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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02376
 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: June 11, 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: UF00028419:02376

Full Text















USPS 518-880

FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 41


THE


STAR


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


.ksltll'u





AfLOtIDA
20s Peur Copy


20" Per Copy


Proposed County Ordinances Killed



Land Owners Object to 10-Foot Setback Line Requirement


The Gulf County met with
some strong opposition in the
passage of two ordinances
Tuesday morning.
Landowners from the entire
county appealed the passage
of the ordinances labeling
them too restrictive to land
owners everywhere in the
county.
The County Commission had
Attempted to pass the ordin-
Rances to restrict building too
close to road right of way lines
establishing a 10 foot setback
line for the entire county.
Robert Nedley and Paul

To.Receive

Honorary

Doctorate
SGeorge Tapper, Port St.
Joe businessman, will be
Commencement speaker
for the Panama City Center
Commencement exercises
of the University of West
Florida Sunday, June 14 at
2:00 p.m., in the Gulf Coast
Community College Fine
Arts Auditorium.
Tapper will receive the
honorary degree Doctor of
Public Service.
Following the ceremony,
a reception for graduates,
families and friends will be
held in the social rooms of
the college.


Groom, representing the St.
Joe Paper Company, opposed
the ordinance since they felt
the ordinance would in effect
widen the right of way of all
county roads by 10 feet, taking
several acres of land from
the paper company.
Nedley argued that the
ordinance could conceivably
prevent the paper company
from planting pine trees in the
10 foot setback area, denying
them the use of a large portion
of their land.
Groom pointed out that the
company had been very len-


GEORGE G. TAPPER


ient in the past about giving
road right of way where it was
requested by the county and'
felt that the measure would
simply take another 10 feet on
both sides of all roads in the
county on which paper com-
pany property is located.
Jim McNeill of Indian Pass
argued essentially the same
points, pointing out that he
didn't know how much proper-
ty this would possibly take
from the paper company, but
that he had figured out road
mileage in his property and
estimated it would take eight
acres from him.
McNeill then asked the
question, "What brought this
ordinance up in the first
place?"
Commissioner Doug Bir-
mingham said "All we're
concerned about is placement
of major buildings too close to
the road right of way".
Commissioner Billy Branch
joined Birmingham in point-
ing out that in many areas in
the county the present prac-
tice creates a safety hazard by
buildings aand mobile homes
Being located too close to the.
road. Birmingham stated,
"Most ppeop don't build right
on the properly line, but where
they do, they cause a hazard in
places, to tht motoring pub-
lic."
Branch pointed out that two
prime examples are to be-
found in Oak Grove and
,Highland View, where build-


ings are located at the edge of
the road right of way, causing
traffic hazards, especially at
corners. Branch went on to
point out that provision would
be made to acquire a variance
to the ordinance andhe felt the
board would be more than
willing to grant a variance
where it was needed.
The proposed ordinance pro-
vided for a 10 foot setback on
any public road or street in the
county outside, incorporated
areas.
After the public .input to
the ordinance, Commissioner
Branch then moved the ordin-
ance be adopted stating, "I
think the county needs this
ordinance for. safety pur-
poses". Commissioner Bir-
mingham seconded the mo-
tion, but on the vote, only
Branch and Birmingham vot-
ed favor, with Eldridge Money
and Jimmy Gortman voting
against. Chairman ,James
Tankersley then broke the tie
by casting his vote against the
ordinance, causing it to fail.
SECOND ORDINANCE
A second ordinance was put
on hold for the time being by
the Commission..
The second ordinance would
establish a coastal construc-
tion control line on the
beaches within Gulf County,
adopting the same line as
previously adopted by the
State of Florida. This ordin-
ance also provided for a
vaiac proceour


County Commissioner Jimmy Gortman, chairman Commission bill and its outcome in the Legislature af
James Tankersley, Representative Leonard Hall and County Commission meeting Tuesday morning. -Sta
Commissioner Doug Birmingham, discuss the Dead Lakes



Dead Lakes Bill Dries Up


State Representative Leonard Hall advised the Gulf
County Commission Tuesday morning that the bill to abolish
the present Dead Lakes Commission had died on the Senate
calendar, effectively killing the bill for this session at least.
Gulf County had asked the Representative before the
current session started to abolish the Commission and give
them control over the Dead Lakes, along with the Calhoun
County Commission. Before the matter could reach the
legislative hopper, a controversy sprang up between Gulf
and Calhoun counties as to the make-up of the governing
committee for the Dead Lakes.


By this time, Representative Hall said the measu
already been inserted in the House calendar and could
killed. After it got to the Senate, the measure stalled b
of the controversy between the two counties. The
ruled that since the measure involved two counties,
became a general bill rather than a local matter and fa
consider it on the local bill calendar.
At Tuesday's meeting, Representative Hall asked
of the Commissioners wished to discuss the bill
handling. The Board had no questions to present to Hal
matter.


attorney William J. Rish ....""
later advised the Commission, '.
might cause them some court -A .',
litigation in the future. ...
Rish advised the board that .4
the state already has the same
requirements proposed by the
county and has a variance
procedure. Rish went on to
say, "If the state grants a
variance or permit, the county
will have to present expert
data to rule in opposition to the
state".
Rish pointed out that the
state requirements for coastal
building have been drawn up
after considerable research
and ecological study and the
county would be faced with the
same studies if they attempt
to govern the ordinance con- .
trary to the state. '
Commissioner Billy Branch
then said he had studied the
ordinance closely and felt the
county was attempting to do ""
what the state has already .
done. Branch then said, "I
move we take no action on this
ordinance". Commissioner
Eldridge seconded Branch's Clerk Jerry Gates and Commissioners ordinances presented to the Commissioit for:
motion and the motion carried Billy Branch and Doug Birmingham ponder action Tuesday. -Star photo
unanimously. over the decision to be made on two



Hospital Changes Billing


In Effort to Reduce UnpaidAccounts


, wich The Board of Directors of
the Municipal Hospital made a
S change of policy at the hospi-
tal Tuesday night, at the
regular meeting of the board.
With a report by Hospital
Administrator, Richard Zyski
that the hospital had some
$300,000 in unpaid charges
S accumulated since the first of
Last year, the Board decided
unanimously on the policy
change to try to prevent this
situation from growing.
w Zyski pointed out that the
greater percentage of the
| money owed the hospital was
for deductibles on hospital
insurance claims. The deduct-
ible is the part of the bill the
patient pays over and above
the amount of the insurance
-policy payment.
., A portion of the money owed
the hospital was for treatment
of patients who were unable to
pay, but Zyski pointed out that
he had already subtracted the
money owed by people he
knew couldn't pay their bill.
"Much of this money is
after the owed by people who we know
r photo work every day at good jobs
and are capable of paying
what they owe the hospital",
Zyski said.
In light of the report, the
Board decided to adopt the
same payment policy used by
almost all hospitals in the
country today and render a
ire had bill due on the day the patient
don't be is scheduled for release from
because hospital treatment and ask for
Senate payment.
it then The Board made the deci-
iiled to sion for the hospital to furnish
a patient being admitted with
I if any a payment policy of the
or its hospital, so that rendering a
1 in the bill on the discharge would be
no surprise to the patient.


"Our bills collectible are
getting far beyond what they
. should be for our size opera-
tion", Zyski said, "and I think
it is because of our lax attitude
toward collecting bills as they
are made and rendering bills
only after insurance payment
has been received from the
insurance company. We then


render bills to the patient for and rendering a bill to the
the difference. This is why we patient on discharge for the
are carrying such- a large difference, just asothr-hospi-
amount of collectibles on our talks do. Any overpayment will
books". be refunded after the insur-
The new system of collect- ance settlement is received
ing for services will have the and the patient billed for any
hospital bookkeeping depart- money still owed after the
ment estimating what the insurance payment is receiv-
insurance company will pay ed.


and his community for the past eight years.
H erring H honored Herring, a past president of the Kiwanis Club,
is leaving Port St. Joe to assume a new
William J. Rish presents a plaque of position with the school system in Lake.
appreciation to Ken Herring for his active Butler. The plaque was presented to Herring
participation in the Kiwanis Club, his church for the Kiwanis Club. -Star photo


Vicki Johnson In Gainesville for Marrow Transplant


Taking An Experimental and Expensive 50-50 Chance to Overcome Leukemia


Vicki Johnson, wife of Bob Johnson, has
one last chance to whip the leukemia which she
has lived with for the past several years.
The Johnson's, who live at 106 Mimosa
Drive here in Port St. Joe, will go to Shands
Teaching Hospital in Gainesville this week to
begin an experimental procedure which they
hope will restore Vicki to normal health again.
According to the doctors, Vicki's procedure
will be strictly an experiment, and an
expensive one at that. The doctors give her a
50-50 chance of coming through the procedure
victorious. The alternative is death.
Vicki has been in remission from her
leukemia for some time now, but it is getting
active again and doctors say that without this


experimental procedure, she has no hope of
recovering from the latest surge of activity by
her disease.
Mrs. Johnson will undergo a bone marrow
transplant from her sister, Mrs. Donna McBeth
of Pensacola. The procedure will be done by
doctors Roy S. Weiner, Samuel Gross and
Barry Kramer at Shands.
Only 12 cases of bone marrow transplant
have been tried in treating leukemia and these
were from donors to a twin suffering from the
disease. Only eight of the cases were
successful.
"There has never been a bone marrow
transplant from a sibling", Johnson told The


Star Monday of this week. "Vicki will be a
guinea pig in this treatment."
Mrs. Johnson is going into the hospital this
week for what will be a long seige of
hospitalization and treatment. There is still no
certainty that she will undergo the marrow
transplant. First, doctors will remove her
spleen and give her extensive treatment before
doing the actual marrow transplant.
The actual transplant of the marrow, which
involves the taking of marrow from the donor
via syringe and implanting it into the patient,
depends on how Mrs. Johnson responds to the
preliminary preparations.
It will be at least a month before the
Johnson's know if the doctors will go ahead


with the marrow transplant.
With a choice such as Vicki has, death or a
50-50 chance of survival from the transplant,
Johnson said, "It wasn't hard to make up our
minds to go ahead with the experiment".
Even if the procedure is successful, Vicki
faces an ordeal which can continue for as long
as six months, with at least two months in the
hospital. The treatment following the trans-
plant procedure can damage or destroy the
liver, intestines, bladder and heart. Also
devastating is the fact that the minimum of two
months in the hospital will cost $300 to $400 per
day just for the hospital room.
The entire procedure is expected to cost


between $60,000 and $100,000. "Our insurance
and other benefits won't go this far"' Johnson
said. Personnel at the hospital are helping the
Johnson's to come up with sources of aid in the
expensive procedure, but even so, the
Johnson's will probably end up some $20,000 in
debt. "We just don't know what the future will
be", Johnson said. "This procedure has never
been done before, and'there is no way to tell
what we will run into in the way of expense or
difficulty from the treatment."
Friends of the Johnson's have opened a
bank account at the Port St. Joe Branch of the
Wewahitchka State Bank for those who may
wish to make contributions to the Johnson's
staggering medical bills they are expecting.


/


I


variance procedure


~v r(l













-Editorials and-Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


Shipping Plans too


SMuch for

We're not really what you 1
-would call a flaming conservation- could
Ast. We're an advocate of sensible river
use as we have stated here time whicl
..and time again, have
SHowever, we find ourselves in Apal
be campnow with those who want I
Ao curtail the planned use- of a would
: natural resource: not because we that I
think it is going to disappear with to sei
Vise, you understand, or even that the ri
"the planned use will in some mean
mannerr destroy the present use of over
ithe resource down
SWe find ourselves in the camp total
*Which looks warily at the planned on
iuse of the Apalachicola River for A
zthe purpose of making it a barge whict
dlley from its southern end to the hi
1Blountstown and Sneads areas. youfi
some
-A- An electrical utility wishes to boats
: Locate a plant near Bristol on the Apala
banks of the river and barge coal to bye a
this particular plant as well as a
second plant operated by the same W
utility over in the Palatka area. getting
That's a lot of coal. they r
here i
Z The'transportation company await
.which stands to get the contract if Powe
-the plants are built, has applied for here.
permission to use extra large ments
-'barges to transport the coal. we ar
'Presently, river barge traffic is our e:
limited to 50 foot wide barges in the cola
-100 foot channel. The proposed coal handle
'barges would be some 63 feet wide, talking
-3f our memory serves us correctly, for ar


Attitude p Will i


- Port St. Joe has made just as
nmuch history ,~s the State of
- Florida made.some 13 years ago.


Florida elected its first Repub-
lican governor since reconstruction
days and never felt the difference.
Of course, the Republican governor
Swas a little flamboyant in the way
he did business, but we have had
flamboyant Democratic governors
also.
S Port St. Joe went the State one
better, and elected its first black
City Commissioner ever.
The history was made almost
matter-of-factly with hardly a
Ripple felt among the citizens of the
: community.
That means one of two things.
Either we are getting too compla-
cent to care who we elect in our city
government, or we are advancing
in this matter of everyone getting
Along sensibly faster than most
people think a small town in the red
neck district is capable of doing.


River

'hat might be a variance w
I live with and still use th
for the recreation ground
h the people of the panhandle
come to associate with th
achicola River.
'he big request which we thin
i not serve any of us Well, i
the barge company has plan
nd six of these giant barges u]
river each and every day. Tha
is there will also be six of th
-sized barges coming bad
the river every day, for
of 12 additional barges a da;
e every two hours.
dd this to the barge traffic
i is already on the river, an
shermen had just as well fin
where else to fish or run you
. You hunters can kiss the
Lchicola River swamp good
s a hunting ground.
Ve're not opposed to Bristo
Ig a power plant. We know
ieed the extra jobs just as we
in Gulf County are anxiously
ting the start of Florida
r's next generating plant
If they can make arrange
Sto bring their coal in by rail,
e all for them. But it has beer
experience that the Apalachi.
just isn't large enough to
e the kind of traffic they are
g about and leave anything
anyone else to use.


tnke This


We prefer to think the latter is the
case.
We expect nothing out of the
ordinary to happen during the term
to be served by Alton Fennell, in a
racial manner. We expect the city
government to keep on doing what
it can to make Port St. Joe a better
place for everyone to live in, black
and white. Come to think of it, we
have a sprinkling of the yellow race
in our area now, also.
The new commissioner stated
on being sworn in last Tuesday, "I
expect to do everything in my
power to make this a good place to
live."
With that attitude, how can any
of us lose in what many will
probably consider an experiment
for as long as Commissioner
Fennell serves?
We don't expect anything more
or less out of Fennell that we don't
expect out of his fellow commis-
sioners who happened to be born
white rather than black.


Small Business Workshop Being Offered


A new small business work-
shop called "Basic Personnel
Management" will be offered
jointly by the University of
West Florida's Small Business
Development CeL'er and Gulf
e Coast Community College.
This free six-hour workshop is
being presented as a com-
S munity service to aid business
e owners and prospective busi-
e ness owners in understanding
the basic principles of good
personnel management and
k motivation.
s
S According to Fred Fish-
S back, the instructor, many
P small businesses have un-
t necessary costs involved in
e finding and training new em-
k ployees because of a constant
turnover. Also many sales are
lost or are less than they could
Y be because of dissatisfied
employees. These problems
can be overcome with proper
c emphasis or organizing, staff-
d ing, training and motivating
d employees. Good procedures
r
SKiwanis

Official

Speaker
J. William Gephart, Field
I Service Representative for
t Kiwanis International, spoke
to the Port St. Joe club
Tuesday at noon.
S Gephart, who has traveled
extensively for Kiwanis Inter-
national in this district as well
as in Australia, gave the local
club a "pep talk" about using
the club and its activities for
serving and fellowship with
his neighbors.
Gephart's prime reason for
visiting the Port St. Joe club
was to encourage them to be
involved in starting up a new
club in some community in
this area.
Prior to Gephart's short
address, the club presented
their member, Ken Herring,
with a plaque of appreciation
for his service to the club.
during the past eight years.
William J. Rish, in presenting
the plaque, observed, "Ken
Herring is one club member
who has never refused a
request made to him on any
project".
Herring is moving to Lake
Butler, where he will be
affiliated with the school
system.

Selling Biscuits
and Sausage
Melody Rebekah Lodge No.
22 will be selling biscuits and
sausage on Thursday, June
18th.
Sausage, biscuits and home-
made jelly will be ready at
7:00 a.m. til you get all you
want. $1.25 for two biscuits,
two sausages and jelly.
Mrs. Faye Gardner will be
the Biscuit maker. Come to
the Masonic Hall on Reid
Avenue and fill up on good ole
Buttermilk Biscuits!


developed early in the life of a
business save much time and
money later.
Cosponsors of the workshop
are the Small Business Ad-
ministration, local chambers
l ar, e J. I I


of commerce and the North-
west Regional Library
System. The two session work-
shop will be presented at Port
St. Joe Library from 6:30 to
9:30 p.m. on June 15 and 22. A



^ I r .! I


second workshop is scheduled
at the Bay County Library
from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. on June
17 and 24. A third presentation
will be made at Gulf Coast
Community College from 6:30


to 9:30 p.m. on July 7 and 9.
Those wishing to pre-
register should call 769-1551,
Ext. 264 in Panama City. All
necessary materials will be
furnished by the instructor.


Sisters Mark 89th, 115th Birthdays


Alleana Blakely, left, and Mattie Bowers, right, both
celebrated their birthdays on May 20, at their home on
Avenue C. Both sisters were born in Gadsden County, but
have resided in Port St. Joe, basically all their lives.
Mrs. Blakely celebrated her 89th birthday and Mrs.


Highlan

Kenneth D. Herring, Princi-
pal, Highland View Elemen-
tary School, announces the
Honor Roll for the sixth Six
Weeks and Semester.
SIX WEEKS
All A's
First grade: Angel Barr,
Marla Perry and Patricia
Nedley; third grade: Tammy
Stallings; fourth grade, Robin
Kimmell; fifth grade: Mi-
chelle Hicks and sixth grade:
Robbie Young and Dianne
Segers.
A and B Honor Roll
First grade: Janet Hale,
Linda Stafford, Phillip Boyer,
Heather Lewis, Richard
Davis, Joanna Tipton, Ryan
Clark, Dawn Fontaine, Laura
Nelson and Matthew Richter.
Second grade: Jamie
Kosier, Genevieve Middleton,
Troy Sanders, Wesley Mam-
mos, Angela St. Clair, Joey
Massengale, Sherrin Hill,
Jerry Register, and Barbara


Bowers celebrated her 115th birthday. The two enjoyed a
birthday dinner with area family members and friends.
The gathering was hosted by. Mrs. Sadie M. Dawson and
Charlie Dawson, Jr., who are the daughter and grandson of -
Mrs. Blakely, and niece and great nephew of Mrs. Bowers.


View School Honor Roll


Adams.
Third grade: Derek Schott,
Jeffrey Roberts, Jenny Hicks
and Lisa Pitts.
Fourth grade: Russ Funder-
burk, Christy Maige and
Laura Ridgley.
Fifth grade: Ann LaLuzerne
and sixth grade: Tina Stal-
lings, Paul Nedley, Ray Maid-
en and Melinda Williams.
SEMESTER
Al A's
First grade: Angel Barr,
Marla Perry, and Patricia
Nedley; fifth grade: Michelle
Hicks;and Sixth grade: Paul
Nedley, Tina Stallings, Robbie
Young and Dianne Segers.
A and B Honor Roll
First grade: Janet Hale,
April Caldwell, Linda Staf-
ford, Phillip Boyer, Joanna
Tipton, Ryan Clark, Dawn
Fontaine, Brian Hill, Laura
Nelson and Matthew Richter.
Second grade: Jamie Ko-
sier, Genevieve Middleton,


Chris Ramsey, Wesley Mam-
mos, Angela St. Clair, Joey
Massengale, Peter Klope,
Sherrin Hill, Jerry Register,
and Barbara Adams.
Third grade: Tammy Stal-
lings; and fourth grade: Russ
Funderburk.
Fifth grade: Bobby Alonzo,
Cindy Brown, Billy Coffman,


Sherry Creel, Christine Falbe,
Steve Howell, Kelli Kirkland,
Ann LaLuzerne, Debbie
Miller, Michel Richter, Susan
Wood.
Sixth grade: Thad Barr,.
Kim Emfinger, Ray Maiden,
Teresa Purswell, Dianne
Segers, Nicole Skyles, Steve
Tyson, Mike Warden and
Melinda Williams.


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege will be making two
classes available here in Port
St. Joe June 22 through July
30.
Political science will be
taught Monday and Wednes-
day evenings from 6:00 to 9:30
p.m. and Algebra will be made
available on Tuesday and
Thursday nights.
Classes will be conducted at


the Port St. Joe Elementary
School. Registration will be
held on the first night of each
class. A fee of $15.00 per
semester hour will be charg-
ed. Anyone having any ques-
tions about the courses should
call 229-6044.

"No man is rich who wants
any more than he has got."
Josh Billings


Printing Pictrures of Gardeners Triumphs Sometimes Fills Up Our Pot


PRINTING PICTURES in the
paper of people who have grown an
unusually large mess of produce or
:somethifig add has its advantages for
:the editor of the newspaper.
It does cost us space, which gets
more precious every day as the price of
paper, ink and chemicals creeps ever
upward, but a mess of turnips, a large
rutabaga, some fine fruit or a large
watermelon can always get space in
this wonderful newspaper.
I have an ulterior motive every
time either I or Willie takes a picture of
something someone has brought in. It
isn't a spoken motive, you understand,
we just stand around with our tongue
handing out drooling, and we usually
get a sample of whatever someone has
grown.
Last week, "Smokey" Smith came
-in the front door as I was getting to
.work Tuesday morning, and he had a
-polaroid picture of some corn he had
grown in his yard. Cdrh is my favorite
vegetable, especially if it is fresh and
:on the cob. I don't like to take polaroid
-pictures, especially color polaroid


pictures, because they don't usually
reproduce too well. When the picture
looks lousy in print, those who didn't
know the picture started out as a color
polaroid think we have done a lousy




ETAOI4





printing job here at The Star. When that
someone is an advertiser, we might just
find ourselves losing some needed
advertising business, just because we
did a lousy job in printing a picture,
which was lousy in the first place.
But, I printed "Smokey's" picture
because I like corn. Sure enough,
Friday morning, he came into the office
lugging a half dozen ears of fresh


picked corn off his corn stalks.
+++
THAT PLOY doesn't always work,
though.
Last Thursday morning, I. C.


Lupton came in the office carrying a
couple of luscious ripe peaches he had
grown in his back yard. The peaches
were large, plump and just ripe enough
to enjoy eating.
I. C. brought them in because they
were huge for peaches grown around
here. Each of the fruit weighed about a
half pound.
I. C. waved those peaches under my


nose and the aroma was almost as good
as eating one of them. He was just
teasing me, though, because after he
waved the peach under my nose, he
plopped it safely back in his sack and


closed it shut.
I wasn't going to get that peach.
I went ahead and took his picture
anyhow, in the hopes that Mr. Lupton
may come back one day suffering from
a fit of remorse that he hadn't shared
his fruit with nie.
From what I gathered by Mr.
Lupton's story about his peaches, he
has plenty to serve his needs, but he


doesn't have enough to waste giving'me
a mess.
+++
I HAVE ONE gardener on my list
who used his produce in a little different
tactic.
Dick Lamberson, who gardens.
beside his auto parts store when he isn't
waiting on customers usually has a
mess of something out of his garden in
the store. He takes a big box and fills
the bottom two-thirds with paper then
piles his produce on top, giving the
impression he has made a mighty haul
from his small patch beside the store.
He then tells the story about how many
bushels he picked the night before and
how many messes his boys have picked
for their own table.
Dick likes to brag about his garden
if he can't get you to bragging about it
for him.
I call on Dick regularly for
advertising on Mondays. When I walk
in the store, I get one of two things,
some advertising or a mess of
something to go in the pot at home.
Dick has the best way of saying "I


don't need anything this week" of any
of my regular customers. If he doesn't
have anything to advertise that partic-
ular week, he will just reach dow
behind the counter and pick up ame
of squash, some green onions, string
beans, turnip greens or tomatoes and
says, "Have some of this, I just picked
it out of my garden and I have more
than we can use". If he has something
to advertise that particular week, I
have to buy my own "something for the
pot".
I called on him about two weeks ago
and after I had received my produce, I.
thought Dick wasn't going to advertise
for about a month. He handed me a
zucchini squash which was about a foot
long and five inches through the
middle. Since that would be enough
zucchini to last us a month at our house;
I just knew his advertising that month
would be a loss to me.
Luckily he just counted the contri-
bution for one trip, and the very next
Monday he felt the need to use our
services, as so many progressive
merchants do.


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-
iachicola. Times are based
on a 24-hour clock, and height
is feet above or below the


mean water line.


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


High Ht. Low
927 1.0 2024
859 1.1 1851
900 1.2 1906
919 1.4 1934
947 1.5 2010
1013 1.6 2042
1048 1.6 2116
1121 1.7 2154


No Experiment


College Classes Here


-V, THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 30
'A. U..O..3 18 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
'qr r S. 0 PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $6.00 SXMONTHS. $4.00
IN COUNTY--ONE YEAR, S600
PublishedEveryThursday at3 WllamsAveu. PortSt.Joe. Florid PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 10.00 OUTOF U.S.-ONE YEAR,$12.00
By The Star PublIshing Company
Second Class Potage Paid at Pore St. Joe. *:irida 324
TO ADVEIRTfSERS-in case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey ......... Editor and Publisher SECOD-CLASS POSTAGE PAIO themselves liable for damage further than amount received for uch advertisement.
WSr^ William H. Ramsey ............ Production Supt. ATrrorTST.jonE.Foo 2 LO I
William H. Ramsey...........Production S AT TT LOIDAThe spoken word is given scant attention; th printed wrd iS oughttully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L Ramsey ............ Office Manager barely erts;te printed word thoroughly convinces. The sken wordislost; the rinted word insm
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter


..











City Recreation


Begins Monday


The City of Port St. Joe will again
sponsor a comprehensive recreation pro-
gram for the youth as well as adults this
summer beginning Monday, June 15. The
major sites for the summer play activities
will be the Stac House on 8th Street, under
the supervision of Mrs. Louise Parker; the
Washington High Gym, where Clarence
Monette will again direct a varied number
of activities; and the 16th Street Golf
Course where Billy Barlow will offer
beginning instructions and individual
lessons for youth and adults.
The tentative schedule for the 16th Street
Golf Course operation will be from 8:30
until 12:00 noon and from 1:00 until 4:30
P.M. Those who are beginners are urged to
come from 8:30 until 12:00 noon. Special
golf instructions may be obtained by
coming by the 16th Street facility and
making an appointment or by calling
Barlow at 229-8047. If the time schedules
are not convenient for those who wish to
improve their game, other arrangements
can be made. Barlow wants to help
everyone improve their golf game, and
expects to have a tournament for those 65
years old or older before the close of the
program. All clubs, balls, and golf pointers
free of charge. There will also be
tennis participation and instructions avail-
able. This part of the program will close on
July 24.
Washington High Gym activities will be
patterned after last year's successful
program. Mr. Monette has programmed


tennis, shuffle board, basketball, ping-
pong, softball, small table games, tetter
ball, and arts and crafts. Beach trips are
tentative at this time, dependent upon
availability of funds and transportation.
Activities will be supervised Monday
through Friday from 8:30 to 4:30.
Schedules will be posted at the Gym and
the program will run June 15 through July
31.
Stac House activities will begin on June
16, under the direction, of Mrs. Louise
Parker and three assistants. Supervised
recreational activities such as ping-pong,
'pool, checkers, cards, chess, etc. will be
Offered Monday through Thuisday from
2:00-9:00 P.M. Friday night hours are
2:00-10:00. Elementary school children are
invited from 2:00-5:00 P.M. Seventh grade
and up may stay until 9:00 P.M. Monday
through Thursday and on Fridays until
10:00 P.M. Stac House activities will run
through August 21.
The Second Annual "Buck Griffin"
Fishing Rodeo will be held at the St.
Josephs Bay Country Club July 13, for
children ages four through sixteen. Those
four through eight must be accompanied
by a parent or guardian.
The City of Port St. Joe offers this
program for the youth at no charge. It is a
great opportunity for an enjoyable fellow-
ship among old friends as well as make
new ones. Parents are encouraged to come
by and visit and observe these activities in
progress.


OBITUARY
Funeral Services Held for
Rev. Charles P. Price, 86
Rev. Charles P. Price, 86, of Daughter of Levite, the Anna
Apalachicola died May 31 in a Amada Lodge 1989, the Ladies
Panama City hospital after a Aid Missionary Society of
lengthy illness. Panama City, the Masonic
: Price resided in Apalachi- Lodge of Port St. Joe.
cola for the last 70 years and He is survived by his wife,
was the oldest member in Hagar E. Price of Apalachi-
Friendship Baptist Church. cola; one son, Attorney
He rose from a lay member to Charles E. Price, Atlanta,
the moderator at the New Gulf Ga.;, one daughter, Avetta
Coast Baptist Association. He Fields, Miami; one sister,
was one of the instructors of Verdal Cox, Apalachicola; one
the National Baptist Congress brother, Ernest Price ofiFort
for many years. He was pastor Myers; three step-sons,
of Zion Fair Baptist Church Walter Polk of Philadelphia,
for the last 34 years in Port St. Pa.; Artie L. Polk, Maryland;
Joe and pastor of the First Andrew Polk, Bronx, N.Y.;
Mount Moriah Baptist Church one step-daughter, Elizabeth
Panama City for the past 41 Smith, Tampa; four grand-
rs. ie was a veteran of children; 10great-grandchild-
I. He was a member of the ren; a host of nieces, nephews,
executive board of New Gulf cousins and other relatives.
Coast Association. He was a Funeral services were con-
member of Knight of Pythias, ducted Saturday, June 6, at
a member of the Son and the Friendship Missionary


Did You Know

That Badcock Home
Furnishings Carries A


Baptist Church with Rev.
George Waddell officiating.
Interment was in Snowhill
Cemetery.

Elsie Parker
DiesIn La.
Mrs. Elsie E. Parker, 61,
passed away June 4 in New
Orleans, Louisiana. She had
been a resident of Port St. Joe
for the past 19 years before
moving to Louisiana last year.
She is survived by a son,
Maurice Lee Parker, Jr. of
Metairie, La.; two daughters,
Mrs. Iva-Jane Gray of Me-
tairie, La., and Mrs. Deborah
E. Black of Escatawpa, Miss.;
and two grandchildren, James
Erick Black of Escatawpa,
Miss., and Maria Catherine
Gray of Metairie, La.
Funeral services were held
Monday at 10:00 A.M. in the
United Methodist Church of
Port St. Joe with Reverends
Millard R. Spikes and Jimmy
R. Spikes officiating. Burial
was in the family plot of Holly
Hill Cemetery of Port St. Joe.

Rites Held for
June Norris
Mrs. June Norris, a long
time resident of Jones Home
.stead, passed away suddenly
June 2 in Port St. Joe. She was
a homemaker, and was a
member of the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


PAGE THREE


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Survivors include: her hus-
band, Apple Norris, Jones
Homestead; her mother, Mrs.
Chest Type Sara Sheffield, Jones Home-
stead; four sons, Bobo Norris,
and Upright of Jones Homestead, Cylde
Norris of Mobile, .Al., James
S-RsER--F Norris of Jones Homestead
-R EE. C and Roy Norris of Grand Bay,
FR EZE Al.; three daughters, Mrs.
Ada Waters of Jones Home-
stead, Mrs. Virginia Seymour
J of Apalachicola and Mrs. Sara,
McCloud of Kodiak, Alaska;
Most Well-Known Brands one brother, Ed Johnson of
Flat Rock, Al.; one sister,
Lillian Landers of Syracuse,
N.Y.; twelve grandchildren
and one great grandchild.
I Funeral services were held
at 2:00 P.M. Saturday at the
S! Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church, conducted by the Rev.
David Fernandez.
1 414 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6195 Interment followed in the
"BadcocJ Will T.t e'u Ridf family plot, Holly Hill Ceme-
Stery.


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE
Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

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8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133
We are HERE to Service What We Sell
ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HANNON. Agent


i1


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4




.c~ry'~':'


; PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


Herring, Anderson

Leaving School


Miss Carol Lynne Wood and Robert


Michael Lyles Exchange Vows


A double ring candlelight
ceremony united Carol Lynne
Wood and Robert Michael
Lyles in marriage on April
11th at 6:30 P.M. in the
sanctuary of the First Pente-
costal Holiness Church of Port
St. Joe.
The communion ceremony
was performed by, Rev.
Ernest Barr.
S The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Wood of
Highland View.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Lyles of
Overstreet.
Nuptial music was perform-
S ed by Mr. and Mrs. Steve
SBranch, who sang, "We've
Only Just Begun", "The
theme from Ice Castles", "I
Pledge my Love" and "The
Wedding Song." They were
accompanied by Mrs. Bill
Heaton, organist.
As the bride approached the
altar on the arm of her father,
she presented her mother with
S a pink ribboned rose. She wore
a bridal gown of white organ-
za. Her bodice featured a
Queen Anne neckline enhanc-
ed with Venise lace and seed
pearls. Long bishop sleeves
were fashioned with delicate
Solace cuffs. The skirt fell to a
Cathedral length train en-
circled with a deep flounce,
edged in Venise lace. Compli-
menting the bridal gown the
bride wore a fingertip veil
S accented with matching
Venise lace. Her gown was
complemented by a blue
Srhinestone necklace, which
was also worn by her mother
on her wedding day.:
SThe bride carried a bouquet
of pink and rose tiger lilies and
pink roses entwined with
babe's breath and greenery.
S. The bouquet was comple-
mented with rose and white
lace streamers.
The groom was attired in a
white tuxedo, complemented
by a rose boutonniere.
The bride's mother chose
for her daughter's Wedding a
S floor length gown of Ice pink
SQuiana, the bodice was over-
laid with lace and comple-
Smented by a pink orchid.,
The groom's mother chose
for her son's wedding a floor
length gown of rose silk
overlaid with chiffon and
complemented by a pink
orchid.
Traci Gaddis served as
matron of honor. She was
dressed in a floor length gown
of Rose Quiana with a pink
capelet. She carried a white
chiffon lace basket filled with
miniature flowers matching


that of the bride's bouquet,
accented with pink streamers.
Bridesmaids were Kathleen
Lyles, sister of the groom, and
Brenda Wood, sister-in-law of
the bride. They were dressed
in floor length gowns of rose
quiana with rose capelets.
They carried baskets identical
to the matron of honor,
accented with rose streamers.
William Lyles, father of the
groom, served as best man.
Groomsmen were Michael
Wood, brother of the bride and
Gary Gaddis.
The Best Man and grooms-
men were attired in silver
tuxedo's, complemented with
rose boutonnieres.
Stephanie Gaddis served as
flower girl. She wore a floor
length dress with a pink and
rose tiered skirt and rose
capelet. She carried a basket
filled with flowers matching
the bridesmaids.
Johnathan Thursby, cousin
of the bride served as ring


bearer. He was attired in a
silver tuxedo identical to the
best man and groomsmen.
After lighting the unity
candle, the bride presented
the groom's mother with a
pink ribboned rose at the close
of the ceremony.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by the
bride's parents in the church
Fellowship Hall.
Assisting at the reception
were Vicki Gilmore and
Marian Harriman who served
the bridal cake; Melissa Wood
and Lisa Fadio served punch
and Dana Angerer served the
groom's cake. The bride's
book was attended by Cindy
Murdock who also passed out
scrolls to the guests. Floor
hostesses were Mrs. Paul
Sewell and Mrs. Eldridge
Money. Lori Gargus and
Susan Wood passed out rice
bags to the guests. The
wedding was directed by Mrs.
Paul Pierce.


eJ

.


-p


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Michael Lyles


HIGHLAND VIEW

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



First United

Methodist Church

Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ........................ 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ....................... 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.




Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

229-6798


April Neather Whitaker
April s One
April Neather Whitaker
celebrated her first birthday
with a party at her home on
Saturday, May 2. (Of course
her birthday was really April
30). Helping celebrate this
special time first of all was
her big brother, Jarrod; her
Granddaddy and Grand-
mother Clio and Jean Adki-
son; all of her Aunts and
Uncles; Cousins Brett Lowry,
Frances Adkison and Clay
Whitfield; her friends and
neighbors Kimberly Lamber-
son, Allison Williams, Eric
and Krissy Hohman, Shannon
and Bert Cain, Kristy Sim-
mons, Alice and Paula Ward,
and Jerry and Ralph Ward.
April is the daughter of
Wendell and Judy Whitaker.


After returning from their
wedding trip, the couple re-
sides in Port St. Joe. The
bridegroom is employed by St.
Joe Paper Co. and the bride is
employed by the Athletic
House.
A rehearsal dinner was
hosted April 10th at the First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
Fellowship Hall by the
groom's parents.
Out of Town Guests
Out of town guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Gargus, Sr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gargus,
Jr., Mrs. Steve Gilmore and
Carly Gilmore, Mrs. Donald
Garrett, all of Eufaula, Al.;
Mrs. Berthal James, Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Middleton of
Panama City; Mrs. Lloyd
Whitfield of Wewahitchka,
and Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Branch of Tallahassee.
PRE-NUPTIAL EVENTS
A miscellaneous bridal
shower was held March third
at the home of Mrs. Michael
Angerer of Mexico Beach.
Hostesses were Mrs.'Bill
Crawford, Mrs. Carl Guilford,
Mrs. Gary Gaddis, and Mrs.
Jim Davis.
A miscellaneous bridal
shower was held March fifth
at the First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church Fellowship Hall.
It was hosted by the Ladle's
Auxiliary.
A lingerie-linen shower was
held April sixth at the Church
of God Social Hall. It was
hosted by the Ladies Auxi-
liary.

Sheila Richburg

and Thomas

Medlin To Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Basil Edward
Richburg of New Ellenton,
South Carolina, proudly an-
nounce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Sheila Clare, to
Thomas Craig Medlin, son of
'Mrs. Cora Sue Robinson of
Port St. Joe.
Sheila is a graduate of Aiken
High School, Aiken, South
Carolina. Tom is a graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and is
presently in the United States
Army stationed at Fort
McClellan, Alabama.
The wedding will be an
event of Tuesday, June 23, at
6:00 P.M., at St. Paul Metho-
dist Church, New Ellenton,
South Carolina.
All friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to
attend the ceremony and
reception.

Filmand Story

Time At Library

Tuesday P.M.
On Tuesday, June 16, a film
"Big Henry and the Polka Dot
Kid" will be shown at the St.
Joe Public Library at 2:30
p.m., followed by story time
conducted by Mrs. Penny
Pendarvis. This will kick off
the summer program for the
children. They may register,
pick up their reading folders,
bookmarks, and badges at this
time.
All aboard on the Summer
Library Express.

Jazz-er-cise

SpecialAt Gym

On June 16

Barbara Strausbaugh, State
, Director for Jazz-er-cise, will
be at the Port St. Joe
Elementary School gym on
Tuesday, June 16, at 7:30 p.m.
She will conduct a special
class for all interested com-
munity members.


Mixed emotions were the their second fishing spot.
order of the day Thursday,
June 4 at Port St. Joe Mrs. Janet Anderson,
Elementary School as Tea- has served the children of
chers and Staff joined forces County for 21 years,
in the School Library to presented a lovely piec
celebrate the end of another luggage to use in her tra
school year and bid farewell to Mrs. Anderson is retiring
several "old faces." expects to enjoy visiting
Delicious refreshments children and grandchild
were served to the group as Everyone was delighted b
Gerald Lewter, Assistant an old class picture of
Principal, spoke briefly to Anderson's mother
those departing. Mrs. Betty taught in Apalachicola in
Herring, a faculty member for early 1900's.
nine years was presented a To remember this occa
lovely gift of mugs to add to Mrs. Anderson photogra
her collection. Mr. and Mrs. each member of her sch
Herring will leave Gulf County staff and faculty.
for Lake Butler soon. Mrs. Herring and Mrs. Ande
Herring invited all to visit and will be missed and will lon
plan to make Lake Butler remembered.

Vacation Bible School

StartingAt Long Avenue


Linda Gall Hilaman


August Bride
111


Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon E.
Hilaman of Tallahassee an-
nounce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Linda Gail, to Earl
Tom Pridgeon, III (Tim), son
of Mrs. Earl Tom Pridgeon,
Jr., and the late Earl Tom
Pridgeon, Jr., of Tallahassee.
Tim is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Tom Pridgeon,
Sr., and the late Mr. and Mrs.
J. Percy Fleishel. He is also
the great-grandson of Estelle
Pridgeon of Wewahitchka.
Linda is a 1978 graduate of
Leon High School, Tallahas-
see, and is now a senior at
Florida State University ma-
joring in food and nutrition.


She is also a member of Alpha
Delta Pi sorority.
Tim graduated from Leon
High School in Tallahassee in
1978, and attended Gulf Coast
Community College. He is now
employed with Jim Wells Tire
Center.
The couple will be married
on August 22 at Trinity United
Methodist Church in Tallahas-
see.


Monique Fennell celebrated
5 her first birthday June 3 with
a party at her home.
She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frankie Fennell of
Port St. Joe. Her grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. John H.
Davis and Mr. and Mrs; Alton
Sheila Clare Richburg Fennell, all of Port St. Joe.


It's Vacation Bible School
time once again at Long
Avenue Baptist Church. Area
children from four years
through sixth grade have a
special invitation to attend.
The school will begin each
morning June 15th through
19th at 8:30 and will finish up
at 11:30. Plans are being made
for the largest and best
Vacation Bible School ever
offered by the church.
Some special and exciting
activities are being planned
by the Pastor, Rev. Ted


Corley; Minister of Music
Mark Donnell; and all th4
Bible School leaders. Please
join us!

Class of 1956#
Plans Reunion
The class of 1956 of Port St
Joe High School is having it,
twenty-fifth reunion on Jun(
20th at the Centennial Build
ing.
All friends and family art
invited to come by and visit
between 1:00 and 3:00 P.M.


, SPECIALS


/2 Price Sale

ENGLISH

LEATHER

PRODUCTS

ALL 1/2 PRICE


BAIN DE SOLIEL
Sun Tan Products




St. Joe Drugs


Phone 227-1723


.Gul
whb
wa
e o
vels
Sanc
Shei
Iren;
o sef
Mrs.
whd
ithi

1sior
phec
ool's
Mrs
ersoi
ag b


236 Reid Ave.


FLORIDA FARM BUREAU
INSURANCE COMPANY

Is Proud to Welcome

.Martha

Ai Weimorts
As Your New Agent for the
Gulf County Area
Specializing In Life, Retirement &
Tax Savings Programs
Also: Homeowner and Automobile Insurance
Phone 229-8563 Port St. Joe, Fla.


1


i










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


Summer School Classes


Scheduled June


Summer school for Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School stu-
dents will be held from
Monday. June 15 through
Thursday, July 23.
Credit may be earned in the
following courses: English
Basic Skills, 9th Grade World
Geography-Florida History,
7th and 8th Grade Social
Studies, Science, Math, Prob-
lems in American Democ-
racy, Physical Education and
Band.
Other courses may be of-
fered if warranted by student
interest. 8th and 11th grade
students may also attend
summer school for remedia-
tion on standards failed on the
Florida Statewide Assessment
Program tests in communica-
tions and mathematics.


Classes will be conducted
from 8:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M.,
Monday through Thursday.
All classes except band and
physical education will be at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School. Band and physical
education will be at the high
school.
Students interested in sum-
mer school courses should
register through the Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School Guid-
ance Department.
The following bus stops will
be used beginning Monday
Morning. Changes could be
made at a later date, if
necessary. Stops and routes
will be determined by partici-
pation. All times are E.S.T.
Mexico Beach- vicinity of
Old Roadside Park, 7:05 A.M.;


SJuly 23
Highway 98 at 13th Street, 7:08
A.M.; Highway 98 at Mexico
Beach Shopping Center, 7:13
A.M.
St. Joe Beach- Columbus at
Alabama, 7:25 A.M.; Pineda
at Alabama, 7:28 A.M.; Selma
at Alabama, 7:30 A.M.; Pine
at Alabama, 7:35 A.M. ,
Highland View- 7th Street at
2nd Avenue, 7:45 A.M.; 4th
Street at 2nd Avenue, 7:48
A.M.; 2nd Street at 2nd
Avenue, 7:50 A.M.
Port St. Joe- Avenue A at
North Park, 7:30 A.M.; Ave-
nue C at Battle, 7:35 A.M.;
Avenue D at Main, 7:40 A.M.;
and Avenue B at Main, 7:43
A.M.
"We make our fortunes,
and we call them fate."
Benjamin Disraeli


Summer School Classes Set


Faith Christian School will
have a summer program in
phonics and math for a six
week period beginning Mon-
day, June 15 at 9:30 a.m.
Classes in beginning phonics
and math will be taught to
kindergarten through grade 2.
A course in basic math for


grades three and four will
include addition, subtraction,
multiplication, division and
fractions.
The phonics II course will
include'sentence structure
and parts of speech.
For more :information
please call 229-6707.


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


St. Joe Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Fla.
229-8222


I


Gold Hat Auto Parts
Highway 71
Wewahitchka, Florida
639-5711,


In keeping with the theme of "June Old Fashioned Dollar
Days" at the Great Day store here in Port St. Joe, the
employees decked them out in the costume of many
.yesterdays ago to promote their big sale. Shown from left to
ght are Kinda McLeod, Sherrie Rogers, Peggy Bailey and
Lynda Williams. -Star photo


--, -
Dexter Norwood

Joins Danley

Sales Staff
Danley Furniture Company
manager, John Wallace, an-
nounced this week that Dexter
Norwood has joined the local
firm as a member of the sales
staff.
Norwood is retired from
Many years in the Air Force
Vand makes his home with his
family at St. Joe Beach. Since
his retirement he has worked
overseas with government
contractors. He recently came
back home to stay and has
joined the Danley firm.
Norwood invites his friends
Sin this area to stop by and say
"hello".

Gospel Sing
There will be a Gospel Sing
this Saturday, June 13, 7:00
E.S.T., at the White City
Assembly of God Church.
Featured singers will be the
Jacobs Family. Rev. Jack
Strader, Pastor, cordially in-
vites everyone to attend.


Class Postponed
The 55 Alive Driving Class
has been postponed. This class
will be re-scheduled in the fall.
The class will be sponsored
by the Gulf County Retired
Teachers Association.

Cards of Thanks
The family of Clayton E.
Asbelle, Sr. wishes to thank
everyone for their kind ex-
pressions of sympathy shown
after the recent loss of our
loved one.
4 Your thoughtfulness was
shown in so many ways and
words cannot adequately ex-
press our sincere apprecia-
tion.
With love,
The family of
Clayton E. Asbelle, Sr.
The children of Elsie
Parker: Debbie, Lee and
Iva-Jane, would like to ex-
press our heart felt apprecia-
tion to John Gilmore ol
Gilmore Funeral Home, the
Reverends Millard Spikes and
Jimmy Spikes, and our many
friends, for their help and
expressions of sympathy in
our time of grief.


In Music

Who's Who

The 1981 edition of "Who's
Who in Music" will carry the
name of a student from Port
St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School who
has been selected as being
among the country's most
outstanding high school music
students.
The head of the school's
nominating committee and
the editors of the annual
directory have included the
names of these students based
on their music ability, aca-
demic achievement, service to
the community, leadership in
extracurricular activities and
future potential.
Names this year from Port
St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School is
Donald Jay McArdle.

Classes for

Engines, Wood
Classes in small engine
repair and wood working will
be offered by the Gulf County
Adult School this summer.
The classes will be taught by
Carl White on Monday and
Tuesday nights from 6:00
p.m., to 9:00 p.m., at the Port
St. Joe High School vocational
school complex.
The classes are made avail-
able to anyone who would like
to enroll.

Employment

Rep. Locates
A representative of the
Florida State Employment
Service will be located in the
Port St. Joe Food Stamp office
each Thursday from 9 a.m.-
12:30 and 1 p.m.-2:30.
The office is located on Reid
Avenue.

Concerned

Christians
The Concern Christian So-
ciety will hold their regular
business meeting this Satur-
day, June 13 at 4:00 P.M. The
meeting will be held at New
Bethel Baptist Church.
Rev. Spencer will be the
host Pastor.

Who Left the

Lovely Gift?
Help! Someone left Leslie
Costin a lovely Cross pin,
wrapped in Horoscope paper
Sat her house last week. There
was no card.
Please identify yourself so
" that you might be properly
Thanked. 227-1874.

It is said to be bad luck to
S bring your broom from your
old house to your new one.


o M ns SM,L,XL A
I *Reg. '1.T7 I
CHILDREN

TATAMIS

*Children's
sizes S, M,L $

*Rea. '1.57 i


Promote Sale


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIPSERVICE ............ 10:00A.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


2~ -


__


-


~


PAGE FIVE











THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


GULF COAST COMMUNITY COLLEGE Board of
G CCC B board of Trustees Directors met here in Port St. Joe on Thursday of last week,
in.the County Commission meeting room in the Gulf County


M et H ere Thursdyear, depositing money on hand to earn interest daily and
J Agreed on the employment of several key personnel to serve
the college during the coming year. Presiding over the


meeting was veteran Board president, George G. Tapper.
Following the meeting, the board had dinner at the St. Joseph
Bay Country Club. Board members, from left to right, are:
Dr. James Poyner, David Bidwell, T. Woodie Smith, Helen
Sowell, Tapper, GCCC president, Larry Tyree, Rev. Frank
Griffin, Dr. Robert E. King (partially hidden) and Marvin
(Whitey) Urqhart. -Star photo


-Costin, Malone


Suit StillIn Court


The case of Sally Malone
and Doris Schott versus Cecil
G. Costin continues to drag on
and on and on and on.
Last week, Judge Larry
Bodiford issued an order in
favor of Costin, labeling the
claims of Malone and Schott
as "a sham". Immediately the


two ladies appealed the ruling.
Last Friday, the two sides
were in Apellate Court in
Tallahassee before Judges
Pierson, Ervisn and Lyles,
where Malone and Schott
gave their arguments in the
latest step for an action filed
against the ladies by Costin.


Costin had filed the action
against Malone and Schott in
June of 1978, charging them
with harassment and interfer-
ing with a contractor building
a house for Costin at St. Joe
Beach. In 1980 a summary
judgment was handed down in
favor of the ladies, which
Costin immediately appealed.
The appearance in court Fri-
day was the ladies' answer to
the appeal. They argued their
own case in the Tallahassee
court.


Since the house has long
since been completed, the
court decision could have no
bearing on the construction of
the house, whatever the out-
come. The action has been in
court since it was first filed,
however.

The slow-moving camels
of the tiny sheikdom of
Abu Dhabi must now wear
high-visibility, day-glo or-
ange safety jackets, to
warn reckless car drivers.


- Public Notices -


NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
S The Gulf County School Board pro-.
poses to amend policies, as provided for
In the Administrative Procedures Act, for
the purpose of bringing said policies Into
Compliance with Florida Statutes
enacted since the adoption of these
policies In December, 1977, and consis-
tent with federal laws.
SUMMARY:
SThe proposed rule In chapter 6GX23-
1.00, relating to The School Admini-
stration, designates the procedure for In-
.creased personnel benefits.
The proposed rule In chapter 6GX23-
5.00, relating to Instructional Personnel,
designates the procedure for Increased
personnel benefits.
The proposed rule in chapter 6GX23-
6.00, relating to Non-Instructional Per-
sonnel, designates the procedure for In-
creased personnel benefits.
ECONOMIC IMPACT:
These proposed policies will en-
courage employees to make wise deci-
sions concerning the use of accrued sick
leave. The terminal payment will be
somewhat offset by an Improved work at.
tendance record and reduced substitute
personnel wages. All records needed for
proper documentation are currently
available and the system for retrieval is
operable. Since attendance of regular
personnel will be prompted, a much more
effective utillitlzatlon of facilities and
equipment will result, as will opportunity
for student skill Improvement and
knowledge development.
IF REQUESTED, A HEARINOGWILL BE
HELD AT:
TIME: 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
PLACE: Board Room, Gulf County School
Board Office, Gulf County Courthouse,
Highway 71, Port St. Joe, Florida.
PDATE: June 23, 1981
The entire text of each proposed rule
can be Inspected during regular office
hours at the Gulf County School Board
Offices. Gulf County Courthouse,


SHlghway 71 Port St. Joe, Florida.
Specific legal authority under which
the adoption Is authorized and the law be-
Ing Implemented, interpreted or made
specific: Amended: 2.5123, 5.6223, 6.422.
3t6-4
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged in business and In which said
business Is to be carried on, to-wit:
DIXIE BELLE MOTEL
West Hwy. 98. Rt. 3, Box A
Port St. Joe, Florida
Owners: Thomas and Rochelle Beres
4tc6-4
S BIDNO. WWP161
The City of Port St. Joe requests bids
on two 12) Stainless Sleel Aeiators.
Specifications may be obtained from the
City Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box A, Port St.
Joe, Florida. Bids opening will be held
June 16, 1981, at the Regular Meeting of
the City Commission.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
-s- L A. Farris,
City AuditorClerk 2t6-4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 81-14
In Re: Estate of
ANNIE D. HART, deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the
administration of the estate of ANNIE D.
HART, deceased. Case No. 81-14 Is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Gulf County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which Is: 1000 Fifth Street, County Court-


MI


Part-time secretary/book-
keeper. Salary negotiable bas-
ed on experience. 227-1818.
2tc6-11
NOTICE
Applications are being ac-
cepted by the Gulf County
Senior Citizens Association,
for the position of Van Driver
for Wewahitchka. 6 hours per
day, 5 days per week with
some out-of-town shopping
and recreational trips.
Applicants must be at least
21 years of age and have or be
able to obtain Florida Chauf-
feur's license.
Applications will be ac-
cepted though June 19th, and
ma be obtained from the Gulf
County Senior Citizens office
at Avenue D & Peters Streets,
Port St. Joe, or from Myrtle
Jackson at the old Courthouse
in Wewahitchka.
This isan equal opportunity
employer.
2t 6-11


A golfer in search of an er-
rant golfball in Melbourne,
Australia, discovered a toad-
stool weighing 22 pounds.


Wanted: Carrier for the
News 'Herald in Highland
View. Call Carol Durham at
229-6676. 3tc 6-4

Applications are being ac-
cepted until Friday, June 12,
1981, for the position. of custo-
dian at the Wewahitchka Of-
fice of Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative, Inc. Applicant
must possess a working
knowledge of building
maintenance including clean-
ing, painting, basic electrical,
plumbing, and grounds
upkeep. -Excellent fringe
benefits. Forty (40) hour week
with some overtime required.
For further information call
Roy Barnes, 639-2215 or
265-3631.
.Equal opportunity
employer.
2t6-4

Wanted: Part-time respon-
sible person to operate small
motel office occasionally. Call
648-5815. Itc6-11
Shop Manager/Trainee,
$160 week, Intracoastal
Marine Supply, 268 Water St.,
Apalachicola,Fla. 4tc6-11


HIGHLAND VIEW

METHODIST CHURCH

Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
Invites You to Worship Services
Rev. Paul Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAYSCHOOL ...................... 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ................. 7:30 Prayer Meetings
Nursery Provided


house, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The personal representative of the
estate Is JOHN BOYCE GRIFFITH whose
address Is: 1145 Hickory Cove, Jackson-
ville, Florida 32205. The name and ad-
dress of the personal representative's at-
torpey are' set forth below.
All persons.having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of the
above Court a written statement of any
claim or demand they have. Each claim
must be in writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and address
of the creditor or his agent or attorney,
and the amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due, the date when It will become
due shall be stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal represen.
tatlve; . -
All p0sdns Ifterestled In'the estate tc
whom a copy of this Notice of Ad,
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
any objections they may' have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
Will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or jurlsdic-
tion of the pourt.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 4, 1981.
-a- Johp BOyce Griffith
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ANNIE D. HART, deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL RE-
PRESENTATIVE:
William J. Rish
303 Fourth Street
'Port. St. Joe, Florida 32456
Telephone No. (904) 229-8211
2t6-4






Own your own Jean Shop;
go direct no middle man, no
salesman's fee. Offering all
the nationally known brands
such as Jordache, Vanderbilt,
Calvin Klein, Sedgefield, Levi
and over 70 other brands.
$13,500.00 includes beginning
inventory, airfare for 1 to our
national warehouse, training,
fixtures and Grand Opening
Promotions. Call Mr. Tate at
Mademoiselle Fashions 704/
753-4738. ltp 6-11


STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
28th day of May, 1981, pursuarl to a Writ
of Execution issued in the County Court
of Gulf County, Florida, Case Number
81-83 in the cause of DORTON B. HAD-
DEN, PLAINTIFF, VS. LAMAR AND JULIE
CAUSEY, DEFENDANTS, I, KEN MUR-
PHY, SHERIFF OF GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, have levied upon the property
of the defendant to-wit:
Lots 12, 13; 14, 15, 16, 17, 32, 33, 34,
and 35, of Block "F", Lots 19, 20, 21,
22, 25, 26, 27, and 28 in Block "E",
All in Beatty's Subdivision to White
City, Gulf County, Florida.
On the 7th day of July, 1981, at Two
O'Clock (2:00) (EST) in the afternoon on
the steps of the Gulf County Courthouse,
Port St. Joe, Florida, I will offer for sale
said property for cash to the highest bid-
der, subject to all prior liens, if any, to
satisfy said Writ of Execution.
s-- KEN MURPHY, Sheriff
Gulf County, Florida
4t6-4

NOTICE
The City of Ward Ridge will hold a
Public Meeting at 6:30 p.m., E.D.T., on
June 30, 1981, at the City Hall in Ward
Ridge for the purpose of hearing objec-
tions, If any, for the proposed extension,
expansion and improvement of the
sanitary sewer and water system within
said City and for the issuance of Revenue
Certificates to finance the same.
Any residents or property owners of the
City of Ward Ridge having objections to
the same may appear and make their ob-
jections known, either orally or in writing.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
By: s/ALLEN V. McCULLEY, Mayor
ATTEST: By: s/Mary Keith, City Clerk
2tc6-11

About 41 percent of
the world's automo-
biles are American.






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.

Wanted to Rent: 3 or 4
bdrm., 1 or 2 bath (respective-
ly), for year round rental. Will
consider option to buy. Mexico
Beach or St. Joe Beach area.
904/648-5327. tfc 5-14


Voice-recognition security systems. might one
day be used in the electronic transfer of
bank funds and credit card shopping by phone.



Four bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace,
good cond., 1466 sq. ft. plus a storage
shed. Recently installed aluminum
siding. This one should go quickly at
$25,000. 519 Fourth St.

Lg. duplex Each apt. contains 3
bdrms. and 1 bath. One apt. com-
pletely furnished and the other par-
tially furnished. All for $45,000. 1616
Long Avenue.

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


HANNON


INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker

Roy Smith Associates Karen King
221 Reid Avenue 227-1133


PAGE SIX










THE STAR, Port 3t. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981 PAGE SEVEN


MS FO SALE FORRENT
R E A L E S T A T E F O R S A LE I I


II


For Sale or Rent: % acre
lots, Wewahitchka, on
Transfer Road near river
(Land's Landing Road), Own-
er will finance. City water
available. $4,000.00 or $57.39'
per month for 10 yrs. Call or
write Ben Brogdon, Rt. 14,
Box 370, Tallahassee, FL
32304. Phone (904) 576-7119,
evenings and weekends, (904)
893-303. 8tp5-14

House and two lots for sale
by owner-:in White City. 3
bdrm., ceramic tile bath, in-
cludes Ig. building that can be
used for carport, boat storage.
Call after 8 p.m., 2296537 or
day229-844. tc5-21

For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.
Some, 1% ba., liv. rm., din.
rm., kit., family rm., drapes.
Assumable mortgage. Call
205/983-4546 or05/793 .
4tp6-11


:' bdrni I ba. double-wid'l
mobile home on 2 lots, 2 blks
from beach at Beacon Hill.
$25,000. 229-6961 or 648-8971.
BY OWNER( Priced to
sell). Executive brick home on
2 lots, approx.,3,000 sq. ft., 2
car garage plus Fla. rm, 3
bdrm., 3 full baths, ceramic
tile. 2-way brick fireplace in
sunken liv. rm. and den. Built-
in wet bar, formal din. rm.,
Jenn-aire range, dishwasher,
disposal, ceramic tile counter,
custom brilt cabinets, ther-
mal windows & doors,
geothermal heating and air
system. R39 ceilings and R19
walls. Landscaped and
sprinkler system. $98,500.
227-1892 or 1470-2451.
:'tc 6-11,

For Sale by Owner; Proper-
ty in Ward Ridge. Call 229-8474
for details. 4tp5-21


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




Yard Sale. Santa Anna St.,.
St. Joe Beach. 5th Trailer on
right.
Yard Sale, Saturday, June
13th. Several families, 213 3rd
St., Mexico Beach. Starts at
8:30 a.m. 2 bicycles, jewelry,
knick knacks, household
goods, glassware, clothes.
Yard Sale: Saturday, June
13, 10 to 5. Come browse, lots
of household items to choose
from. 100 Mimosa Ave.
Yard Sale, Saturday, June
13, begins at 10:00 a.m. 506 8th
St.


7io ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY

IM Ir n PORT ST. JOE


Spacious 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home with liv.
rn.. Uln. rm, kitchen, g: den carpeted
thruout on 1g. 90x150' comer lot with
chain link fence. Owner financing
available. Call today for appt.
$37.500. 619 Marvin Ave. No. 104.


PORT ST. JOE
1501 Monument. Excel. location w a
1600 sq. ft. house completely refur-
bished. 3 bdrms., 1 ba., Ilv. rm., din.
rm., den & kitchen combo, carport,
utility rm. If you need more room iri a
fine home, this is it. No. 108.


Executive Home: 2 stbry, 4 bdrm., 2'
.ba, :carpeting, ;outstanding quality
drapes, Ig. lot, fireplace, 2 car garage,
cen. h&a. Shown by appt. only to
qualified buyers.. One of the nicest
homes in town. No. 114.
2 bdrm., 1 ba. home on fenced lot, Lv. .
rn. w fireplace, din. rm., remodeled
kitchen, utility house In back, new
cean. h&a. Call for more Information.
527 10th St. $25,000. No. 106.
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 llv. rr. Lg. eat-in kit-
chen. Back & front screened porches.
.-' Carport. $17,000. No. 112.


3 bdrm., 1 ba. home in good location.
Fenced back yard, gas heat. carport,
stor. shed, reasonably priced. 1.05
Marvin Ave. No. 113
Owner says sell. 3 or 4 bdrm., 1 b.,
frame home with a new roof and fenc-
ed yard. Only $12,5000..- Call for
appt, today.'No. 105.
104 21st St. Beautiful brick home, 3
bdrm., 2 be., 1 car garage, fireplace,
den, fenced back yd. Lovely color
scheme. Must see, to appreciate.
$55,000. No. 103.
1101 Garrison. 3 bdrm.; 2' ba., on 1'%
Ig. lots. Plenty. of rm., Ig. den,
sprinkler system. A real buy at
$45,000.. No. 102. ,


Used upright piano, good
cond., $500. 227-1568 after 5
p.m. tfc6-11

For Sale or Trade: 12x60'
mobile home, completely fur-
nished, washer, dryer, new
icemaker refrigerator, will
sell for $6,500 or will trade for
nice houseboat. Phone
229-8908. 2tp6-11

1981 JOHNSON MOTORS.
Full line in stock. Sales and
Service. Marquardt's Marina,
Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach, FL
32410. 904/684-800.
4tc 6-11
Be Creative!, Check our
large supply of greenware and
other 'supplies. Country
Charm Ceramics, Hwy. 386,
Overstreet. 64-8903. tfc4-9
Hand-made soft srulptured
dolls and hand-maie throw
pillows. Call 229-8601 Itp


CERAMIC MINIATURE
-CRAFT CENTER
Opened June 8
8 a.m.- 5 p.m.
Greenware, bisque, finished
products, paints, supplies.
Classes and individual
lessons. Certified Duncan
teacher.
648-8262
4tp 6-11

Kelvinator clothes dryer,'
like new, $135; brown recliner
chair, $35; avocado green
Kenmore 40" range, $200;
23000 btu air cond., 2 yrs. old,
$275; 8000 btu air cond., 2 yrs.
old, $150; .25' Kenmore
refrigerator and freezer,
avacodo green, dbl. door, new
price $1389, selling for $950.

Houseful of furniture.
Everything will be sold Friday
and Saturday, June 12 13,10
to 5, 100 Mimosa Ave.


New QuietKool air condi-
tioner, 6500 btu. Reasonable.
See after 6:00 p.m., 1111 Gar-
rison Ave. Itp 6-11


. 1907 Long Avenue. Well located. 4
bdrm.. home. Ig. den, partially
carped, can. air cond., oven range
and drapes included. Nice i; with
';,chaln link fence around backyard.
34,000. No. 110.
'Lg. roomy, sturdily built older home
S with 5 bdrm., 2 be.. 2 screen porches,
froit and rear, chain link fence en.
'circles property. Ideal for Ig. family.
216 7th St. No. 115.
Plenty of room. 4 bdrm.. 2 be with 2
alc. gas heat, on 2 lots. each 50x175'.
Carpettng and drapes included, near-
ly new stalntess steel exterior siding.
Room for Ig. garden in back yard, sur-
:ounded by chain link fence. 506 8th
St. No. 116.


MEXICO BEACH
Cute & neat. 2 bdrm., 1 be. partially Perfect Beach Home Overlooking the Immaculate. 3 bdrm., 1 ba. house Deluxe 4 bdrm., 2 be. home with cen.
furnished mobile home. Come in to- Gulf. Cute 2 bdrm., 1 be home with with a wooden privacy fence. Ig. h&a, canal location with boat
day,to see this buy' $22.500. Corner full kitchen, fam. rm. and nice screer,- garden plot. Can. h&a with an dock-lg. liv rm. 2 formal dining
of 5th & Florida Ave. ed porch. Just across the hwy front. economical heat pump, well In .. rms. an., comlortaple dg with
the btach with real view. 543.000 sulated, see this lewel today $48.000. fireplace on 2 lots. Call lot appt No.
Trailer -Lot 75x't12.5 with septic Hwy. 98 & 3rd St. No 410 No. 404. 406.
tank and hook-up for city water. Cor-
ner of 6th & Florida. $10.000. Beautiful modern 2 bdrm., 1 be. brick Rlduced for Fast Sal. Beautiful
home close to Gulf. Less than 2 yrs. trees surround this nice 2 bdrm.. 1 be.
New Usting: Only $10,000 down gets old. Lg. fam. rm. with cathedral beam- mobile home located on nice land- Reduced to $27,500. Cute 2 bdrm., 1
this 3 bdrm., 2 full be.. 1g. liv. rm. din. ed ceiling, modern kitchen wfJenn-air escaped lot and close to Gulf. Corner be. stucco house. Good assumable
rm & kitchen. Real nice fully glassed range. Full carpeted. Priced $47,500. Tenn. & Ga. St. Also. ddt't trailer 22.000 mortgage. 8th St., large, lot.
In Fla. room. On 2 Ig. lots, real nice 12th St. No. 408. which could be a I bdrmn. apt.
neighborhood. $55,000 total price.$19.500.00. No. 403.

ST. JOE BEACH
Nice comer lot with lots of trees. Call today to see this trailer and lot Priced to sell. 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. trailer w Perfect for large family 4 bdrm.. 1 be.
50x125'. $7.700. Financing available. on St. Joe Beach. Very reasonably fireplace, on beautiful lot w fruit trees' home wit Ig. fem. rm. with adjoining
_- priced. for only $19.000. About 1 blk. from porch. Full kitchen -w eating bar.
This spacious brick home has lovely beach. Call for appt. today. No. 200. Addtl 1. bdrm. apt. for additional in-
natural wood interior, 3 Ig. bdrms., 2 Complete 'this partially finished come. Owner financing available. No.
be., den w magnificent view of Gulf. house at only $19,000 and turn it into 210.
25' kitchen-din. rm., Ig, liv. rm. w a $30-35,000 home. Great location, 3 Beautiful 3 bdrm., 1'/ be. brick home.
fireplace, fenced dog run in back.' bdrm., 1 ba., liv. rm, din. rm; kitchen. swimming pool, 2 car garage. Ig.
huge bay windows, sun deck. garage with utility rm., only 1 bik. porch. Fantastic buy at only $75,000.
Located on east side of Hwy. 98. Call from beach. Adjacent lot also With good assumable mortgage. St.
today. No. 209. available. No. 207. Joe Beach.



GULF AIRE COMMERCIAL CAPE SAN BLAS BEACH LOTS
Charming Spanish design .or. 4 Fully equipped store bldg. w g. co- Gulf Front 70 on thGulf. A large selection of excel bdg. lots
t, 'i,. ?'. be.. Ig. den. liv rm. w ire. mercial cooler, counters, display is- beautiful view with fishing e ico ec Joe Beach.
pia.er idin. rm.. dbl garage on beau lnds etc. on 3 acres on Hwy. 30 bathln gin your Iront yard. A real buy in Mexico Beach. St. Joe Beach.
S dbarage on beau lands etc. on 3 acres on Hwy. 30. 1 11 Beacon Hill. Gulf'Alre lots. No. 901.
tilul c I Ai, tot files; of all a 10'. plenty of rm. for expansion on a at 14.000. No. 1t. B
assv-.~ble murtgage. mobile home park. will finance: No. Two gorgeous dry acres of tall pines St. Joe Beach-Lg. selection of
HIGHLANDVIEW 701. andshrubbery with 205fronting on beach lots-for less than $1.000
Ex .rc dbl. wide mobile home on 3 Business for Sale: Convenience the hwy. and bay. Just beyond the old down you can own your own. Call to-
E nic dbl wide mobile home on 3 s Soe salt works marker. Owner will sell all day. No. 900.
lols. hea-itifully landscaped, slor. store,. St: Joe Beach. corner of Bay & or t0b' on either side. Financing
shed. ; ,lios, carport fully furn. Amerlcus. 1.536 sq. ft., 10dr. walk-in available. No. 10. Only beach front lot left on the bay
This is a custom home thai must be cooler, paved driveway on 1/ lots w between town -and Tyndall. 168' of
seen to be appreciated, concrete slab ready for expansion or BEACON HILL 'frontage. 164' on Hwy. 98..approx.
other business. Call for details. No. 300 deep. good Investment or loca.
JON ES 700. At "s s'i "et from the Gulf on Hwy. lion forea beach cottage. No. 902.
___ 98. This udrm. 1 ba.' frame home
HOMESTEAD 30'x90' commercial lot on corner of sits on ,uff (or better vie ,if Gi.fl.WAHI
Reid Ave. and 5th St. Across alley Apt building.in back can be ren,.dr VVEVAHITCHKA
Country living, close to town. from city hall. Priced right and owner 'out for addlI income. Call today for
specious bdrms., newly remodeled. will finance. $12,000. No.703. appt. 539.500. Great buy for young couple. 2 bdrm..
ex. Ig. kitchen, '1 acres completely 1 be. frame house. Minimum down
fenced w new chain link, dog pens. 2700 sq. ft. building on First St. in Price Reduced to $30,000. 2' a nced pmt.. financing available. $10.700.00.
plenty garden space, numerous fruit Port St. Joe on 3 lots. Ideal for lots containing 3 bdrm.. 2 ba -**ol, .
trees and all close to town. Ideal for warehouse or small business. Use with io. comfortable liv. rm.. din. rm it's A Startt 3 bdrms.. 1 ba. frame
children, farm or nursery. Call today part of it and rent the rest! Presently and bright airy nearly new kit. house on a good size lot, utility shed,
on this one. $48,500. N?. 109. has tentants. Plenty of room for ex- utilii.s also available for mobile gas heat. 2 a-c nits are all partof the
BAY FRONT pension. Priced right! Call for more home set-up on one of these lots. bargain plus it's been well taken care
AY F ONT information. No. 702. Assume existing loan and owner will of. 5 miles south of Wewa. off of Hwy,
5 acres on St. Rd. 30 near Presner's. finance balance. $5.000 down pmi. 71. Great Price at only $18.000.
i51 feet on Road, 800 feet 'to bay. 2 fine business lots on Reid Ave..0' and move in. 3rd Ave. between 3rd
Beautiful view for bayfront home. total width by 90'deep. Includes V/ of and 4th S. No. 302. 17.8 acres still left on east side of
brick wall on north side. reducing Hwy. 71. just north of downtown. May
AC REAGE constructionn costs. Partially remodeled. 2 bdrmn.. na be purchased In 5 to 6 acres plots.
ACREAGE home on 2 fine lots 1 bik. from beach.
200' on Intracoastal Canal, 3.7 acres. OVERSTREET Sells as is at reduced price or owner
H mile from paved Hwy. 386. A Two beautiful /. acre lots at Wetap- will complete. On First St. between I acre wilt ha' .
beautiful property for anyone who po Estates, not far from the Canal. No 4th &5th. No. 305. mobile h' i ,' ": 4
wants to tie up his boat In his own mobile homes. Financing available. and 2 yo have a sholacu aa' a te
backyard. $30,000o.o00. No. 011. 3 bdrm.. 1 be. mobile home. on 2 ..you'll have a shooplac, Be" the
beautiful high and dry lots In Beacon high price o' '.od H*th "Ii' '~-~
Approx. 1% acres,located at Mexico 3 bdrm. 1 ba. trailer with attached' Hill. property completely enclosed Only $7.000
Beach. City water available. No. 801. trailer, also 1 travel trailer, all on 1 with a wooden fence, plenty of space
acre of land $12.500. for kids or dogs. $25.000. No. 301. CYPRESS LODGE
Almost 2 acres fronting on Wetappo 4 miles from Wews on Dead Lakes. 1
Cree. High and dry w horseshoe OAK GROV Nice 3 bdrm.home on 3 lots.Fam. rm. house & acre of ground. 367'on water
bank overlooking creek. Owner may G O with fireplace, w.w carpet. Privacy front, 3 wells & 3 septic tanks.
subdivide. $27,000. No. 804. A real bargain at only $12.000. 2 fence. Priced $36.000. No. 304. $53.400.
bdrm.. 1 be.. eat-in kitchen, screened
Shady lot at Howard Creek. Just a front porch. Metal shed in back ayrd.OBILE HOME 11000 lot and trailer. owner will
few minutes walk from the boat lan- 503 Madison. No, 100. 1MOBILE HOME "finance with $2.500 down. e
ding.$3,00. No. 805. b partially furnished Mobile home for sale. 24x56'. 3
Perfect acre in Overstreet for your home including range & refrig. Chain bdrm.. 2 be..partially furnished. cn. 11. Owner. ffm rinanc r hut nd lot.
new home. High, no marsh. Not for link fenced yd w shed in back. h&a. excel. cond. Only $12.500. No. finance.
from the Intracoastal Canal. $3,500. $10.500. 401 Madison St. 021. Lots from $4.500 to $8.500.
No, 806.


AFTER HOURS
648-5011 or 648-8220 A IAHTES
PAULETTA CAMPBELL 648-8977-
JIM CLEMENT ...... 648.5482
E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, REALTOR SANDRACLENNEY .......2296310
ALISA DUREN ........... 648-5635
BOB & JE'AN FALISKI ..... 229-6553
P. 0. BOX 13332 MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410 RHONDA HEATH .I.....227-1782
900 HIGHWAY 98- MEXICO BEACH NATALESHOAF ......... 227-1498
MARSHAYOUNG ........ 648-5248


8' sliding glass door, good
condition. Call 229-6793.1tc 6-11

Two tires, LR78-15; 1973
Eldorado Cadillac in good
cond., 5 h.p. roto tiller, Briggs
& Stratton; 1967 Dodge van,
will sell cheap, needs work.
648-502. 2tc6-11
York trumpet, excel, cond.,
without case, $60, with new
case $85. Bundy B-flat
clarinet, perfect playing con-
dition, includes excel. case,
$75. Conn Trombone, excellent
condition, includes good case,
$65. See or call Mr. Dean,
229-8681. 3tc6-4


1971 17' Aristocat Travel
trailer with new gas stove, re-
frig., canopy, porta-potty and
2 gas tanks. Sleeps 6, very
clean. $1,500. Antique shaving
stand with mirror, $70; dinette
set with 6 chairs, $35; roll-a-
way bed with mattress, $35;
AKAI tape-tape with 2 spd., no
speakers, includes misc. free
tapes. No collect calls please.
Telephone 227-1364, Port St.
Joe. tfc6-4

AVON
Buy or Sell Avon
Call Vera Morrow 763-7170
4tc 6-11





1973 Camaro, good cond.
$1,500. Call 227-1397. ltp 6-11

1977 Dodge Royal Monaco, 4
dr., V-8,318 engine, a-c, radio,
p.s., nice clean car. $1,345.00.
See at 813 Marvin Ave. or call
229-8000. 2tc 6-11

1974 Chevy truck with
camper shell (cheap qiill
truck). $600. 227-1541.
ltp 6-11
1979 Chevrolet pickup, auto.,
p.s., p.b., 310 V-8, camper top,
am, c.b. radios, 41,000 miles.
$4,500.648-5142. 2tp 6-11

1976 Ford LTD, good condi-
tiob, new tires, $1,800.
648-5315. Itp6-11
1980 Buick Regal, $6,995.
Limited edition. Job transfer,
must sell. Like new, low mile-
age. A-c, pb, ps, am-fm cass.,
crushed velvet interior. Phone
227-1105. tfc 6-4


For Rent: Small house, 1
bdrm. Completely
redecorated. For couple,
648-5144 or 227-1549.
tfc 6-4

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfc 10-23
For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system.- Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone'
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.
229-8723. tfc 11-13
FREE! 1 yr. old Dober-
man German shepherd'
female dog. Is very good with
children, but makes an ex-
cellent watch dog also. Needs
plenty of room, preferably
country. Call 229-6343 after 6
p.m..

Mobile home sites, efficien-
cy apt. and campers for rent on
beach. By day, week, month or
year. Ski Breeze Camp Sites.
Call229-6105. tfe 3-19
Available in one week. 4
bedroom unfurnished house
for rent at 706 Woodward Ave.
$250 per month. Call "27-1541.

RENT THE
RUG DOCTOR
The original steam carpet
cleaner witththe vibrating
brush.
Rent-al Service
Beacon Hill
648-8398
2tp6-11


Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church

R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
tion of St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panions welcome.
E. E. WEEKS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.
The Disabled American
Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter
62, will meet the first Monday
each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Joe Motel. tfe 6-4







Wanted to trade large house:
for smaller one in town. If in-
terested call 229-6753 after 2
p.m. 2tc':"

Wanted to Rent: 2 to 3 bdmi.
unfurnished house. Middle ag- I
ed couple, no children. Refer-:
ences. 648-5757, ext. 144. :"
Itp6-11

Wanted to Buy: Cucumbers-
for pickling. 648-8248.
Ite 6-11

Wanted: Late model panel:
van in "good condition". Call.
648-5452. 3t .6-

Wanted Job: General house"
work, 320 1st St., Highland-
View or call 229-8055.
lte 6-11


- ..uSERV' ICES3-


SAW FILING
Will Also Sharpen Scissors
and other Edges
Carlos Miles
1121st St. HighlandView
2294552
6tp6-11

WAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING
Complete Bookkeeping Service
Including All Required
Tax Forms
Reasonable Set
Monthly Fee
Wauneta Brewer
116 Monument 2298536
25tp6-11

YARD WORK DONE
Mowing, raking, cleaning,
weeding. Phone 229-8952 after
2:00 p.m. tfc 6-11

AIR CONDITIONING
& REFRIGERATION
All Work Guaranteed
Call John Hll
2294-6035
tp 6-11

CONTRACTOR
Morning Electrical Service
Wiring Residential &
Commercial
Repair and fix
Small Appliances
For Service Call 2294334
12 Avenue F Port St. Joe
3tp 6-11

NEED MONEY?
Most Everyone Does..
We place 1st & 2nd mortgage
loans for most all reasons.
Residential, V.A. and FHA.
Commercial and contractors,
mobile.homes with land, raw
land and condo's. Money for
lease equipment. We buy mor-
tgages.
RUSSELL O. VOYLES, SR.
A Tri-State Licensed
Mortgage Broker
Phones
Bus. Home
639-5552 234-2747
W. Hwy. 22 Wewahltchka, FL
Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


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

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30.
FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-839 or 68506
tfc -14

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

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone229-803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric Plunbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-8416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc 4-16




SUR-WAY

ELECTRIC
411 Reid Avenue
Commercial, Residential
Remodeling & Service Work
CHARLESSOWELL
26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded
229-6798


CARPENTRY& CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/2294235
tfc 3-12


tfc 2-2



TAFLINGER PAINTING
(Interior and Exterior)
Pressure Cleaning for Grime and Mildew
ALSO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15-20%
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Call 229-8977 or 648-8369
4tp 6-4


Hall & Kelley
DRAFrING
Residential Design -
Home Plans
1815W. 15th St., Suite 13
Panama City
Phone 763-2884
After 5:00, Steve Kelley
79-9105
4t 5-21


for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.



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

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
Port St. Joe, Fla.
227-1325




ST. JOE CUSTOM

BUILDERS





-Commercial Building
-Residential Building
-Cabinet Work
WOODROW A. JONES.
Z29-6939
GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 1-22


TV & RADIO REPAIR
B & J Electrical &
Electronics
510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays
4te6-4

St. osephBay
Constrnc'
* Resdetlal
* CoameruelwnJl1\


W.

W. S. (8if) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES--
REMODELING
229-8795



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




SEARS IS AS ('LOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!










Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock. Owner .
410 Reid Avenue
S _


"Ithink it was semietine I tf.



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and aves you about S100 yearly
in costly pest coa trol srvies.
Use of Sprayer free with
*purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port SLJoeFlorida


II I


I















,J


a'i [Jl!


*
*


'jIl


II


II ii'l QI MEAT iM L'NE AN i BU 1 J


DUNCAN NINES ASSTD.
CAKE MIXES

181/2 OZ. 6
PKG. 686
PKG. LIMIT 2

KRAFT ALL FLAVORS


TABLERITE BEEF
Bottom Round Roast or Steak ...


TABLERITE LEAN
Beef Cubed Steak ......


$198


a a. .


PREMIUM GRADE
Fresh Whole Fryer Legs ........
PREMIUM GRADE
Fresh Fryer Thighs ......
IGA TABLERITE
Sliced Bacon ...... .... .. .
IGA TABLERITE
Pork Sausage Rolls............


12 oz.
pkg.


IGA TABLERITE
Reg. or Beef Wieners

Lykes Red Hots .....


Bryan's Juicy Jumbos.
SUNNYLAND FRESH
Breakfast Link Sausage
IGA TABLERITE
Reg. or Beef Bologna ..


* . a * a

S.. SSSSS


12 oz. 98
$l168


,t $138
...... $. 1
........ 1 "


IE H& EUYI ID


Tampax . ..............
Close-Up Toothpaste .......
Bufferin Tablets .........


Pkit. of
. . TO.s.
.... 10
2.7 oz.
S. . tube
36 ct.
size


69"
790
$139


RITZ ASSORTED

DRINKS
2 LITER BOTTLE


LIMIT 2


David Rich's IGA,


Prices Start at $520.00
We have all sizes from


6'x8' to 1


Your


Complete Dealer for


LARK



BUILDINGS


DELUXE MODEL NO. 675
With Detachable Front and
Full Covered Belt Guard


2'x50'. Come by today!
Your Dealer for


"Little Sheller"

PEA SHELLER

For Sale or Rent


"All Models Constructed of Heavy Duty Prime Aluminum"


4


/I
I;r'


'i


S-1
* '


I


---- a
'Y 'I.
~"'""B~


-
-
r
-
--
--

-
-


I "


sommod


:II


Cl Roe











Prices Good
June 10-16, 1981


DAVID


Foodliner


RICH'S IGA


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
8.4! PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka,


... Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


I DAIRY DEPARMN I T I


SBALLARD
BISCUIT SMILK PAK
SSEALTEST LIGHT 'N LIVELY
_ICottage Cheese ..... .. c

IGA Dunkin Sticks ............
: IGA Dinner Rolls.............
SIGA Hamburger or Hot Dog Buns
..- .F.....


2 MM


Tropicana
Orange Juice
IGA
Evap. Milk


c$149
SaGal. l4


2 Tall Cans 8


DON'T OVERLOOK111THESE*1 GOOD BUYS!II~.


Veg-AII Mixed Vegetables
Coffee Mate .. ..........


IGA Fruit Cocktail ....
Delmonte Pear Halves
Blackburn C&C Syrup.


a S
* a


Beachcliff Sardines .....


79
oz.$139

.2 P s; $1l
.2 % $100
..o ,'i 790


a


*. .2
* a
* a a
* S S
* S


IGA Saltines ................
Martha White Corn Muffin Mix 4
French's Brown Gravy Mix ....
Whisk Liquid............. ...
Joy Liquid .. . .. .. . . . .
Caress Bath Soap ...........2


L~14


303 70
can 78
22 oz $189
jar I
303
cans
16 oz .c
can 69
40 oz $149
,2 88I
cans 8 1
1 b 59
box 59"
712 oz. 9C
pkgs. 991,
7r 99I
4
pkgs. 99
32oz. $179
2 oz. $129
btl.
bars 9 1


PET RITZ ASSORTED 79o
Cream Pies .........z. 79
SENEA 7
Apple Juice .......... size 79,
SARA LEE $ 1 49
Pound Cake.......... 'siz
IGA s .
Pie Shells .'...........2


Come to


Rich's IGA


for the Freshest Spring


Time


Garden Specials!


California Iceberg
LETTUCE

.2 $1H
- Heads $





0


Fresh
BELL PEPPERS


CUCUMBERS


Lg. Tra88


TOMATOES -


cello
CARROTS......


Red Salad
RADISHES
Fresh Pascal
CELERY


p .a a.
a a a a a


Medium
YELLOW ONIONS .


Sweet Georgia
PEACHES


a a a


3 a.88
3 .ags88
2 Stalks79
,3Lb.99B


Lb.Tray$1. 19


Sweet Ripe
ICE COLD WATERMELONS


Sweet FloridaUPES
CANTALOUPES


FRYING OKRA T.,$1.OO


Tender
YELLOW SQUASH .


Lg.Tra88


Now Is The Time to Stock Your Frezer With
SQUASH, GREEN BEANS, GA.
PEACHES, YELLOW CORN &
PICKLING CUCUMBERS
Fresh Frozen Baby Limas ....... ..
Fresh Frozen White Acre Peas ....B
Fresh Frozen Field Peas & Snaps .. .


Florida
Vine Ripe


$


Tender Yellow Boiling


CORN


Lg. Tray


7


Fill Your Freezer ..............


00


Ears


$7.50 Crate


I I I


I


-A


~~~ :
S~ ~-1
a


,++ ++B. "Y.,


C
t~sg\
kL. 1~1~ e~ r









PAGE NINE


SWhat's For Dinner? Shark!
b:;.'. Imagine the surprised Idok of family or friends when you
announce that the dinner entree is shark! The surprise will.
dissolve into delightful satisfaction after tasting this'
', deliciously flaky, mild flavored fish.
Shark meat is cooked by the same methods as other firm-
S fleshed lean fish. An especially nice characteristic is the fadt
that there are no bones to mar the eating quality. In addition
l to its good taste, shark also is an excellent, source of high
quality protein with just 4 ounces supplying half of one's daly
requirement..
Europeans, Mexicans, Japanese, and other nationalities
have recognized the gourmet qualities of shark for centuries
Sin such traditional as "shark steaks", "shark-fin soup", and
: m "fish 'n chips". Americans are now joining in by enjoying
shark in restaurants and at home.
The Florida Departmept of Natural Resources recom-
;: mends the following species for their excellent edible
;: qualities: mako, lemon, sandbar, dusky, silky, bull, blacktip
and spinner. Size is more important than species, however,
with the smaller sharks being more tender and palatable.
Surprise your family tonight. When the question rings out,
"What's for dinner?", answer Shark!
SHARK EN BROCHETTE
2 pounds shark steaks or % teaspoon thyme
other fish steaks, fresh or 2 tablespoons chopped par-
frozen sley
S cup lemon juice /4 teaspoon pepper.
S/4cup salad oil 12 slices bacon
,1 teaspoon salt 2 cups cooked seasoned rice
.. Thaw fish if frozen. Cut fish into 1-inch pieces. Place fish in
a bowl. Combine lemon juice, oil, parsley, salt, thyme and
: pepper. Pour sauce over fish and let stand, for 30 minutes.
S : Fry bacon until cooked but not crisp. Cut each slice in thirds.
Using 6 long skewers, alternate fish and bacon until skewers'
S are filled.-Cook about 4 inches from moderately hot coals for
:5 minutes. Baste with sauce. Turn and cook for 5 to 7 minutes
longer or until bacon is crisp. Makes 6 servings.
For additional free recipes write: Seafood, DNR, 3900 Com-
monwealth Blvd, Suite 905, Tallahassee, Florida 32303.
1 (AFNS) .' ..:.



GULF AUCTION SERVICE

648-8251
Col. T. R. Williams, Auctioneer
SGreater Gulf Area,
Farms *Estates
Call Us for Fund-Raising Ideas

Caln Al Bo


END


Calling A/I Boys
and Girls

VBS
June 15th-19th
AGES 4-GRADE6
8:30 -11:30 A. M.


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LQNG AVENUE
REV. TED M. CORLEY
Pastor


SIAdkison runs interference for quarterback several years, in weight, used their ground
Sharks Sp lit In S.pri g j a boree Ashley Abrams, making yardage against the game against both the Tigers and the Gators.
g Tigers. In the photo at right, Abrams is shown The Gator defense caused the Sharks to go to
... as he crossed the goal line with the Sharks' six the air, where the Gators picked of it
Port St. Joe's Sharks split two quarters of bumped the Blountstown Tigers 6-0 in points against the Tigers. Kip Altstaetter, interceptions, one of which led to the Ga
play in the recent spring football jamboree overtime and fell 3-0 to the Wewahitchka number is number 88 in the background. The winning field goal. -Star photos
played here in Shark stadium. The Sharks Gators. In the photo above at left, Chris Sharks, who have their largest team in
- _________, ___ __'___- :-----i--------_ ^______________^ ^


Le tters9 From Rep. Leonard Hall


Tn deadline for the end of
the 1981 Session is here. There
are, however, some major
budget differences between
the House and Senate version
of the Appropriations bill to be
resolved. The conferees 'from
each Chamber continue to
work around the clock to
reach agreement before the
June 5th time limit for regular
session.
Because of these major
'budget differences it looks
like, at this point, we will have
to go into extended session. I
am strongly opposed to this
action as I believe it is an
unnecessary expense to the
people of this state.
One of the major education-
al funding issues was resolved
Wednesday evening when the
Senate. accepted the .House's,
recommendation of $80 mil-
lion for PREP (K-3) program.
At one time the House and
Senate were about $28 million
apart on their funding recom-
mendations.
An additional $112 million of
recurring revenues has been
allocated for transportation.
About $72 million will be used
for completion of the Inter-
state Highway System, and
the ,other $40 million will be
Used for road resurfacing
projects. This additional
money resulted from revised
revenue projection figures.
When.the original transporta-
tion budget came out these
figures were not available;
but, as a result of the new
projections an additional $112
million has been added to the
transportation budget.
House Bills include:
House Bill }01- repeals the
section of the Florida Statutes
that established the Florida
Motor Vehicle Inspection Pro-
gram. Turns this program
over to counties wishing to
continue a motor vehicle
inspection program. (Passed)
House Bill 1102- provides
that any child tried as an adult
for a crime punishable by
death or life imprisonment
shall be' similarly tried for
other offenses arising out of or
connected with the crime.
Also provides for the sentenc-
ing for such crimes. (Passed)
House Bin 1095- limits the


Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe


circumstances in which an
intake officer in juvenile cases
may authorize detention care
and provides circumstances in
which the state attorney may
authorize detention care. Re-
quires the state attorney to
authorize a delinquent's re-


lease from secure detention.
Requires notification of a
victim and the investigating
officer for certain disposition
of a child alleged to have
committed a delinquent act.
(Passed)
House Bill 163- authorizes


the conduct of Sunday opera-
tions for horse racing pur-
suant to voter approval and
provides restrictions and lim-
itations on horse racing opera-
tions. (Failed)
Senate Bill 323- redefines the
term "state" in the Uniform
Support Enforcement Act to
include foreign nations or
states of foreign nations.
House Bill 1150- provides
that trespassing upon grounds
or facilities of public schools is


a second degree misdemean-
or; provides that trespassing
upon the grounds or facilities
of a public school after being
directed to leave is a first
degree misdemeanor.
House Bill 752- requires the
court to report convictions
involving illegal possession of
controlled substances in
motor vehicles to the Depart-
ment of Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles; requires the
revocation of the driving


privilege of a person convicted
of illegal possession of a
controlled substance in a
motor vehicle while in the
operation or control of a motor
vehicle.
Senate Bill 31- prohibits the
sale of substances falsely
represented as controlled sub-
stances; prohibits the sale,
manufacture, delivery, and
possession of counterfeit or
mislabeled controlled sub-
stances; provides penalties.


My husband is a line repairman for Florida Power. But on weekends, he normally
won't even fix a sandwich! That is, until the last electric bill fixed him.
You know, when you work for Florida Power you can't exactly call up


screaming about bills like some people d6, so it was time
to take matters into his own hands. First he ran out and'
caulking gun. And now he's using it to seal up all the
air leaks in the house.
Next, he'll do the weatherstripping.
And without spending a lot of money, we'll
have saved all that expensive energy from


going right out the window.
And we'll be able to keep more of his pay-
check from going right back to Florida Power.


SFlorida

*Power


for my husband


I- r 7V


're customers, too.


Call us for your free insulation booklet.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


M WE REPAIR ALL Air Conditioners
SMaJor Appliances Cleaned Serviced, $ 18 50
SAir Conditioners e e
SRefrigerators- Freezers New Filter
* Electrical Plumbing Call Now Before the Rush Plu Part


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY


r
?:
-.





'
k;,
; C


23 Years Experience


Summer Is Almost Here, Get Your


Lam..


1


Port St. Joe


Phone 229-8416




2Z. >'


Prices Effective June 10-16


PRICES SAVE


YOU MONEY TWO WAYS
1. EVERYDAY MONEY SAVING DOWN PRICES. 2. SPECIAL DEEP CUT MONEYSAVING PRICES.


OPEN SUNDAY
9 A.M. 5 P.M.


IMPORTED STONEWARE
.-.. THREEBEAUTIFUL PATTERNS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR ECONOMICAL FEATURE-OF.THE.WEEK PLAN...
i ON SALE ch al
^ &\~~);l THIS WEEK:
<% "; BREAD i
rBUTI1ERIPLATE iT".A.H6.1C
. "wITH EACH$ 1se.0 PUcHAIs


WALDORF


TISSUE


4 Roll
Pkg.

Limit 1 w $10 or More Order EA


*


Cig. & Tobacco


S Meadow Gold
ICE CREAM


Gal.


Good Value


Shortening

.3 Lb.
Can

Limit 1 with $10 or More Order


Liquid Detergent
JOY


22 Oz.99


Starkist


TUNA


61 Oz. Can
LeSueur


PEAS


303 Can44


GATORADE


Morto
POTPIS


pigv 6Vql


OUR DOW


T.V. Country StyleI le
PATTIESBOLEO


I


S USDUA Food Stamlp
Shoppers .


I We Welcc










a On


9r -


I


9 -.L1


* q -
U C


0


Watermelons


&. B
w. s - 6


We Have...
* Bags of Ice
* Crab Nets
* Ice Chests


* Suntan Lotion


CHC OUUHSEBY


16 Oz. PowWow
CORN CHIPS


S ..


16 Oz. Pow Wow
CHEESE PUFFS ...
2 Liter
A&W ROOT BEER .


990

991

99C


12 Oz. Swift's Premium Chicken or Pork
LUNCHEON MEAT 88
12 Oz. Niblets
Whole Kernel CORN 21 1
32 Oz. Uncle Ben's
CONVERTED RICE $1.49


32 Oz. Smucker's
GRAPE JELLY


. $1.49


AY Thru SATURDAY
a a -


SWe HavC
ICE COL


STender Skinned & Deveined
BEEF LIVER ......... Lb.88


Blue Bonnet


\arganr ne
12 Oz. Kraft America
CHEESE S
8 Oz. Kraft
ONION DI


MARGARINE

21$1
I.... $1.
INGLES .... $1.69


P .


Fresh
PORK NECKBOI
Quartered
TURKEY LEGS


U...-39


....... a .59U


SCANNED Farmland
$HAL.
HAM 3Lb.Can


68


;? , ,II .I


. a.


Ir
S


OPEN TIL 8:00 P.M., MOND

4D


... 59' -


E i oMi VTlI mII


It V HVI it


5 Pounds or More
GROUND CHUCK :


.$1.59-

-Fan
CUBE




Boneless
SHLDR. ROAST .


Lb.$1.79


SLICED


12 Oz.

COMEINFORBIGSAVINGSi


0 a


GAl


I


opw


h A A


S' -


*


I


9 *








a : # Wr


r
z. far
IRADE
9 Limit
S Limit 2 Please
m


a -


m. Mor 5 Pounds or More
3 GROUND ROUND


:l .$1.79
Pak
ITEAK


.99

Country Style
LOIN RIBS


A99C

rite
BACON


8Q .. .-


OREO COOKIES $1.59


OURMEATDEPARTMENT
120Oz. Pkg.
POWER PAK BOLOGNA


Pak69


EckrichE C Sl
BEEF SMOKE SAUSAGE Lb.


Eckrich
POLISH SAUSAGE


S. L a199


Eckrich
All Meat JUMBO FRANKS


$169


Eckrich Variety Pak
Luncheon Meat Pak1


A .


A .


1 Lb. Stilwell Quick Frozen .
STRAWBERRIES E19
i Oz. Bright & Early Imlation .
ORANGEJUICE ........ 59
8 Oz. Dining Treat Tiury, Chickn or Beefl
SPOTPIES..... .. 3/99
All Flavors
Peperidge Farm CAKES 1.88
Mexican Delicacy
SPINATO BURRITOS .... 2/88
SCregTon E .F9
CARROTCAKE .. 991,


Sweet Geo ria
Vidalia Onions


Fresh Green Head
CABBAGE


Ttya
OUPES Ea.69


SUPPLIES


Fresh Rlp
Plums


S 10 0 Pineapples


*


.99


9 9-


& a


a


*1~B


i a


3


I


I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1981


*********** **************

* 1 IN WASHINGTON






HUTTO

*******u****** ***********t Proposal
Tax Cut Proposal


As many of you already
know, Congress and President
Reagan have recently worked
closely together to reduce the
growth in federal spending by
$45 billion for FY 82. On May
20th the House approved the
conference report on the first
concurrent budget resolution
by a vote of 244-155. The
Senate approved the measure
on May 21st by a vote of 76-20.
The resolution calls for budget
targets of $770 billion in
budget authority, $695.45
billion in outlays and $657.8
billion in revenue. The debate
on how :much the federal
government should spend has
for the most part been re-
solved. However, the debate
on what should be the size and
the scope of the tax cut has just
gotten underway.
President Reagan has pro-
posed a 10%0 reduction in
federal personal income tax
rates for three years in a row.
In addition, the President's
package would provide incen-
tives for greater investments in
production and job creation
via faster tax write-offs of new
factories and production
equipment. Under the Reagan
Administration's proposal,
personal income taxes are to be
cut by approximately $43
billion and business taxes will
S be cut by $9 billion for FY 1982
alone. According to supporters
of the three-year 10% across-
the-board reduction in per-
sonal income taxes, the
proposal will stimulate
productivity and growth by
creating greater incentives to
save and invest on the part of
:. the average wage earner. In
other words, taxpayers will
work more to earn additional
dollars if they are no longer
penalized for their extra effort.
In the long run, this will create
additional revenue for the
government which will be used
to reduce the deficit. Critics of


the three-year 10% proposal,
however, argue that it will
create a larger federal deficit
which in turn will generate
higher interest rates and a
higher inflation rate.
The House Ways and
Means Committee has come up
with an alternate proposal.
which will provide for a one-
year tax cut in personal income
tax rates and more targeted tax
relief and reform for
businesses and individuals.
This proposal would wipe out
the marriage penalty tax, ex-
pand the individual retirement
account (IRA) to those already
covered by a pension plan and
accelerate capital cost recovery
for businesses, to name a few.
Supporters of the approach
argue that a one-year tax cut
with permanent savings and in-
vestment incentives will create
a smaller federal deficit. than
the three-year cut while
stimulating the economy with a
more conservative fiscal ap-
proach. Critics contend that a
three-year tax cut is needed to
turn the economy around and
that the one-year approach
constitutes "business as
usual."
The final outcome of the
revenue debate will come later
this summer. I believe that a
compromise package which
embraces the strong points of
both the Administration's bill
and the Ways and Means Com-
mittee bill will emerge. Such a
compromise would have broad
bipartisan backing which
would send a signal to the tax-
payers, our nation's businesses
and the world market that
America is indeed on the road
to economic recovery..

Peach Cream Pie

Mrs. Richard Yates,
daughter of former Represen-
tative Wilbur Mills, submitted
the recipe which Nancy


Financial Aid


For Cooling


Is Available


Providing financial aid to
low-income, physically ill per-.
sons to help pay bills for home
cooling is the aim of a
federally funded program
which was started June 1 by
the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services.
HRS officials say the one-
time payments based on loca-
tion of the residence, number
of persons residing in the
household and total household
income, will be made from a
Low Income Energy Assist-
ance Program grant from the
U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services. About $5
million is available for the
summer cooling phase of the
program.
Last winter checks totalling
about $17 million were sent to.
over 97,000 low income per-
sons who qualified for help
with heating costs. Over
123,000 households applied for
the aid.
Applications for the cooling
program will be received
through June 30 with pay-
ments beginning in August.
Checks will be sent to the
eligible applicant-not to the
power company- officials said.
Application forms will be
available from any HRS
office, Area Offices of Aging
and from certain other human
services agencies throughout

selected for this week.

6 fresh peaches
1 9 Inch unbaked pie shell
S1 cup granulated sugar
2 tablespoons corn starch
1 cup heavy cream
1 teaspoon vanilla
dash of salt

Peel, halve and stone peaches
and arrange cut side up in pie
shell. Combine sugar and corn
starch. Add cream, vanilla and
salt. Stir well. Pour over
peaches. Bake at 450* for 15
minutes.. Reduce the heat to
3250 and continue to bake for
30 minutes or until peaches are.
tender.


the state.
To be eligible a household
must have at least one mem-
ber with a medical condition
that would be substantially
worsened by heat. A physi-
cian, osteopath or an ad-
vanced registered nurse prac-
titioner must certify the condi-
tion as a qualifying one. A
portion of the application form
is designed to be used for this
purpose and medical practi-
tioners have been asked to
cooperate.
In addition to a qualifying
medical condition the appli-
cant household must not have
gross income, after certain
exclusions, above these
monthly maximums: 1 person
household, $316; 2, $418; 3,
$519; 4, $621; 5, $723; 6, $824;
7,$928; and 8, $1028.
Brochures in English and
Spanish are available and the
agency has hired temporary
staff to aid applicants. Appeal
hearings will be provided by
written request to persons who
feel unfairly treated.

Card of Thanks
The family of Raymond
Davis would like to thank
everyone for their donations,
cards and flowers. Also for the
many other expressions given
during the death of our
brother.
The Manings and
the Chambers Family


Offers Thanks
The Overstreet Volunteer
Fire Department would like to
thank everyone for their sup-
port for our bake ahd rum-
mage sale held May 30, the
donations and everyone that
helped with it.
The sale was a great
success.

"Compete, don't envy."
Proverb


NOTICE OF REGULATION

OF LAND USE








Joe proposes to regu-

S: ".' within the area shown
:,. in the map in this
%t advertisement. A
Public hearing on the
proposal will be held
,.t on Tuesday, June 23,
1981, 5 P.M., E.D.T., at
the City Council meet-
ing room in Port St.
Joe. The City Council
S. will consider the
adoption of an or-

titled:

A i Ordinance of Port St.
Joe adpoting the Compre-
'hensive Plan for Port St. Joe
pursuant to the Local Gov-
ernment Comprehensive
Planning Act of 1975; Pro.
viding for the maintenance
of copies of the Compre
henslve Plan for public In-
spectionw Providing for
codification; Providing a
saving clause; Providing an
effective date.

at the second public
hearing Tuesday, July
7, 1981, 8:00 P.M.,
E.D.T. at the City
Council meeting room
in Port St. Joe.


a I


PAGE FOURTEEN