range. Full carpeted. Priced $47.500:.
12th St. No. 408.


ST. JOE BEACH


PROFESSIONALLY DECORATED: 2
bdrm.. 1 be.. stilt house in the pines,
conmp. furn. This doll house is on a
75'x150' lot with an aluminum utility
house and a playhouse for the kids.
No. 206.
This spacious brick home has lovely
natural wood interior, 3 Ig. bdrms., 2
be., den w magnificent view of Gulf.
25' kitchen-din. rm., Ig. liv. rm. w
fireplace, fenced dog run in back,
huge bay windows, sun deck.
Located on east side of Hwy. 98. Call
today. No. 209.
Trailer hookups all ready for use on
this large lot. Only $8,000.00.


WEWAHITCHKA
It's A Start! 3 bdrms., 1 ba. frame
house on a good size lot, utility shed,
gas heat, 2 a-c units are all part of the
bargain plus it's been well taken care
of. 5 miles south of Wewa. off of Hwy.
71. Great Price at only $18.000.
25.21 acres inside city limits eastside
of Hwy. 71, just north of Wewahitch-
ka Town Center. Excellent develop.
meant potential.
CYPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewa on Dead Lakes. 1
house & acre of ground. 367' on water
front, 3 wells & 3 septic tanks.
$53,400.
$11,000 lot and trailer. Owner will
finance with $2,500 down.
$11,000. A-frame river hut and lot.
Owner will finance.
Lots from $4,500 to $8.500.
HIGHLAND VIEW
Over '/z acre of good earth goes with
this 4 bdrm. hcne, including 2 story
barn to house your gardening tools.
Grape arbor, pecan tree & chain link
fenceare are all here, plus ex. apt. ad-
joining main house which can be
rented. $28,000. Price reduced now
te1 -4,00. No. 501.
New Listing: Ex. nice dbl. wide
mobile home on 3 lots, beautifully
landscaped, stor. shed, 2 patios, car-
port, fully furn. This is a custom home
that must be seen to be appreciated.

WHITE CITY
2% yr. old stone & stucco home.
Modern, easy to heat & cool. Stone
fireplace In den. 2 full be., 3 bdrms., all
carpeted. Modern, efficient kitchen w
built-in range top and wall over. Dish-
washer. Lg. 100'x165' lot w plenty of
garden space. Charles Ave. No. 022.

JONES
HOMESTEAD
Country living, close to town.
spacious bdrms., newly remodeled.
ex. Ig. kitchen, 1% acres completely
fenced w new chain link, dog pens,
plenty garden space, numerous fruit
trees and all close to town. Ideal for
children, farm or nursery. Call today
on this one. $48,500. No. 109.


Complete this partially finished house
at only $19,000 and turn it into a
$30-35,000 home. Great location, 3
bdrm., 1 ba., liv. rm, din. rm, kitchen,
garage with utility rm., only 1 bik. from
beach. Adjacent lot also available. No.
207.

2 bdrm.. 1/'z ba. mobile home on nice
Ig. corner lot, just 1 block from beach.
Cen..h&a. Priced at $27,000.
Priced to sell. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer w
fireplace, on beautiful lot w fruit trees
for only $19,000. About 1 blk from
beach. Call for appt. today.


COMMERCIAL
2,700 sq. ft. building on First St. In Port
St. Joe on 3 lots. Ideal for warehouse
or small business. Use part of it and
rent the rest Presently has tenants.
Plenty of room for expansion. Priced
right! Call for more information. No.
702.
Fully equipped store bldg. w Ig. com-
mercial cooler, counters, display Is-
lands etc. on 3'% acres on Hwy. 30.
plenty of rm. for expansion on a
mobile home park, will finance. No.
701.
Business for Sale: Convenience store,
St. Joe Beach, corner of Bay &
Americus. 1,536 sq. ft., 10 dr. walk-in
cooler, paved driveway on 1 /V lots w
concrete slab ready for expansion or
other business. Call for details. No.
700.
30'x90' commercial lot on corner of
Reid Ave. and 5th St. Across alley from
city hall. Priced right and owner will
finance. $12,000. No. 703.

2 fine business lots on Reid Ave:. 60'
total width by 90' deep. Includes Vi of
brick wall on north side. reducing
construction costs.

BEACH LOTS
A large selection of excel. bldg. lots in
Mexico Beach, St. Joe Beach, Beacon
Hill, Gulf AIre lots. No. 901.
St. Joe Beach-g. selection of beach
lots-for less than $1,000 down you.
can own your own. Call today. No. 900.
Only beach front lot left on the bay
between town and Tyndall. 168' of
frontage, 164' ft. on Hwy. 98, approx.
300' deep, good investment or loca-
tion for a beach cottage. No. 902.
Beacon Hill Four lots together 3
biks. from beach, great buy at only
$3,500 each. Hurry and call today!
No. 903.

MOBILE HOME
Mobile home for sale. 24'x56'. 3
bdrm., 2 ba., partially furnished, cen.
h&a, excel. cond. Only $12,500. No.
021:,


New Listing: Fantastic 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.
house. Custom built. Many extras,
must see to appreciate. Obl. car gar-
age, swimming pool. $75,000, by
appt only.

Three bdrm., 2 ba. brick home. Formal
liv. rm., din. rm., fam. rm wifireplace.
Modern kitchen, fully carpeted, cen.
h&a, approx. 2,00C sq. ft. Located on
Cortez St. $69,000. No' 211.
Perfect for large family! 4 bdrm., 1 ba.
home with Ig. fam. rm. with adjoining
porch. Full kitchen with eating bar.
Addt'l 1 bdrm. apt. for additional in-
come. Owner financing available. No.
210.


ACREAGE
200' on Intracostal Canal, 3.7 acres. '/A
mile from paved Hwy. 386. A beautiful
property for anyone who wants to tie
up his boat In his own backyard.
$30,000. No. 800.
Approx. 1 V' acres, located at Mexico
Beach. City water available. No. 801.
Almost 2 acres fronting on Wetappo
Creek. High and dry w horseshoe bank
overlooking creek. Owner may sub-
divide. $27,000. No. 804.
Shady lot at Howard Creek. Just a few
minutes walk from the boat landing.
$3,000. No. 805.
Perfect acre in Overstreet for your new
home. High, no marsh. Not far from
the Intracoastal Canal. $3,500. No,
806.

OVERSTREET
Two beautiful '1/ acre lots at Wetappo
Estates, not far from the Canal. No
mobile homes. Financing available.
No. 011.

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 Ig. living, dining-
kitchen combo overlooking the
sparkling gulf waters. Excel. financ-
ing by owner. No. 300.
2'A fenced lots containing 3 bdrm., 2
ba. home with Ig. comfortable liv. rm.,
din. rm., and bright airy nearly new
kit. Utilities also available for mobile
home set-up on one of these lots.
Assume existing loan and owner will
finance balance. $5,000 down pint.
and move in. 3rd Ave. between 3rd
and 4th St. 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.
Nice 3 bdrm. home on 3 lots. Fam. rm.
with fireplace, w-.w carpet. Privacy
fence. Priced $36.000. No. 304.


648-5011 or 648-8220


E. B. MILLER, REALTOR


IKE DUREN, REALTOR


P. 0. BOX 13332 -- MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410

900 HIGHWAY 98 MEXICO BEACH


Within Walking Distance of the Gulf
- Very nice 3 bdrm., 2 be. mobile
home located on Gulf St. Cen. h&a.
Priced $21,500.00. Owner will finance
with $5,000 down and balance at 12%
Interest. No. 208.

Nice 3 bdrm., 1'/1 be. home just 1 lot
off Hwy. 98. Fam. rm wifireplace, con-
venient kitchen with lots of storage.
Close to beach. Priced $35,000.
Owner will finance with approximate-
ly $6,000 to $8,000 down. No. 204.

Trailer lot: 75'x150' on Bay St., has
septic tank, well & pump, light pole.
$7,500.


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 bik. from
beach. $40,000. No. 602.
Observe the beauty of the Gulf! This
newly constructed stilt beach home
has observation deck for viewing and
sunning. 2 bdrms, insulated thruout.
Call for more info. $39,500. No. 601.

GULFAIRE
Beautiful New Home. Rock front with
fireplace-3 bdrm., 2 be., fully
carpeted with all drapes. Cathedral
ceiling, cen. hia, 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 purchased in this planned
community. Prices will increase
soon. 11'/ % financing. Invest for ap-
preciation or build now.

CAPE SAN BLAS,
Gulf Front, 70' on the Gulf, 90' deep,
beautiful view with fishing and sun
bathing In your front yd: A real buy at
$14,000. No. 11.

Two gorgeous dry acres of tall pines
and shrubbery with 205' fronting on
the hwy. and bay. Just beyond the old
salt works marker. Owner will sell all
or 100' on either side. Financing
available. No. 10.
OAK GROVE
Mobile home on 2 lots-consider the
following:
1. Furnished home & carpeting,
2. Can, air cond.
3. $2,300.00 carport.
4. Front & back porch.
5. $1,500 chain link fence.
6. 2 storage sheds.
Reduced price, $18,500.00. No. 110.
A real bargain at only $12,000. 2
bdrm., 1 ba., eat-in kitchen, screened
front porch. Metal shed in back yard.
503 Madison. No. 100.


ASSOCIATES -
AFTER HOURS
PAULETTA CAMPBELL .... 648.8977
JIM CLEMENT ............ 648-5482
SANDRA CLENNEY ...... 229.6310
ALISA DUREN ........... 648-5635
RHONDA HEATH ......... 227-1782
PATTY MILLER ...........
NATALIE SHOAF .........227-1498
MARSHA YOUNG ........ 648-5248


ow air Hide-a-bed couch and chair
cond. in Herculon, in excel. cond.,
p.m., $250 for both; Craig am-fm
tfc 4-16 stereo record player, with
8-track and 2 speakers, $75;
ducks. matching Whirlpool washer
and elec. dryer, in very good
cond., $200 for both; portable
t at $20 Sears color TV, $100. If in-
oc sow, terested in any of these items,
call 227-1255. ltp 4-16


Two 20" window fans, like
new, $20 each. Call 227-1490.
ltp4-16

13.4' Queen Craft boat,
square bow, with 70 h.p. new
Mercury motor and trolling
motor, 2 bass seats. Never in
salt water. Can be seen at 706
Woodward, or call 227-1541.

Maple table and three
chairs, Early American
maple hutch. Large desk-type
Singer sewing machine
cabinet. Twin bed. Call
227-1541.

Jackson's Nursery has Beef-
master, Better Boy,
FloAmerica tomato plants,
$1.00 per dozen; Homestead &
Marglobe tomatoes, $2.50 per
100; cabbage & collard plants,
75V dozen. Jackson's Nursery,
Panama City, 1707 Drake Ave.
Turn north off 15th St. at First


National Bank.


No.1 Drive In Thee
Apalachiepla, Flor
Friday Saturda
April 17 and 18
THE BOOGEY M
Funny Horror She
This ad will admit cai
free this program only


LONELY? New singles
Florida magazine, $5 tax;
SSSM-(E6) Box 880, Boynton,
FL 3,45. ltp4-16

AKC Registered Great Dane
puppies, merle black and harle-
quin. Had 1st shot. Call 904/
769-7414. tfc 4-2

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,
FL 32401. tfc 8-21

15' boat with 80 h.p.
Evinrude, 20 gal. gas tank,,
trolling motor and trailer,
$600. To be seen at Kirkland's
Boat Landing at White City or
phone 229-6118. 4tp 3-26
Tomato plants (several
varieties), pepper plants,
sweet and hot. Nellie

Williams, corner of Alabama
.and Coronado Ave., St. Joe
Beach. tfc 3-26

1974 Vagabond mobile home
with cen. h&a, 4-ton unit, with
12x24' screened-in front porch
with indoor-outdoor carpet.
Good condition. One Lowery
electric drgan; 2 15" wagon
wheels with tires for
Chevrolet. For more informa-
tion, call 229-8674. Itc 4-16

Two box springs and foam
rubber mattresses, matched,
for twin beds. In excel. cond.
$50 for both. Call 648-5815.
79 Honda 750SS, silver,
$2,000 firm. Call 648-5148 or
648-5133. ltp 4-16






Misc. Garage Sale, Thurs-
day and Friday, April 16th and
17th. 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. Lots of
nice clothes. 10 men's suits
like new, size 38 reg. 1014 Mar-
vin Ave. ltp4-16





Wanted to Buy for Cash: Lot
to park travel trailer in Mex-
ico Beach area. Richard
Logan, P. 0.. Box 436,
Waveland, MS 39576.
(1/601-467-1746).


Wanted: Part-time
substitute for paper route.
648-5044. 2tc 4-16

Anyone with foreign
language learning records to
sell, please call 229-6157.
ltc 4-16


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


FREE! 1% yr. old Dober-
tc 4-16 man German shepherd
female dog. Is very good with
water children, but makes an ex-
ida cellent watch dog also. Needs
.y plenty of room, preferably
country. Call 2294343 after 6
AN p.m.


)w!
r driver
V


3 bedroom furnished house
at 528 7th St. 229-8939 or
648-5306. It 4-16

Mobile home sites, efficien-
cy apt. and campers for rent on
beach. By day, week, month or
year. Ski Breeze Camp Sites.
Call 229-6105. tfc 3-19

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. tic 10-23
For Rent: Furnished 2
bdrm. home at St. Joe Beach.
Cen. h&a, security deposit re-
quired. Adults only, not pets.
Call 648-5430. tfc 3-12

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




Am attempting to locate
John Wood Jeffery or Ruth Jef-
fery who lived in Port St. Joe
area in approx. 1949. Suc.
cessful search could prove to
be beneficial to them. If
deceased, need to locate heirs.
Can offer small reward for pro-
ven Information. Call collect -
Mr. Dubin (305) 748-0920.
2tc 4-9


LE
MISC. FOR SALE AUTO FOR SA I FOR RENT]


I SERVICE =


Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service-
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels.
Phone 229-8416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc 4-16
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

BURNES' BUSINESS SER-
VICE offers prompt, accurate
accounting & business ser-
vices to the small to medium
size businessman. Call D. C.
Burnes at 1/670-8355.
4tp4-16

FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfic 8-14
Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145 (24 hrs.)

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


ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-64803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J.Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/2296235
tfc 3-12


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of


- --- -- Fishing Tackle

ST JOE CUSTOM Hurlbut Supply
ST, 306 Reid Ave.

BUILDERS -__....

Church Supplies
q;~ i I A Music Records Tapes
I* A kj ] Rubber Stamps
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
-Commercial Building Gifts Bibles
-Residential Building Sqund Studio Recording
-Cabinet Work Service

WOODROW A. JONES 7-OAKS
229-6939 l-OrKS

GLEN F. COMBS GOSPEL SUPPLIES
227-1689 115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
P.. BOX 456 Port St. Joe, Fnla
P. O. BOX456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 227-1325
tfic 1-22




TAFLINGER PAINTING

Port St. Joe


Save 15-20% On All Inside
Work through the Rainy Season (Mar. 15 May 15)

INTERIOR OR EXTERIOR
No Job Too Large or Too Small
*Full Line Quality Tung Oil Products

Res. 229-8977 or 648-8369


RENT-AL SERVICE
Beacon Hill
648-8398
Lawnmowers, roto tiller,
roll away beds, surfboards,
etc.

BEACON FABRICS
Sewing Notions & Patterns
Hwy. 98 at Beacon Hill
Hrs.: 9:10-5:00 E.S.T.


tfc 1-2



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!











Sears Catalog Sales


227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue
..mmImm


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY


PORT ST. JOE


"Ithink it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about 5 100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer tree wih
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Ref d Avenue
Port St Joe, FloridaI


r


m

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00 P.M, E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church

The V.F.W. will meet every
second Tues. and fourth Thur-
sday of each month at the
Hickory House at 7 p.m.
tfc 5-31

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

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

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. tfe 12-4
There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe:
Lodge No. 111, F.& A.M.:
Every first and third Thurs-:
day at 8:00 p.m.
R. C. CHANDLER, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.
ATTENTION: Would the
person who borrowed Elmo
Ford's auger, please return it.
It 4-16


1978 Datsun King Cab
pickup with am-fm radio, ac,
4-spd., only 34,000 miles. $3,900
firm. Call 229-8424 after 6 p.m.
ltc 4-9
1979 Lincoln Town Car, load-
ed, like new, very low
mileage. $7,500. Call 227-1892.
It 4-16

1962 Ford F100 pickup, $550.
Call 229-8036 or 227-1785.





Jr. Food Inc. is currently
taking applications for cashier
in the Port St. Joe area. Ap-
plicants may apply at Jr. No.
16 (Port St. Joe), Jr. No. 34
(St. Joe Beach), and Jr. No.
376 (Mexico beach). Also
opening 11-7 shift. All previous
applicants need to re-apply.



FOUND: Handsome male
puppy near Holly Hill
Cemetery April 7. Owner may
have by identifying. Call
227-1211 or 229-8879. ltp 4-16




4,


, ''


rHr/
11 -- ^ -----------------do,-


Prices Effective April 15-21, 1981
Prices Effective April 15-21, 1981


I


umit Rights Rn.wvwd NoneSoldTo Dealer
We Welcome
USDA Food Stamp
Shoppers


Piggly Wiggly
ICE CREAM


Gal. 99c


Martha White
FLOUR


79'


5 Lb. Bag


Kraft
Mac. & Cheese


74 Oz.


1


Parky'
OLEO


21 Lb. Pkg.1
1 Lb. Pkg. I


iITIVA


ICRISCO OIL


,3oz. I


Dish Detergent 641
JOY LIQUID 220o. $1
Plain or SeRising R
MOTHERS BEST FLOUR 99b.


Piggly Wigglyn
BATHROOM TISSUE 4ro O89U
GERBER BABY JUICE jar 198

Pampers Overnight 16
DISPOSABLE DIAPERS 12ct.
DEL MONTE TOMATO CATSUP24. 87


NIckOry S Siced F ) Good Valn BIrnd Whoe Hog
Slab Bacon or Qc Hot or Mild $149
Salt Pork .00 Sausage 1


B "ya J
Jumbo or Hot
Dinner Franks


Freh Sliced
Beef
Liver


3 Pc. Pl* TEASPOON 3-PIECE PLACE SEATING
SConsistsf DINNER KNIFE
ELEGANT DINNER FORK
STAINLESS oLy 9Q 9


TARI JFWARE


POLE BEANS ... .59


PINEAPPLES


E990


* 0


YELLOW SQUASH A49


with $49.99 in Cash Register Tapes


STOKELY GATORADE


=o.50


ENJOY QUALITY & VARIETY
I AT EVERYDAY
DOWN PRICES


Shop Piggl Wiggly For A Complete Selecion Of Easter, ]
Candles, Baskets & D&"e.


TiV. Butter-M oet c T. V. Sin ..e Wrap l
BISCUITS .. oc2/79 CHEESE ... 120$1.65
Land of Lake O Id Count Cousin g
BUTTER Q.V$2 .29 POTATOES. 5L..$1.99


Dl oe
orCemC R
30 a /


De6ot


No. 1ca 3 $


k


1$ 1


Tede LanBoto Bt


*Gra Fo Sandichs1 z


Baking POTATOES


CELERY......

GREEN BEANS ..


$1


.39
59


PiggyWglIoie
SAL


Tele


I


EMPMOUEEBUY9 AROUND]


Pur C ne5 l 1 6









DT-


Di

A


16 Oz. Del Monte Halves or Sav.e 7c
Sliced
PEACHES U&4


Reg.
Spring Cleaning Salei
PINE SOL


8


12 Oz. Swift's Prem


C


Save 10c


$119


5 Oz. Like Vienna Samsage


SNACK
LINKS


2/


FRESHEST PRODUCE IN TOWN
We Haul Our Own & Pass the Savings On to You!


Fresh Florida
Pole Beans


Forida Fresh
TEMPLE ORA


Medium Size
TOMATOES
Fresh
EGGPLANT


Fresh
SPINACH


a ..v.aa. .a


Fresh
MUSHROOMS ......
Red
SWEET ONIONS ...
Georgia Red
SWEET POTATOES .
Fresh
BARTLETT PEARS ...
Fresh
CANTALOUPES ....


49C



ub.290
Lb.690


.68"


NGES 6/79' FirmHad
UlUITF n A, D lBIP


m 00a 69 '


a a .i ...


Fresh California
AVACODOS . .
Extra Fancy Seedless
WHITE GRAPES ...


Lb.79r
2/1100


WflH I C ,DDA UL Lb.
Idaho Select t
BAKING POTATOES
Fresh Florida
SNAP BEANS . .
Fresh
BROCCOLI ......


FrTABAGAS
RUTABAGAS


Red or Golden Delicious
APPLES ......


Fresh Head
GREEN
CABBAGE )


10.0
l~c
Lb39C-
b.59"
3BUh990


.4 u. $100


2LbL 88


Heads$1


Wiley's List of i
Come Shop Whe


3 Lb. Canned
HAMS


$588

Whole or Shank Portion
Dry Cured & Fine Fare
SMOKED
HAMS

Lb.88


Buy 1 Lb. Tennesse Pride
ROLL
SAUSAGE
GET ONE LB. FREE! L

Pork Chops
Smked Center Cut
Ham Steaks
Select Teder
Beef Liver
5 Us. or More Bhdet
Ground Beef
Tray Pak Slab
Sliced Bacol


Center Cut
Pork Chol
$159

Country Style
Loin Ribs

.99


The
FRE

FRESH


$159
b.
$119

L$159





n 199


Sliced
Whole FuN
BEEF LO
T-lM, SlMta
10-12 Lb. Avg
LAMB
10-15 Lb. Wim
Bnls. S
% BEE
Cut & Wri
FRON1
BEEF


Chicken Special -
Standard 2 to Bag s u&. or e .o
WHOLE Chicken
FRYERS BREAST
C 59 .69
Limit I Bag 459 Lb. 9 "


Chicken
BACKS &
NECKS

L.10O


Chicken
LIVER,
GIZZARD!

U.69'


CART
AWAY
7A- 7IA


Limit 2


Luncheon
MEAT


---


." /:


I .







We Gladly Accept
USDA Food Stamps
We Reserve the Right
-to Limit Quantities





an Hines

VE MIX


. Order


iter Meat Specials
You're Appreciated
5 Lbs. or More Choice
Grnd. Chuck Leg 0
$149 $
a. &Jk i =, u-J


Grade A
TURKEYS

79C
st Priced


Full Line of Money Saving Items


ASSORTED COOKIES .O..


9 eRICE u.,on..rd 49 COFFEE CREAMER o ...... $119


!ER MEAT
leor Half
PORK LOIN
$119
ie --:. ,L ,.


I Fv4


Can
Dixie Belle Fully Cooked Party
HAM
HALVES
Choice Teler


l$ 189 T-Bones


Bug Spay Products
All Raid & D-Con Products


1179

.$299


. 79c Sirloin Steak $288
S$179 TOeN r S$88
Rib39 -Eye Steak ,318
* $13 9 t*


4 Fre
TILj0
U1O


Sliced Bacon o12.79C


Or Best Dry Crd
Slab Bacon


Choose Your Favorite


5 s. or More
Drumsticks,
Thighs

.69C
Quartered
.* WINGS

,49'


b.88


15 off


Mave. &0 heesel398
Mac. & Cheese/F,,


Grape Jam 32ouckm


1 Lb. Fine Fare


Margarine


16 Oz. Fine Fare American
Single Wrap Cheese
T Gallon
BUTTERMILK....


Choice Chicken QUARTERED
THIGHS
BREAST
.55'
Fresh Grade A
BAKING
HENS

.49C


$199

$119
i* *-


I


Whole Kernel


or C.S.


MUSHROOMS 4 O..n ...
ELBOW MACARONI 320.O


Corn


* U U U U U U
* U U U U U U


8 Oz. Fine Fare
Whip Topping67


17% Oz. Oregon Farm
CARROT CAKE
24 Oz. Gorton Battered
FISH FILLETS
8 Oz. Dining Treat
POT PIES ...


U U U U U U
U UUUUUU


$199
$398


S... 3/99C


S... 39


55C
97C


I DAIRY PRODUCTS


+ +,- + + ,


$149




* ,'. ,,7.
.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, April 16, 1981


Fla. National Banks Talk



MergerWith Alliance Corp.


'\ iAt ''* *
IN WASHINGTON *
* I*
WITH *

EARL *


HUTTO


FILLING THE PETROLEUM RESERVE


After the Arab oil embargo
:in 1973, Conigress later
authorized the Strategic
Petroleum Reserve in 1975 as a
- way for us to help maintain our
Soil supply in case of further
disruptions. The ultimate goal
was to have 1 billion barrels of
-oil in storage; 325 million
barrels were to be instorage by
1980 and 500 million by 1982.
Unfortunately, as of March 20,
:there were only 118 million
:barrels in the reserve, which is
:only enough to replace about
:three weeks worth of imported
:oil. ,
The plan has been plagued
almost from the start for a
number reasons, one being the
-tremendously increased cost of
oil and another being that for
more than a year, between
S 1979 and 1980, the Carter
administration added no oil to
the reserve at all.
The Department of Energy
: says currently the plan is work-
ing again and oil is being
:pumped into the reserve at an
-annual average of 130,000
barrels a day. The fill rate will
be increased later this year so
that the average for fiscal year
1981 will be 200,000 barrels a
day.
President Reagan's fiscal
year 1982 budget requests $3.8
billion for the SPR but Dave*
Stockman, Director of the Of-,
fice of Management and
Budget, wants to get $3 billion
earmarked for this stockpile
taken out of the budget.
Seven billion dollars was
spent during the 70's for the
reserve and it is estimated that
it will take about an additional
40 billion dollars to finish it.
Some of the leaders in both
the Senate and the House
Budget committees are also
trying to shift this fund out of
the budget, and some Members
of the House are. coming out
with proposals for alternatives.
Senator Nancy Landon
Kassebaum (R-Kan.) has a
plan for the government to
continue purchasing oil for the
reserve through the first
quarter of fiscal year 1982;
-after that companies importing
oil in large amounts would be
required to contribute to the


stockpile. The government
would pay them 10 percent of
the purchase price annually for
.11 years. This would relieve
some of the drain on the
budget.
Congressman Phil Gramm
(D-Tex.) has introduced a bill
to sell "oil bonds" to the
public at the going world oil
price. The purchaser would.
receive the proceeds from the
sale of that oil when the reserve
was used. However, there
would be no annual interest
payments.
.- The Congressional Budget;
Office has -done a study on
SPR funding and at the present,
time has concluded that prob--
ably the most. efficient method
in the long run is to have the
government pay for it directly.
It is imperative that the oil
reserve continue to be filled
and maintained in order to
help free us from our
dependence on foreign oil.
.However, the problem needs
careful study to arrive at the
best. possible solution for the
taxpayer's interests.
Breakfast Casserole
Nancy's recipe this week is
by Mrs. Robert A. Grant, wife
of a former Representative
from Indiana.
very thin bread slices
V2 pound mushrooms
butter
% pound shaved ham
8 ounces mild cheddar
cheese, shredded
6 eggs
3 cups milk
V2 teaspoon salt
V2 teaspoon dry mustard
bread crumbs
Put single layer of bread slices
on bottom of buttered 13x9
inch pan. Saute mushrooms in
butter and alternate layers of
ham, mushrooms and cheese.
Cover with bread slices. Beat
eggs, milk, salt and mustard.
Pour egg mixture over
casserole, sprinkle with bread
crumbs and dot with butter.
Refrigerate overnight. Bake in
350* oven I hour and 20
minutes. Makes 12 servings.


Florida National Banks of
Florida, Inc., announced re-
cently that t is holding
discussions with Alliance
Corporation, which o ns
Jacksonville National Bank
and its subsidiary, Charter
Mortgage Company, regard-
ing the possible merger of the
two organizations. Any agree-
ment would be subject to the
approval by the respective
Boards of Directors of the two
companies and any necessary
regulatory approval. Florida
National expects to consider
this possible merger at its
next Board of Directors meet-
ing.
George Whitner, President
of Florida National, said that
the Company is aware of
various public announcements
and SEC filings purporting to
express the intention to ac-
quire control of Florida
National.
While the Company has not
Received any proposals seek-
ing to obtain such control, he
said that the Company has
discussed such activity 'with

Use Phone

,
for S. S.

Business
Many people in this area do
not seem tobe aware that they
can take care of a great deal of
their business with social
security over the telephone,
David Robinson, Social See-
urity Representative for Gulf
County, said recently.
The best time to call social
security is after the middle of
the month. That is because the
first part of the month is
usually a very busy time. Of
course, if a person has urgent
business, he or she should call
at any time.
The telephone can be used
to: apply for social security or
supplemental security income
payments; apply for Medi-
care; find out how to change
name or address on social
security records; report a lost
or stolen check or delayed
payment; find out how to
replace almost social security or
Medicare card; get help in
filling our Medicare claims
forms; get information about
direct deposit of checks; re-
quest a statement of social
security earnings record; get
help in having claims de-
cisions reviewed; ask any
question about social security
or obtain a free publication.
The telephone number of the
Panama City Social Security
Office is 769-4871. To call
toll-free from Port St. Joe, dial
operator and ask for WX-4444.


its legal counsel and its
financial advisors in order to
determine whether such in-
vestors have comp; d with all
federal laws and regulations
in connection with trans-
actions involving Florida
National stock. Such research
has not been completed to
date.
Florida National is a multi-
bank holding company based
in Jacksonville, Florida.

S/Sgt. Pittman

Completes

NCO School
Staff Sgt. Hosea D. Pittman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. M. D.
Pittman of 285 Ave. E, Port
St. Joe, has graduated from
Air Force Noncommissioned
Officer Leadership School at
Kirkland Air Force Base,
N.M .
The sergeant studied tech-
niques of leadership, manage-
ment and supervision, and is
assigned at Los Angeles Air
Force Station, California.


Letters from Leonard.


Capital Review
by: Leonard J. Hall
Greetings from the Capitol!
The hustle and bustle of
another legislative session be-

Gulf County

School Lunch


Menu

Monday, April 20
Corn dog with catsup, but-.
tered corn, orange juice,
graham cracker with peanut
butter and milk.
Tuesday, April 21
Country fried steak, rice
with gravy; turnips with roots,
banana pudding, cornbread
and milk.
Wednesday, April 22
Chicken, broccoli with
cheese sauce, mashed
potatoes with gravy, jello with
fruit, buttered roll and milk.
Thursday, April 23.
Tuna salad on lettuce, green
' peas, tomato wedge-carrot
stick, crackers, cake and
milk.
Friday, April 24
Beef-a-roni, green beans,
tossed salad, buttered roll and
milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the
availability of foods.


gan this year with the normal
influx of legislators from all
over the state; their personal
staff, and of course, the
lobbyists.
The typical pomp and cir-
cumstances of the opening
session is now over and the
serious business of law
making has begun. While we
have not considered any high-
ly controversial bills at this
point, there are several issues
which I feel will be most
important during the next nine
weeks. As the session pro-
. gresses I will discuss these
issues with you through my
weekly news letter.
The main issue both my
staff and I will be studying
very closely is the revision of
the State's Juvenile Justice
Code. The Speaker of the
House of Representatives,
Ralph Haben (D-Palmetto),
has created a new select
committee for the revision of
the juvenile code and we will
be watching their progress
very closely.
I believe that we legislators
need to take the responsibility
of adopting a juvenile code
that will help our young people
to understand that they must
conform to society rather
than letting them believe that
they can do what they want in
our free society.
We must let our potential
young offenders know that
they must also work within the
framework of our democratic
society, or else suffer the
consequences of breaking the


law. To do this, I sincerely
believe we must put some
teeth back into our juvenile
laws, rather than to contin-
ually pass laws that simply
provide a mild slap on the
wrist.
As the session progresses, I
will be sending out weekly
press releases to the local
media to advise you of some of
the major bills that came up
the previous week, plus those


that are going
I gladly in'
or call regar
tion for which
concerns. Or
input can I d
representing
lahassee.
I can be
session by w
Office Buildi
Florida 3234
(904) 488-3451


FOR SALE

St. Joseph Telephone & Telegr
| will receive sealed bids for the f

1 Ea. Haulette TrU

Model 12001-2 Ta
Axle
Trailer can be seen at: St.
Telephone & Telegraph C
500 First Street Supply (
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The Company reserves the r
to refuse any or all bids.
For further information <
Joseph Telephone & Telegra
pany, Supply Manager, Port
Florida 32456. 904/229-6737.
Bid Opening April 27, 19
A.M. EST


PAGE SIXTEEN


Ne wsetMerI3 at 5

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LARCHE HARDY MELANIE METCALF DAVID SMITH
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