<%BANNER%>
The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02377
 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 18, 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: UF00028419:02377

Full Text













THE


STAR


20, Per Copy


U -~


New Jury Selection System


Would Make Service More Efficient


Gulf County became one of 20 counties in the
state of Florida selected to try out a new jury
selection system which will save time and money
for everyone involved including the tax payer.
Clerk of the Court Jerry Gates will sent out 60
jury summons today to prospective jurors on the
new system, which provides for the summoned
juror contacting the court prior to his reporting for
service. "In the contact, the juror can give a
reason why he might not be able to serve and to
ascertain whether or not he is actually needed as
the trial day draws near", Gates said.
Along with the summons will arrive a printed
sheet which will outline excusable reasons for a
person not reporting for jury duty. The sheet also
includes telephone numbers summoned jury
prospects might call to obtain information, ask for
an excuse for one of the excusable reasons and
find out if the case he is summoned for is actually
coming to trial on the date of the jury summons.
Sometimes the cases are postponed or settled out
of court, and the juror doesn't know about it until
he shows up for duty. During the hours the
Courthouse is closed, a dictaphone will be
attached to the telephone number shown on the
jury selection information sheet and the summon-
ed juror may call for information at any time of
any day and receive an answer, either in person or
from the recorder.
"All of this will save money for both the


county tax payer and the prospective juror",
Gates said. "Many times, a case is postponed or
settled as late as the morning of the trial and
jurors show up for duty and must be paid for
showing, regardless of whether or not there is a
trial for them to judge. Knowing at the last minute
whether their services are needed, keeps the juror
from being inconvenienced by having to interrupt
his day to report to the courthouse and it saves the
county money when they do not have to pay a juror
when his services are not needed at the last
minute".
The new system was initiated through a
federal grant which will save the state of Florida
and Gulf County several thousands of dollars a
year in Gulf County alone.
In addition to saving time and money for
jurors and the county by warning them in advance
their services will not be needed, the new system
will also give people being summoned to jury duty
for-the first time a short explanation of what to
expect when they report to the courthouse
answering the summons. The information sheet
gives the juror some idea of what is expected of
him in service, length of responsibility, pay to be
received for his services and the responsibility
attached to jury duty.
Also provided for in the 'grant, is a video tape
information program which will be shown to all
reporting jurors on the morning of their


responsibility. The tape gives the jurors informa-
tion about what they can expect in the courtroom
and how they will be expected to react.
"The biggest thing about this new system is
that it will save people and their employers
considerable inconvenience when a person is
summoned for jury duty and at the last minute we
find his services are not needed after all", Gates
said. "This happens very often, often enough for
this system to be a very big factor in court
expenses and inconvenience over the period of a
year".
Gates advised that the 60 people who will
receive summons to jury duty before this week is
over, should read the information on the back of
the summons they receive. The information
contains complete instructions to the summoned
juror as to what he can do to make jury duty more
convenient.
A telephone call to one of the two numbers
listed after 5:00 p.m., on the day before the
prospective juror is to report will give him the
latest information concerning his appearance in
court or notice that his service is not needed on the
following day.
If a juror is not excusable for any of the
reasons given on the information sheet and his
case has not been settled out of court, a juror must
appear when notified or face the wrath of the court
himself.


Three Men ArrestedIn Illegal Marijuana Acti
chka men juana, according to Sheriff an, and Chief Glass of the at his home at Land's Landing
the week- Ken Murphy. At 3:43 P.M. Wewahitchka Police- Depart- and charged him with posses-
th cultivat- Friday; Lt. Davila, Deputy ment arrested Clifford Rowan, sion of marijuana and cultiva-
n of mari- Bagby, Investigator Buchan- Ake, age 21, of Wewahitchka, tion of marijuana.


The officers obtained a W lU l DII'
search warrant after under-
cover investigators of the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department What started out as merely
determined that marijuana conversation as to how the
was being grown at the Municipal Hospital could be
residence. Some of the plants made a more effective facility
rebing.growH.-p-Plasti --for Port St. Joe suddenly took
terrarium, and some were ina off into a definite possibility
wooden planter located behind this week.
the residence. Value of the Municipal's board of direc-
marijuana at maturity would tors had been exploring the
have been approximately possibility of leasing the hos-
$3500. pital to a larger institution in
Ake was brought to the Gulf the area, with the idea of using
County jail, given a first facilities and expertise of the
appearance before Judge larger hospital to provide a
David Taunton the following wider range of services here
morning and released on his in Port St. Joe.
own recognizance. Primarily, the directors
At 8 p.m., Andy L. Stewart were looking to Tallahassee
and Robert Leon Daniels, both Memorial Hospital for a par-
age 19 and both from Wewa- ent hospital, but recently this
hitchka, were arrested by Sgt. attention has been shifted to
Martin and Deputy Bobby Bay Memorial Hospital.
Bagby in the woods off the Both hospitals are members
lower Dalkeith Road, where of the Volunteer Hospitals of
they were/cultivating a crop of America organization, non-
marijuana plants. profit institutions which pro-
The garden had been under vide quality medical care.
surveillance by undercover Tallahassee Memorial has
officers of the Gulf County only recently taken the Gads-
Sheriff's Department for den County Hospitalmunder its
several weeks. The garden wing in a similar arrange-
contained 28 plants estimated ment. E. T. Mustian, adminis-
value at maturity would have trator of Tallahassee Memor-
been $8000. The officers also ial, recently shifted Munici-
confiscated a 1973 Chevrolet pal's attention to Bay Memor-
Monte Carlo, which was used ial, which is also a cooperating
in the cultivation of the hospital with TMH.
marijuana. The idea started as the
The defendants were booked result of the swing to special-
in the Gulf County jail, ized medical care, causing
arraigned before Judge David many small community hospi-
Taunton, and released on their talks problems in operations.
own recognizance. Municipal has served this
area well for 40 years but has
recently ran into problems
D rive To when two local doctors had to
slow down their operations
R len ish because of physical problems.
Sp This resulted in their reducing
their hospital practice which
In ventorW takes many hours before and
So y after the regular office day.
The American Red Cross This left only two doctors as
will be conducting a blood main contributors of patients
drive in Port St. Joe Wednes- to the hospital, not enough to
day of next week, June 24, at use the hospital to its fullest
the Fire Station. potential.
Adding to the problem is the
Doners are needed and are swing to specialized medical
being asked to please come by care, which curtails many
the donor site between the procedures formerly handled
hours of 2:00 to 6:00 p.m. in smaller hospitals.


Sheriff's Deputies found a small marijuana farm behind which resulted in an arrest. The pot was found growing in
this mobile home and shed near Land's Landing last week, a plastic terrarium and an old sink. -Star photo



City Changing Ordinance


Dog Leash Law Will Have More Bite


One of the thorniest small
problems the City has faced in
a long time is the problem of


implementing its leash law for
dogs and other pets. With the
ordinance on the city books


which requires the pets be
kept on a leash, penalties of
the ordinance are almost
impossible to apply.
Tuesday night, the Commis-
.sion discussed the matter at
length and wound up instruct-
ing attorney William J. Rish to
prepare some notes for chan-
ges.to the ordinance, making
the owner, rather than the
delinquet pet, responsible for
the pet's indiscretions.
The ordinance change was
prompted by recent reports by
citizens being harassed by
dogs and some dog bites
reported. The present ordin-
ance is too unwieldly for the
City to take any quick action,
prompting the changes.
The thinking of the Commis-
sion was for a document which
would allow the City to make a
case against any pet causing
problems and allow any pet
without a registration tag
which gives these problems to
be destroyed if the owner
cannot be located and caused
to take the responsibility for
his pet.
As the ordinance now
stands, there is considerable
question as to whether or not
the city can touch a dog on
which complaints have been
made, if it is on the premises
of its owner. The present
ordinance requires the offend-
ing dog be caught off the
premises of its owner. Another
problem is that such dogs are
almost impossible to catch.


OTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-
mission:
-Was informed by Clerk
Alden Farris that the fire-
works display for July 4 had
arrived.
-Accepted bids for two
aerators for the WWP plant
for a total of $33,420.00 from R.
L. Soles and Associates; a new
Ph meter for the Water Plant
for $895.00 from Arthur H.
Thomas Company; and a new
electric 'typewriter for $1,287
from IBM Corporation.
-Accepted the recommen-
dation from WWP superinten-
dent Bob Simon to accept the
bid of Bay Armature and
Supply Co., for $8,200 to
furnish a pad mounted trans-
former for the WWP.
-Received a notice from
the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation that grant
funds were not available at
present to finance an intensive
examination of the City's
sewer mains for breaks and
leaks.
-Agreed to advertise for
objections for a variance for
David Lee Barnes to build a
house at Avenue B and Battle
Street. The variance would
change the back yard set back
requirements.
-Gave the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic permission to
pour a concrete walk behind
their clinic, with the walk
extending 36 inches inno the
alley right of way.


cities


Clerk Jerry Gates is shown above setting for the new jury summons procedures
the automatic telephone answering service installed this past week. -Star photo


Conside

WTV lT). TA


All donations of blood will be
used to reimburse the Red
Cross Blood Bank in Mobile
for blood provided patients in
Port St. Joe's Municipal Hos-
pital. The blood is provided to
the patient .at the cost of
preparation and handling.
There is no profit to be made
in the process.
The Municipal Hospital has
long depended on a "walking
blood bank" to provide whole
blood when it was needed
here, but two years ago, the
Hospital contracted with the
Red Cross blood bank to
provided needed blood, mak-
ing the life-giving fluid avail-
able immediately and proper-
ly tested to those who need it.


BAY CONSIDERING
What has been in only the
thinking stage for the past
four months suddenly burst
into a distinct possibility this
week when the Bay Memorial
Medical Center agreed to
consider leasing Municipal
and expanding the relation-
ship between the two hospitals
and providing more local
medical service. Municipal is
already utilizing some of the
services of BMMC through
laboratory, X-ray, Cardiac,
laundry, and supply purchase
services .in order to provide
quicker and less expensive
service to local patients.
Joe Chapman, chairman of
the BN MC board of directors


r Hospital Merger


[MC for Municipal


asked the board to take a look
at the program when it was
presented to his board on
Monday of this week by
BMMC's administrator Gary..
Muller. Muller has been in-
structed by the BMMC board
to develop a specific proposal
to present to them at their
next meeting. Muller was also
asked recently by Municipal's
board of directors to draw up
such a proposal to see if the
local board was interested in
such an arrangement.
Mrs. Helen Ingram, also a
BMMC board member said


she felt the Bay County board
would make a decision as to
their willingness for the lease
at their next meeting.
Port St. Joe Municipal s
patients stand to profit by the
lease, if it is activated, by
more medical services here at
home as well as an expanded
medical service offered by
Municipal. It would mean
attracting the service of some'
specialized services to Port St.
Joe not now offered here
through the expertise and
facilities of Bay Memorial. It
(Continued On Page 2)


Rev. Jimmie Spikes and family


Rev. Jimmie Spikes


Assumes Pastorate


The Reverend Jimmie R.
Spikes and his family was
appointed to the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe recently. The new pastor
and his family moved here on
June 3rd. As 'the McCurdys
moved out of the Methodist
Parsonage, the Spikes family
moved in the same day. Rev.
Spikes and his wife Freida
both graduated from Abbe-
ville High School, Abbeville,
Ala., where her parents still
reside. Jimmie's father, Rev.
Millard Spikes, who served
here in Port St. Joe as
minister for five years (1969-
1974) is presently serving as
Senior Pastor of Richards
Memorial United Methodist
Church in Pensacola.
Jimmie who is 38 years of
age, received his B.A. degree
from Huntingdon College,
Montgomery, Ala., and his


Master of Divinity Degree
from Candler School of Theol-
ogy, Emory University, At-
lanta, Ga. Since graduation ip
1968 Rev. Spikes has served
the following churches:
three years in Newton, Ala.,
three years in Wewahitchkp,
and seven years in Destin.
Under Spike's leadership We-
wahitchka built a fellowship
hall and the Destin churdh
relocated and completed a
one-half million dollar church
facility. Rev. Spikes also
serves on three conference
committees in the Alabama-
West Florida Conference.
The Spikes Family, Jimmie,
Freida, Angelia, 13, Jasnon,
seven and Allison, 5, are all
excited about living in Port St.
Joe, and already feel very
much at home because of the
warm welcome of the church
and community.


1 .


USPS518880


FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 42


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1981


Deputies Locate Two Pot Farms


Three .Wewahit
were arrested over
end and charged wi
ing and possession


Chamber Cranks


Membership Drive
The Port St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber of Commerce
is beginning an intensive membership drive this week to
increase membership in the Chamber which will give
more people a working interest in the improvement of
the entire county.
The membership drive was set up and approved by
the Board of Directors of the Chamber at their last
meeting. Even though it is the middle of the Chamber
fiscal year, a plan has been worked out by the Directors
to give a special rate to the new members who might be
signed up during the next several weeks, in which the
campaign will be conducted.
New members will be charged the usual member-
ship rate of $35.00 for business membership and $20.00
for individual membership, but the new members will
become Chamber members through fiscal year 1982.
This will, in effect, give new members a year and a half
membership for the price of a single year.
Chamber president, William Crawford said a task
force of Chamber members will begin making personal
contacts this week approaching individuals and
businesses throughout the county for membership.
Those who are not contacted personally may have a
representative call on them at his convenience by calling
the chamber office in the City Hall in Port St. Joe from
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Monday through Friday.
The Chamber is currently active on several projects
throughout the county which will make present assets of
the county more appreciated by local citizens, attract
new citizens to the county, improve present assets and
attract possible new jobs to the county.


L











Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY JINE 18 1981


Ownng Home Now
:Owning Home Now


Impossible D

Buying a house we can call a Like B
home has always been the ambition umpire, bu
of every American family since the young coup
pilgrims came to America. Making life is a "]
a. home of their own, inviolable To us t
', .under the Constitution, is one of the worse thai
S;main reasons many of the immi- family jus
.: grants come to this nation in the family Unl
first place. They liked the idea. Too, a fami
That dream is beginning to get live and e
a bit tarnished with the upward chooses to
'. F spiral in the cost of the average much bette
-American home today. The dream one of those
', ,is getting to.be only a dream rather on the mai
than the common reality it has If we
-come to mean to so many in the the future
.-' felt bad a
A headline recently asked the have left ti
z question: "$84,000 Question, Can home buyii
You Buy A House?" Almost to a else can be
. man, we would have to answer, will and ha
', "No"t, is somethi]
.. Many of us were lucky to have and a lot of
come along during the time when it investment
..was made easier than at any other makes. Nom
time in history for a new family to to make thl
purchase a home. Finance plans So, wh.
were made available to make it our family
S"possible for almost any family with future hold
: a modicum of savings to get into families w
their own home and have the own place t
chance to get it paid for before they immense p
S retired or died. To the
But now, it's a different ball you buy a
Game. $2.00 answer


Inspection Law Is

r; ..The Legislature had to work driver.
.. overtime; but they finally did it. One of
.. They junked the automobile dropping t
pection plan of the State of ment was t
J Florida. much mon
Working overtime seems to be how. It seen
a common trait with the Legisla- our-fliver
ture in recent years., Eversince the money to d
people changed the frequency of impression
the legislative meetings to annual- cover the e:
ly rather than every two years and Were v
removed the stipulation that the Now do
session has to be ended on time, the are not just
boys in Tallahassee have taken thusiasm a
advantage of that overtime. You having to r
would think they got paid time and must be ins
half for it. year. We
One of the bad things to come could be do
out of being able to work overtime around to th
was the junking of the automobile letting som
inspection law. We liked the law. It in condition
fM.eant that at least someone had was, you u
-looked at that clunker we meet knew what
o .coming down the road and it had blue bomb
brakes, lights, and a working work arou
i ,. Steering mechanism. The one doing might have
the operation may be out of The onl:
: commission, but the vehicle was coming out
reasonably safe to drive. the legislat
Maybe we had the inspection of about due fo
th tie wrong thing. The inspection least, get tc
probably should have been of the paid for a y


)ream

lilly Martin bumping an
uying a home for most
ples today starting out in
No-No".
hat seems a tragedy far
n $35.00 a barrel oil. A
st doesn't seem like a
less they have a home.
ily must have a place to
even if the new family
D rent, the price is not
er than the payment on
se new homes which are
rket today.
had any misgivings for
of our young people and
bout the condition we
things in, it would be the
ng situation. Everything
e overcome with a little
rd work. Buying a home
rng else. It takes money
it. It is one of the largest
its any family ever
w, they can't even afford
iat investment.
at is going to happen to
y life? What will the
d for a host of young
ho cannot afford their
o live? It is a problem of
proportions.
"$84,000 question",-can
house, we have only a
er, "No"


Junked


the reasons given for
the inspection require-
that it cost the state too
aey. We'd like to know
ms the last time we had
inspected, it cost us
o it. We were under the
that money was paid to
expense of the inspection.
ye wrong?
don't misunderstand. We
t bubbling over with en-
and expectation about
remember that our car
spected each and every
have other things we
ing rather than driving
he inspection station and
eone see if our car was
i to drive. We knew it
understand, because we
was wrong with our
and took precautions to
ind any deficiencies it
.
y thing we can see good
of this latest move by
ure is that our car is
or inspection. We did; at
use up the sticker we
year ago.


Summer

Play
Summer recreation star-
ted this week with play-
ground activities through-
out the city. In the photo
above, Bill Barlow tutors
several young students in
the game of golf. In the
lower photo, Patrick May
shows other youths how to
play tennis. Other activi-
ties round out the summer
recreation program offer-
ing everything from indoor
games to beach trips.
--Star photos


7 Uncover Pot Stash I


Wednesday evening, June
10, Lt. Davila, Deputy Tolli-
ver, and Deputy McLeod of
the Gulf County Sheriff's
Department executed a
search warrant signed by
Judge David Taunton and
obtained by undercover in-
vestigators of the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department of a
residence at Beacon Hill,
according to Sheriff Ken
Murphy.
A search of the residence
turned up approximately a
half pound of marijuana bag-


ged in appropriate containers
for apparent resale. The of-
ficers also confiscated several
items of paraphernalia used in
smoking marijuana.
Arrested in the raid was
Frank Thomas Youmans, Age
34, of Beacon Hill for felony
possession of controlled sub-
stance. Scott Cunningham,
age 26, of Beacon Hill was
arrested at the Gulf County
jail, Thursday morning and
charged with felony posses-
sion of controlled substance.
Both defendants were releas-


ed on $1250 bond each.


Class Reunion
On June 27th, the 1941 Senior
class of Port St. Joe High
School will be having their
first class reunion in 40 years.
Anyone desiring to visit with
members of this class are
cordially invited to call by or
visit at St. Joseph's Hall at
20th Street and Monument
Avenue on June 27th between
the hours of 2:00 and 4:00 P.M


(Continued From Page 1)
would benefit Bay Memorial
with an increased number of
referrals from Municipal,
with both hospitals improving
their financial base from the
lease.
The lease would make avail-
able the facilities of all
hospitals of the Volunteer
Hospitals of America, which
are made up of some of the
largest hospitals and medical
centers in the south.
Both the board of directors
of Municipal Hospital and its


administrator, Richard Zyski,
feel the lease program with
BMMC would be one of the
greatest steps forward as far
as medical services are con-
cerned, that Municipal Hospi-
tal has ever made.
After Bay Memorial's board
of directors reaches a decision
as to whether or not to proceed
with negotiations, Municipal's
board will be meeting with
Bay Memorial to discuss the
matter further.
"Each day is a little life."
Arthur Schopenhauer


SJune Is A Busy Month; From First of Summer to the End of the World


YOU CAN SAY YOU saw this first
$ere in The Star. I'm sure you didn't
S already know it. This piece of news has
been kept a deep dark secret from
?everyone, even though it is printed on
most calendars.
-: Sunday is the first day of Summer.
:Aren't you glad you know now that
S sunnmer is right upon us?
That means we'll have a hot day or
-two. It means vacation time. It means
we will be bothered with a few hot,
)humid days: days when regardless of
S ow much electricity costs, we will turn
n those air conditioners.
Z.: As if we haven't had some of those
Sla.ys to let us know summer was here
already.
The 21st of June means something
lse-to us, too.
S ::J.une 21 is the longest day of the
S iye. That is to say, it is still only 24
4qiots long; it just means that June 21
.viwULhave the most daylight of any day
:f-the year.
: What are you going to do with your
extra daylight minutes on this longest
dayof the year? We all need to sit down
iid4take stock and see just how we will


occupy our time for all this daylight
time.
I always look forward to the longest
day as a day in which I can get a few
extra minutes out of doors, looking over




ETAOI





my tomato crop, seeing if my nine
apples are close to being ripe, planning /
how to work in a grass cutting
somewhere in the week, digging up a
briar or two out of a flower bed and
getting fussed at by Frenchie just
because I might happen to dig up one of
her day lilies. I get that regularly.
I DON'T SEE how Frenchie can


miss a day lily or two. She has them
all over the yard, stuck in every vacant
piece of dirt. A day lily here or a day lily
there shouldn't be missed by anyone.
But she misses them and always


blames it on me. I don't get any respect
when it comes to someone digging up
her day lilies.
It's all right, you understand, if .1
just happen to break a plate, leave my
glass on the coffee table, forget to pick
up my dirty socks, fail to wash out the
wash basin in the bathroom, or toss my
newspapers in the floor beside my chair
when I get through reading a section or


two. But, I dare not dig up a day lily.
That's a capital offense around our
house.
JUNE IS ALSO dairy month, which


may mean that the extra long day will
make the cows give a glass or two extra
of milk. If I was going to use that extra
time wisely, I guess I could spend it
drinking that extra glass of milk the
coms are going to produce.
We could all do that with our extra
tirre, since an important news release I
received the first of the month said the
consumption was going down. We could


all use that extra time on the longest
day of the year, helping to overcome
this milk consumption deficit.
I really think the consumption is
going down for the same reason the
consumption of gasoline is going down
- the price.
SPEAKING OF GASOLINE prices,
I see where all of us who are using less
have the Arabs all discombobulated.
It seems they are learning the ways
of capitalism. They have learned that
people will pay just so much for a
product, and when it is priced out of
reason, people quit using it except when
they just have to. Hence, the Arabs are
no longer rolling in oil money. They still
have enough income from their $36.00
oil to keep body and soul together, you
understand, but no longer can they plan
on getting a new Rolls Royce every
time the ash tray gets full or the, gas
tank gets empty.
OPEC failed to get an agreement
on a price hike at the last meeting and
even had to consider a price reduction.
Isn't that a terrible fate for them?
Somehow or other they probably didn't


stop to think that the price of
everything they would like to have
would go up when they raised the price
of their oil.
BEFORE WE LEAVE the month of*
June, I have to tell you that there may
be no July.
That's the word from a fundament-
alist group who has been told by their
leader, one Bill Maupin, that the world
is going to suffer an upheaval on June
28 and they will be taken away from this
world by God. If that happens, there
will be no July. That means no
fireworks. The City has ordered a
fireworks display for July 4 this year
and if the fundamentalists are correct,
those fireworks will go to waste.
According to the fundamentalists, there
will be another kind of fireworks going
on about that time.
The story I read said the fundamen-
talists are disposing of and selling off
all their property in preparation for the
big day. Now that's real faith.
Evidently, they are planning to take all
that money from the property sale with
them. What are they going to do with it?


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


mean water line.


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


High Ht. Low Ht.
1121 1.7 2154 -.2
1157 1.7 2233 -.2
1233 1.7 2312 -.
1310 1.6 2344 -.
1345 1.5
1412 1.3 11 .0
1430 1.1 31 .2
1000 .9 21 A.
2308 .5


Hospital Merger


PO-STOFFICE BOX 308
S THE STAR UBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAIt, 6.00 SIX MONTHS, U.0O
Published Every Thursday at30 Williams Avenue. PortStI. Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $10.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $12.00
By The Star Publishimi Company
S Cl ae a a Port S. Joe 4TO ADVERIlSERS-ln .&te of error or omissions in advertisements. the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey........ Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
EwSr William H. Ramsey ............ Production Supt. ATPoTST.JsOo.FLoIoIOA 6
William H. Ramsey ...........Proution up. ST.J L 4The spoken word is gi'en scant attention; the printed word is oughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L. Ramsey ............ Office Manager barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter


:








THE STAR, Port 3t. Joe,Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1981


Historical Society Increases Membership


Strange Cucumber
What is It? It's a cucumber. From appearances, it looks
like the cucumber couldn't make up Its mind whether it
wanted to be a cucumber or a tomato. So, it Just wound up
looking like a tomato in the middle and a cucumber on both
ends. The odd whatever it Is was grown by Alvin and Betty
Todd of 516 Sixth Street here in Port St. Joe. It was grown on
a cucumber vine. -Star photo


Find

SCar In


Water
Sunday afternoon local citi-
zens swimming in Wetappo
Creek on Pleasant Best Ceme-
tary Road, discovered a 1969
Ford submerged in about 12
feet of water, according to
Sheriff Ken Murphy. The
automobile was removed from
the creek bottom Monday
morning.
The automobile was owned
by Nathan Shellnut of Wewa-
hitchka and was reported
stolen April 13, 1976. Accord-
ing to Sheriff Murphy, who-
ever stole the auto apparently
pushed it into the creek after
stripping the engine and ac-
cessories.
"We removed the automo-
bile from the water to deter-
mine if there was anyone
inside and discovered the car
had been stripped and ap-
parently pushed into the
water," Sheriff Murphy said.


Selling Bulbs
The Cub Scouts, Den No. 7,
will be selling light bulbs for
$3.00 per pack (5 bulbs).
They will begin selling
house-to-house this week. Call
229-6437 if you would like to
place an order.


The June meeting of the St.
Joseph Historical Society was
held Saturday afternoon, June
6, in the multi-purpose room of
the Corinne Costin Gibson
Memorial Library in Port St.
Joe, with Mrs. James McNeill

Rites Held

forW.E.

Harrison
William E. Harrison, 77, of
Highland View, passed away
suddenly Saturday evening.
He was a native of Milton and
had been a resident of High-
land View since 1946.
Survivors include his wife,
Vera W. Harrison of Highland
View; a brother, Alfred Mor-
rell of Pensacola; and two
grandchildren, Jo Ann Hall of
Panama City, and Forrest
Van Camp of Tallahassee.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at 2 P.M. at the
Church of God of Highland
View with Rev. Nichols. offi-.
ciating. Burial was in the
family plot of Holly Hill
Cemetery.
All arrangements were
under the direction of Gilmore
Funeral Home of Port St. Joe.


presiding. The meeting began
with prayer by Mrs. Ralph
Swatts, Sr., and the salute to
the flag led by Mrs. Charles
Browne.
Following the reading of the
minutes by Miss Netta Ni-


black and the treasurer's
report by Mrs. Herman Dean,
the first order of business was
to increase the membership of
the society to twenty-five. In
the previous meeting the by-
laws had been changed to


Angela St. Clair.
Everyone enjoyed horse-
shoe, ball, water balloons,
computer games, monopoly
and records! For refresh-
ments they roasted weiners,
and enjoyed hot dogs, potato
chips, chocolate birthday cake
and punch.

Music Program

The Concern Christian So-
ciety will have a Musical
Program this Saturday, June
20, at 6 P.M. at New Bethel
Baptist Church.
Reverend Spencer is the
host 'pastor.


allow this increase from
twenty. The society began in
1958 with a membership of six.
Shortly afterward the number
was increased to twelve and a
few years ago was increased
again to twenty.
For the Tirst time since its
beginning, the society voted to
dispense with the summer
meetings- June, July and
August. The Cemetery Com-
mittee, however, will continue
with its activities. Mrs. R. H.
Brinson, head of this Com-
mittee, reported that the
cemetery needs water and
that the plants and trees need
trimming and weeding. She
also said that a small lawn
mower would be better for the
grass than the large one that is
being used. Mrs. Brinson
tendered her resignation as
head of this committee but
agreed to stay on as a
member.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.,
presented to the society a
most interesting book on the
Railroads of Florida, a gift of
Jacob C. Belin, president of
the St. Joe Paper Company
and a member of the society.


Mrs. McNeill expressed ap-
preciation for the book which
will be placed among the
society treasures.
It seems there is a possi-
bility that the historical Cape
San Blas Lighthouse will be
dismantled and Mrs. McNeill
asked if the group would be
interested in having the lamp.
The vote (unanimous) was in
favor of requesting it for the
society.
Attending this last meeting
before the summer recess


& Ie4. .JUNE N


e yu cSPREE

Let Danley help you have a beautiful home
Danley's financing cost is the same as 15 yes

BIG 6 PIECE GROUP ) I
MATCHING/) Cos
$688 LAMP '
6298 $2s5

INCLUDES SOFA CHAIR i
, ROCKER OTT. CT. *. 2 END TABLES

OR PICK YOUR PIECES


were the president, Mrs.
McNeill, Miss Netta Niblack,
Mrs. Nobie Stone (who re-
quested the summer recess),
Mrs. Charles Browne, Mrs. R.
H. Brinson, Mrs. Herman
Dean, Mrs. Billy Howell, Jr.,
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., and
Mrs. Leonard Belin, who .was
welcomed early in the meet-
ing as the newest member of
the society.
The St. Joseph Historical
Society will meet again on the
first Saturday in September.


Introducing our NEW







PORTRAIT PACKAGE























2-8x10'S, 3-5x7's,15Wallets
Adults and family groups welcome.


95c / $12.95
Deposit /Total Package Price

Minors must be accompanied by a parent.
Poses our selection
Backgrounds may occasionally change.
Satisfaction always, or deposit
cheerfully refunded.

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE

Thursday and Friday, June 25 and 26
10 A.M. to 5 P.M.
Port St. Joe, Florida


Thad Barr Celebrates

Birthday with Party


CORRECTION

Brawny Paper Towels

In Piggly Wiggly's Ad

Should be 2 rolls $1


Extra Special Buy!!
One Week Only
Speckled

BUTTER $890

BEANS ..

Shelled ... .............. Bu. 0l 90

Butterbeans ........* 39


David Rich's IGA
Foodliner... Port St. Joe and Wewa


Snow.
Irs ago


PAGE THREE


Thad Barr celebrated his
12th birthday Thursday, June
11, with a cook-out at his home
on 1609 Palm Blvd. The party
began at 7:00 and lasted til
10:00.
The following friends helped
Thad celebrate his birthday:
Marty Perry, Cecil Lyons,
Eric Everett, Greg Linton,
Lisa Handley, Nancy Stouta-
mire, Teresa Jones, Reed
McFarland, P.K. McFarland,
Joe Norton, Missy Plair,
Tonya Peak, Paula Ramsey,
Ron Nelson and Steven
O'Barr. Also attending Thad's
party were his parents, Ernest
and Betty Barr; his sister,
Angel Barr; and her friend,









THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1981


Miss Barbara Sue Marshall and


Gregory
Barbara Sue Marshall and
Gregory Michael Layfield
exchanged wedding vows May
30 at First Baptist Church of
White City. The church was
beautifully decorated with
'baskets of spring flowers,
ferns and candles for the-
double ring candlelight cere-
mony performed by Rev.
James Pate.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bishop.
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Tommie Layfield, all
of White City:
'Nuptial music was perform-
edby pianist Eloise Harper of
White City. Soloist Patti Jami-
, son of Port St. Joe sang
"Come Live Your Life with
Me," "Whither Thou Gbest,"
and the "Wedding Prayer."
Lisa Marshall, the bride's
sister, recited an "American
Indian Wedding Prayer" to
the bridal couple.
Presented in marriage by
her parents and escorted to
the altar by her father, the
bride wore a bridal gown of
white organza made by her


Michael Layfieldi
mother. The gown featured of pale aqua crepe back satin
spaghetti straps, a high waist featuring spaghetti staps and
with a standing collar, long a floral chiffon overblouse.
sleeves gathered into deep Lisa Marshall, the bride's
cuffs buttoned with satin sister, Donna Singletary and
buttons. The bodice, sleeves, Tonya Pippin served as
cuffs and collar were overlaid bridesmaids. They were
with rows of Teneriffe lace. dressed in yellow floor length
The waist was trimmed with gowns made by the bride's
Cluny lace and accented with mother and were identical to
a Cl'ny lace motif. The entire the maid of honor. Donna
gown and chapel train were Bishop, the bride's neice of
edged with Teneriffe lace. Macon, Ga., was flower girl.
Complementing the bridal She was dressed in a yellow
gown, the bride wore a floor length gown similar to
mantilla. fingertip length veil the other attendants. They
of Alencon edged with Tene- carried sprays of yellow silk


riffe lace designed by the
bride's mother. To complete
her attire, the bride wore a
diamond necklace presented
to her by the groom, and
carried a bouquet of white silk
roses entwined with rose buds,
greenery and ribbon.
The groom was attired in a
white tuxedo complemented
.with a yellow tipped carnation
boutonniere.
Charlotte Weimorts served
as maid of honor. She 'was
dressed in a floor length gown


SUNDAY SPECIAL
-: 15 Pca. MIxed Chcken
' 1 PL Baked Bam
I .PLCold Slw 1 1 50
12 Rolb
6 Plates and Fors

SATURDAY FAMILY PAK
9 Pcs. MIxed Chicken
1 Pt. Macaroni Salad $ 2
1 Pt. Mashed Potato Gravt



Terry's Fried Chicken
HOURS: 11 AM -9 PM S-Th; 11 AM 10 PM Fri. & Sat.


| SALE


I1


CJMAIG.










TVand
K& IDK SoIund


S501 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe


Say


HAPP


J with CA'


Sfl




SSt. j


205-207 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe


4re Wed
bride's maternal grand-
mother held an arrangement
of pastel flowers to adorn the
table holding the groom's
chocolate cake served by
Holly Graham, White City and
Kim Green, cousin of the bride
of Culloden, Ga. Sherrie
Snead, Dalkeith, served as
floor hostess and greeting
guests.
After returning from their
wedding trip, the couple
resides in their lovely new
home in White City. The
groom is employed by Sylva-
chem Corp. of Port St. Joe.


roses with ribbon streamers.
Bernie Wester served as
best man. Groomsmen-ushers
were Wayne Layfield, Buddy
Layfield, brothers of the
groom and Tony Turner,
brother-in-law of the groom.
The bride's, father, best man
and ushers were dressed in
tuxedos of white jackets and
black pants.
The bride's mother chose
for her daughter's wedding a
floor length gown of pale blue
crepe.
The groom's mother chose
for her son's wedding a floor
length gown of mint green
quiana
Mrs. Rose Turner, sister of
the groom, dressed in a gown
of dark dusty rose, welcomed
the guests and attended the
bride's book which rested on a
table covered with a white
cloth beautified with cut-outs
brought from Japan 39 years
ago.
The fellowship hall of the
church was beautifully de-
corated with palms, ferns,
hanging baskets and accented
with arrangements of pastel
spring flowers for the recep-
tion given by the bride's
parents. The tables were
covered with lace cloths. The
lovely bridal cake was served
by Debbie Dunnigan, White
City and Chrystal Crabtree,
cousin of the bride of Jackson-
ville. Kathleen Lyles of Over-
street and Renee' Barton,
White City, served punch from
an antique cut glass punch
bowl that has been in the
bride's family for 30 years or
more. The table was also
adorned with an antique cut
glass candelabra. A cut glass
dish that belonged to the


SOut of town guests were
Mrs. Robert Nipper-and
Donna Bishop of Macon, Ga.;
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Green, Jr.,
Kim and M.A.III (Trei) of
Culloden, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs.
Ken Crabtrde, Chrystal, John
and Lora of Jacksonville.
Pre-Nuptial Events
A rehearsal dinner-cookout
was hosted May 29 by the
groom's parents on their front
lawn.
A miscellaneous bridal
shower was held May 18 at
First Baptist Church of White
City. The young ladies of the
Youth Department served as
hostesses:
A lingerie shower was held
on May 26 at First Baptist
Church, White City and was
hosted by Peggy Jo Striplin
and Peggy Harper.

New Arrivals
Laura Kate Kilbourn
Mark and Laura Kilbourn
are happy to announce the birth
of their daughter, Laura Kate,
on May 8 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. C.V. Kilbourn of Port
St. Joe, James G. Burnette of
Port St. Joe, and Shirley
Bottoms of Snellville, Ga.

Michael OdelMize
Mr. and Mrs. .Johnny Mize,
former residents of Port St.
Joe, announce the arrival of
their son, Michael Odel, on
June 9. The young man
weighed 6 lbs., 6% oz.
The Mizes are now living in
Sebring, Florida.


Y FATHER'S DAY


TNAPPER RECLINER


rom

,'^~


rOE FURNITURE
AND APPLIANCE
-k_. company


Phone 227-1251


Methodists Plan


Reception for Pastor


The members of the First-


Summer Rose Davis
Summer Is Two
Summer Rose Davis be-
came two years old on May
9th. To celebrate the occasion,
her parents Jimmy and Anita
Davis threw a devilish party
that drew many comments
from the neighbors, but was
really enjoyed by all!
Summer Rose is the grand-
daughter of Charles and
. Bobbie Davis of Port St. Joe.


Norman Gerald Martin, Jr.
First Birthday
Norman Gerald Martin, Jr.
celebrated his first birthday
with a party at his home on
Wednesday, June 17. Jerry is
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Gerald Martin, Sr. of
Highland View.
Helping Jerry celebrate this
special time was his big sister,
Jennifer Michelle, along with
a few of his little friends.
Jerry is the grandson of
Mrs. Ernest Goff and the late
Ernest Goff of Highland View
and Mr. and Mrs. Norman M.
Martin of St. Joe Beach. Jerry
is also a very special baby to
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McArdle.


Methodist Church are honor-
ing their new pastor and his
wife, Reverend and Mrs.
Jimmie Spikes, with a recep-
tion on Sunday afternoon
from two to four o'clock, June
21st, in the Social Hall of the
First Methodist Church.
Reverend Spikes is the son
of Reverend and Mrs. Millard
Spikes, a former minister and
his wife, Edna.
All members of all churches
are cordially invited to attend.
Class of 1956
Reunion Sat.
The Class of 1956 of Port St.
Joe High School is having its
25th reunion on June 20th at
the Centennial Building. All
friends and family are invited
to come by and visit between
1:00 and 3:00 P.M.


Long A venue Baptist Planning
Many Summer Youth Activities


TAKE THE NAME. .(of
Jesus with you) is the summer
theme for youth at Long
Avenue Baptist Church. An
exciting program of events
has been scheduled through-
out the summer, including
such things as beach parties,
youth visitation, overnight
lock-ins, out of town trips,
Bible study and working in
back-yard Bible clubs. In

addition, the youth will build
the world's largest banana
split and hold a mini-olympics
day with prizes and fun for all.
Youth will be wearing T-shirts
throughout the summer which
will have the theme printed on
them.
Youth Vacation Bible Study
has been set for June 29-July 3
during the evenings, and a
youth-led revival is planned
for July 19-22. All youth of the
community who have just
completed 7th through 12th


grades are invited to come
and join the youth at Long
Avenue Baptist Church in this
summer celebration as often
as possible. For dates and
time of all activities please
call Mark Donnell, Minister of
Music and Youth, at the
church office, 229-8691.

Cramer Herring
Final Plans Told
Final plans have been an-
nounced for the wedding of
Elizabeth Ann Cramer and
Randal David Herring. The
wedding will take place at
Killearn United Methodist
Church in Tallahassee on June
27 at 7:00 p.m.
Both the bride and groom
have been residents of Port St.
Joe and wish to invite their
friends.to join them for this
happy occasion.


Men's Suits

Some Men's Sui


S. 1/3 off


* w U


1/2 off


Men's


Men's
Jarman O

Shoes 25%of


One Rack
Men's Jarman


One Table Men's
SHOE SALE .....


Many Other
Gifts for Dad
Men's Western
Hats .... 20% off

Colognes
After Shave

Soaps
Belts
Ties (


Shoes .


$1688


from $200 to $800


Haggar
Men's Pants
Men's Jeans

25% off


* British Sterling Royal Copenhagen


COSt 'll .Port St. Joe


PAGE FOUR


Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Michael Layfleld


Bring Dad In and Dress
Him Up In A Western Outfit


Western Shirts

S21.95 $19.95



Men's Jeans


'20%.ff


Leather Belts
With Your Name On
the Back


Pinto Bean ,
I WESTERN WEAR
Joanie Hanson and Tommie Raffield, Owners
Hiway 98 Across from Duren's
-- "


.~ ~~-' ~ ~ _______________ .. ~~I~1lLP ______


GREAT GIFT IDEAS'


-- -


Iaru~uPw....r.r~lqss~q"~arr;-- ~L~6~.;af~7~,lgg)r- '"rr*c ~~rsaas~*uuaur~lasaraurp~lld~PY~ Il~ll~sqlll II----- L1


i











FAMU Pharmacy

Honors Pam Leslie


At Florida A & M University
,School of Pharmacy's twenty-
second annual awards and
eleventh annual alumni ban-
quet Pamela Coney Leslie was
presented the highest Scholas-
tic Achievement Award by Dr.
Charles A. Walker, dean of the
School of Pharmacy. Pamela
has maintained the highest
average in the Freshman
class of 1980-81 during the fall,
winter and spring quarters.
Her grade point average is
4.00 (all A's). Pamela also is
Florida's recipient of the
National Florida A & M
Alumni Scholarship Award
presented at the banquet by
Ms. Martha Ross, R.Ph.
Also, Dr. Walker selected
Mrs. Leslie to be a participant
in the MBS scientific pharma-
ceutical research during
1981-82. The dean and Mr.
Carlton Bailey, R.PH., also
renewed Pamela's all tuition
paid scholarship which she
received during 1980-81 for the
upcoming academic year.


* Gets New Bike
A small town has a big heart, as is evidenced by the new
bicycle being shown off by. "Aunt Bell" DuBose. Last
week Aunt Bell's bicycle was stolen, and Pauline Mouchette
started a fund whichkal of Aunt Bell's friends chipped into, to
bay her a new blcyle. Aunt Bell expressed her deepest
gratitude to all those who contributed to the fund, and says
she will use the bicycle in her visits to the sick and shut-ins,
as well as errands around town.


Rev. Bedsole Speaker

for Retired Persons


O.K. Ivey, of Wewahitchka,
was president pro-tem of the
June meeting of the Port St.
Joe Chapter of the AARP, on
the 8th, in the St. Joe Library.
The Reverend A. Stewart gave
the invocation which was
followed by the salute to the
flag.
Announcement was made
that the "55-Mature" Driving
Course would not be given as
there were not enough persons
interested. It will be consi-
dered at a later date in the
Fall. .


Pamela was honored on May
30 by Kappa Psi Pharmaceuti-
cal Fraternity at the annual
spring banquet. Mrs. Leslie
received an award for her
outstanding representation as
Kappa Psi Queen during
1980-81.


In addition to those honors Pamela Coney Leslie


Sea Oats


THE STAR, Port St. Joe,Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1981


Club Enjoys

Luncheon
The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club met Tuesday, ;
June 9, in the Mexico Beach
Chamber of Commerce Build-
ing.
A covered dish luncheon
was enjoyed by all, with Claire '.
Cowherd, Elisa Roman, and
Winnie Newman acting as
hostesses.
This will be the last meeting
until September 8.


The Beach Baptist Chapel
treated their 1981 Seniors to a
special trip last Friday night
aboard the shrimp boat, "Miss
Kim". The seniors, adult
chaperones and young people
enjoyed a cruise from Over-
street down the Intracoastal
Canal and into St. Joseph's
Bay where they worked for
their supper.
This annual event is greatly
enjoyed by the seniors each
year. Miss Kim is owned by
Captain Guy Gibson.


Guest speaker was Rever-
end A. Bedsole of Wewa-
hitchka. His delightful talk
was well received by the
members present. Mr. Ogden,
who is assistant State Director
of the AARP, also spoke to the
members, outlining the needs
of several committees to
assist in the programs.
Mrs. Bill Pfost advised that
Maxine's Arts and Crafts
store in Port St. Joe will honor
AARP membership cards
when offering a discount in
her shop.


Seniors Work for Supper


Phone 648-5275


r


Father's Day Special
Sunday, June 21st

SHISH-KA-BOBS
Baked Potato, Corn on the Cob
(from our charcoal grill)
Salad Bar
and Dad's favorite Chocolate Cake
Served from 11 AM to 2 PM, CST




Top of the Gulf


Restauraut
Mex.io Beach, Hwy. 98 at 42nd St.


.


PAGE FIVE




'.. .........


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe.Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1981


Aubrey L. Hardy Signs

Up for Another Hitch


MAC Aubrey L. Hardy
re-enlisted in the U.S. Navy,
June 27. Chief Hardy has put
in 30 years of continuous
service and has re-enlisted for
three more years. He was
attached to the Naval Air
Station, Pensacola, as Chief
Investigator for the past two
and one half years.


He will be stationed aboard
the USS Spruance DD-963, out
of Norfolk, Va.
His wife for the first time
will not accompany him on
this tour due to ill health.
Chief Hardy is spending his
leave with his family and
friends in Port St. Joe and
Georgia.


Observes

Birthday

At Party
. Corey Dupree celebrated his
: fifth birthday on June 10th
-with a Sesame Street Party.
Helping him celebrate were
his little sister Erin, his
Grandparents, and a few of his
special friends and relatives.
He received lots of very nice
gifts including a special visit
from his little cousin Laina
and her-parents Tommy and
VPam Parker from Ft. Myers.
Corey is the son of Ronnie
land Linda Dupree of Port St.
Joe.

Steve Pierce
BSC Graduate
A student from Port St. Joe
has graduated from Birm-
ingham-Southern College as
part of. the college's 122'nd
graduating class.
Stephen Tracy Pierce, son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Pierce,
received a bachelor of science
degree.


Carlos Julius, left, received the Major
League's Most Valuable Player award at
awards ceremony during the All Star games
played last Friday night. The Most Improved
award went to Billy Dixon, Jr., center. James
Johnson, right, received the Best Sportsman


award. All three were members of the
Boxers. In a money-making project conduct-
ed by the Dixie Youth Leagues, Mary Yates
won a hundred pounds of beef, and Jimmy
Gilbert won a $100 gift certificate.
-Star photo-


MINOR LEAGUE CHAMPIONS-David Rich's IGA was
the first place champion in the Minor League this year with a
15-1 record. Shown above, front row, from left, are: Russell
Funderburk, Tim Kerigan, Chris Horton, Rachel McCulley,
Chris Dixson, Reginald Larry, Tim Davis, Jody Evans and
Randy Ramsey. Back row, from left: Coach David Horton,
Duane Griffin, Michael Ramsey, Lee Keith, Mickey Lewter,
Ty Young, Matt Durham and Coach Gerald Lewter. Sonny
Burnett, representing David Rich's IGA, is shown in the
back.
The Hardstars, sponsored by St. Joe Hardware and The
* Star, won the major league division. They are coached by
Tommy Williams and' George Gainnie. In the Dixie Boys
league, Renfro, coached by Daryl Strickland, placed first.


\ THE BUTLER PRODUCTION CO.
% SANTA ANNA ST. ST. JOE BEACH
I ANNOUNCES
% The 1981 Butler Baby Boy
R RHETT ALLEN Model Number One
4 DIT BUTLER, Designer and Chief Engineer
% DEBBIE BUTLER, Production Manager
% DR. S. M. SMITH, Technical Assistant
4 SHA NELMS and ALICE GAY, Mechanics
4 MODEL RELEASED MAY25, 1981 7:40A.M.
b% Weight: Sven Pounds, Seven Ounces
Gulf Coast Hospital, Panama City, Florida
% Two Lung Power... Free Squealing ... Screamline Body ... Continuous
% Bawl Bearing ... Economical Feed ... Water Cooled Exhaust ... Change- 4
able Seat Covers ... The management assures the public there will be no
% new models the balance of the year.
% "When Better Babies Are Built The Butters Will Build Them"
42 4
*f* M* Mfm 9Mf'


HELP WANTED
Waitress needed at the Gulf Sands
Restaurant (experienced preferred). Apply in
person from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.





Did You Know

That Badcock Home
Furnishings Carries A


Complete Line of


FANS

and


AIR


CONDITIONERS?


414 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6195
"1Bdac Wc4U l/ Va "o.id" I,,


Hutto Secures Military $$'s


Congressman Earl Hutto
has announced from his Wash-
ington office that the Military
Construction Bill sent to Con-
gress by the House Armed
Services Committee was
passed by the full House
Thursday, June 4. This legis-
lation authorizes $6.9 billion in
new construction for US.
military bases around the
world.
Hutto announced that the
military construction pro-
gram for the 1st Congressional
District will exceed $25 million
in authorization under the
House passed version. The
Congressman further noted
that major construction
during 1982 will take place at
almost all of the Navy and Air
Force facilities in Northwest
Florida. :
In the Panama City area a
project is scheduled for
Tyndall AFB to add to and
alter the Data Processing
Facility ($540,000). This pro-
ject is in addition to an
expenditure of $499,100 for
support facilities for the re-
location of 118 people from
Fort Lee, Virginia to Tyndall
later this year.
Hutto went on to note that as
a member of the Military
constructionn Subcommittee of
the House Armed Services
Committee he is pleased to see
these projects clear the House
and go to the Senate. "This bill
still must go to the Senate
Armed Services Committee
and before the Appropriations
Committees of both the House
and Senate," commented
Hutto. "However, I am
pleased with the progress
made to date."

"Unsung, the noblest deed
will die." Pindar

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that
the Board of City Commission
of the City of Port St. Joe,
sitting as the Board of Adjust-
ment, will hold a public
hearing at the City Hall, Port
St. Joe, Florida, at 8:00 P.M.,
E.D.T., Tuesday, July 7, 1981,
to determine whether the City
will authorize a variance to
Zoning Ordinance No. 5 for the
deviation of 4 feet, 10 inches on
Lot No. 31, Block No. 1004.
L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk
2t-6-19


-=o -Steel Belted Radial
steel
fo inr ." Whitewalls
stahiiy P-metric size Also Regular NOW F.E.T.
alod P155/80R13 155R-13 $54 9 9 $1.51
Ii a- smotha P165/80R13 165R-13 59 4" 1.68
ride P185/80R13 CR78-13 66 1.95
P185/75R14 CR78-14 71 4 2.06
A P195/75R14 ER78-14 76 8 2.23
P205/75R14 FR78-14 80' 3 2.34
SLong IAll.-seasion P215/75R14 GR78-14 81 2.49
economy! tire lfel tread! P225/75R14 HR78-14 85 s 2.62
Trj 12 ...n" I'Lp long I ,lninmt 1 P165/80R15 165R-15 60 47 1.82
Fri-S ga .arng l,,.Jd lrtead P205/75R15 FR78-15 80 42 -2.46
iiit s U i., iv 'l IllrI, dLt J f 2 5GrgtneJ fo82
Is. r,,Ihlng strength and u.ulclka-lI 15/75R15 GR78-15 84 2.62
ra,,ild,,ign 3.1h,11) p|rrlman.t in P225/75RI5 HR78-15 86 66' 2. 79
all seasons. P235/75R15 LR78-15 93 go 2.95
L L ,-mJ All prices plus tax. NO TRADE-IN NEEDED'

Firestone quality & economy!
a Firestone quality at a low price. That's
Deluxe Champion what makes the bias-ply Deluxe Cham-
polyester cord pio rour hbst-selling tire. It's ack ed
-by (O years of Firestone know-how. : :::::::


Fits most U.S. and import cars!
Size Blackb F.E.T. Size Black F.E.T.
*A78-13 3 -$1.58 *5.60-15 _iB S 1.61
'P155 80D13 -O 1.4 *6.00-15L -34 1.69
B78-13 26 1.71 F78-15 9< 2.20
E78-14 35 2.04 G78-15 3 2.36
F78-14 35 2.14 H7815 2.57
G78-14 2.28 L78-15 4 2.84
All prices plus tax. NO TRADE-IN NEEDED!
Whitewalls extra. *5-rib tread. I


I U


Pate's Service Center


214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


$22
6.00-12 Blackwall.
5-rib tread.
Plus $1.39 F .T.
NO TRADE-IN
NEEDED!


~ 5

.~ ~1
4,

-i


WE'RE DEDICATING OUR


NEW BEACH OFFICE


TO YOU!








This Friday, June 19th, Florida National
is officially dedicating the new Beach
Drive-In Facility to you-and all our other
customers and friends in Port St. Joe.

The Ribbon will be cut at 10 A.M. and
after a short ceremony there'll be free
hot dogs and Pepsi Colas for everyone!

Come to Florida National's Beach Office
Friday, June 19th and celebrate. Then
come back for business Saturday, June
20th. We'll be open Saturdays from 8:30
to 12:00. And during the week from 8:30
to 5:00.
At Florida National Bank, we're
dedicated to serving you!


Florida National Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue. Port St. Joe, FL 32456 (904) 229-8282


Member FDIC


VA
64




....... i


r ai gES TrA, Port 3t. Jue,ra. rn THURSDAY, JuNE' s 18. 19M PAGESEVEN

*Spraying for 'psj Elementary School Lists Year's Last Honor Roll


Dog Fl
The Entomology program of
the State of Florida Depart-
ment of Health and Rehabili-
tative Services in cooperation
with the County Mosquito
Control Districts will again
this summer operate an aerial
spraying program for control
'of dog flies on Gulf beaches
and bay shores in the West
Florida area. Airplanes being
used in the program will 'be
flown parallel to and a short
distance behind the beaches.
All aircraft are properly
Licensed and operated in com-
pliance with rules and regula-
tions of the Federal Aviation.
Administration. There is no
danger to persons or property
by the spray being applied.


Inspection

Law Valid


, Til Sept. 30
Troopers will continue to
enforce the motor vehicle
inspection law until
September 30, said the Florida
Highway Patrol recently.
Colonel Eldrige Beach,
Patrol director said,"The
legislature has' directed that
the inspection law remain
effective until the last day of
September and our troopers
have no other recourse but to
enforce the law as it stands."
"Some of the drivers now
being stopped for displaying.
an expired inspection sticker
have failed the inspection for
such things as brakes and
lights and state that they
heard the law was being
changed so they continue to
put off repairing their
vehicle."
"If their 30-day grace period
to make repairs is up, they
receive an arrest ticket and
must pay the $15 fine. We are
in hopes that the motorists will
desire to keep their vehicle in
safe driving condition and do
their own inspections," con-
cluded Beach.

Tumbling

'Class Being

Offered
A Thursday morning Tumb-
ling Class will be held this
summer at the Centennial
.Building. A safe, enjoyable
and physically rewarding pro-
gram will be offered.
The schedule is as follows:
Starting date will be June
25. Preschool classes will be
held from 10:30 to 11:15 at a
cost of $12.00'per month. A
class in Acrobatics and Gym-
nastics will be held from 11:15
to 12:15 at a cost of $14.00 per
month.
For more information call
the Gulf County Community
Services Office at 229-6119
between the hours of 9:00 A.M.
and 1:00 P.M. on Monday,
Wednesday, Thursday or Fri-
day. If no answer call 227-1101.

Methodist Youth
Washing Cars
The United Methodist
Church Youth will be having a
garage sale and car wash this
Saturday, 8:00 til, in the
vacant lot by City Hall. Cost of
the car wash will be $2.00.
They are raising money for
a trip to Church Camp in the
f mountains later this summer.
Your support will be greatly
appreciated.


L


Lies


Dog flies become concen-
trated on beaches in this area
only when north winds bring
them from breeding sites in
agricultural areas to the north
and from piles of seaweeds
along bayshores. The flies are
known to fly at least 70 miles.
They leave the beaches
promptly when the wind blows
from the Gulf; therefore, to be
effective the spray must be
applied quickly while the flies
are concentrated on the
beaches.
This is a safe program
which offers effective control
of this important pest for the
first time in the West Florida
area.
Questions regarding the pro-
gram should be addressed to
Doi Fly Control Program;
P. Box 2332, Panama City,
Fl, 32401.


Library


Expands


Services
The Northwest Regional
Library System has had such
an overwhelming response to
the Mail-A-Book service
started in Calhoun, Gulf and
Washington County that they
have made arrangements to
have the 1981 catalog avail-
able to the new county users
for $1. Anyone who is a current
user of mail-a-boo*, or who
recieved a supplement to the
catalog in the mail can send a
check or money order for $1 to
the Bay County Public Li-
brary to receive the full 1981
catalog.
The people who are using
this service will also be
receiving the summer supple-
ment sometime in July. This
supplement will not be mailed.
out as the spring supplement
was. The summer supplement
will be included with the
patron's book order. The new
1982 catalog will be out
sometime in late October of
this year. These, catalogs will
be mailed 'to all eligible
residents of Bay, Gulf, Cal-
houn and Washington
counties.

Miss Peters

Earns Her

Degree
Sabrina Peters, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Petersrof
Port St. .Joe was recently
awarded the, bachelor of,
science degree in early child-
hood education at Tennessee
State University's 69th spring
baccalaureate commence-
ment exercises.
U. S. Senate Majority
Leader, Howard Baker of
Tennessee, delivered the com-
mencement address to over
800 graduates. Dr. Frederick
S. Humphries, president of
TSU conferred the degrees.
TSU is a major land grant
institution which serves, pri-
marily Tennessee students at
two campuses in Nashville
and comprehensive through
the undergraduate and Ed.
program. It includes the
schools of: Arts and Sciences,
Engineering and Technology,
Allied Health Professions,
Business, Education, Agricul-
ture and Home Economics,
Graduate and Nursing Edu-
cation.


A


Full Line of
3est Quality
TUNG OIL
Paints
Varnishes

Enamels


Port St. Joe Elementary
School announces the Honor
Roll for the sixth Six Weeks
grading period.
All A's
Grade one: Teresa Adams,
Pam Bowen, Teleshi Daniels,
Elitha Gant, Brian Lemnieux,
Kellie Moree, Kristen Shelley
and Jason White.
Grade two: Brenda Burns,
Chris Cox, Donna Durham,
Patrick Freeman, Lori
Gentry, Leanna Harcus, Erich
Hohman, Reginald Larry,
Rachel McCulley, Vivian
Miller, Susan Minger, Sonya
Nickson, Steven Odom, Ben
Russ, Nicole Whaley, Stephen
White, Given White Eagle.
Grade three: Jim Anderson,
William Ford, Mark Godwin,
Alison Handley, Amanda
Jackson, Tim Kerigan, Brian
King, John Moore, Lisa Pryor,
Kaycie Shelley, Aaron Wilson,
and Mary Ruth Wood.


Grade four: Randy Chan-
cey, Matt Durham, Wendy
Groos, J. Lee Johnson, Stacy
Kemp, Patricia Lee, Mickey
Lewter, Eddie Lundy, George
Newsome, Cy Riley, Kristin
Totman, Christopher Wall,
Suzanne Wilson and Ty
Young.
Grade five: Warren A.
Bennett, Stacy Dolihite and
Doris Sanders.
Grade six: Keith Bennett
and Nancy Stoutamire.
All A's and B's
Grade one:Chad Arrant,
Norton.Arrant, Scott Boykin,
Mary Ann Byrd, Shelley
Campbell, Lakitchka Daniels,
Angie Davis, Wes Heaton,
Karen Lanier, Jason Lee, Tom
Moore, Stacey Newsome,
Wendy Osborne, Matthew
Pate, Felisha Pittman,
Rhonda Pittman, Davina Sey-
mour, Jenny Simmons, Jamie


Turner, Jamey Wilder and
Jason Witten.
Grade two: Wanda Adams,
Jabbar Alexander, Holley
Bailey, Jeffery Batson,
Patrick Bennett, Charlie
Brake, Tammy Capps, Buck
Fernandez, Scott Godwin,
Kyle Griffin, Laurie Hall,
Tyrone Hamilton, Cari Hens-
ley, Sebrina Jones, Deon
Joseph, Becky Keith, Darrell
Linton, James Norris, Paula
Pendarvis, Trisha Phillips,
Dontae Quinn, Tsa Quinn,
Billy Joseph Rice, Paxton
Rogers, Crystal Spharler and
Wendy Weston.
Grade three: Phyllis An-
thoney, Dustin, Ballard,
Denise Boykins, Kevin Brad-
ley, David Brown, Anna
Burge, Tandra Burns, Larry
Byrd, Michelle Cannon, Joey
Capps, Bruce Dawson, Kristie
Tarmer, Bud Foster, Christi


Foster, Randall Gant, Collins
Hamilton, Michael Harper,
Thomas Harper, Christy
Howard, Cindy Ludlam, Ken
Monette, Cheryl Pryor, Nicole
Quinn, J.J. Ray, Nicholas
Rolack, Saidra Shirah, Ly
Tonya Thomas, Stacy Lynn
Towle, Torry Whitaker, Erika
Williams and Earl William-
son.
Grade four: Kay Burkette,
Curt Corley, Yolanda Daniels,
Tim Davis, John Elder, Jody
Evans, Leanne Heaton, Danny
More, Phillip Nedley, Jen-
nifer Pate, Michael Ramsey
and Hannon Smith.
Grade five: Chris Brickman
and Frank Dykes.
Grade six: Laura Butts,
Teresa Cannon, Mark Costin,
Debbie Davis, Lisa Handley,
Teresa Jones, Randi McClain,

Angie Smith and Carl White,
Jr.


A small bowl of vinegar in an inconspicuous corner
of the living room can absorb tobacco odors.


FLORIDA FARM BUREAU
INSURANCE COMPANY
Is Proud to Welcome

A Martha

SWeimorts
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.


11
'I
0 ~ 'H ~ ~ ~/ fi


J/ .~I

Ti


Q QUANTITY
RESERVED








-,._ INC K

LITTLE BOYS & GIRLS,
STANK TOP
*White knit top with multi-
colored stripes
.100% Cotton
*Size 2-4
*Our
^ ^ regularr
,, price: :, A i
Sub 1.97* C1



DUCT T
s 2 Intwide x Ol/yards,
S Insulate for summer
S Chrome color
SOur regular price: *4.97


HOUSE]
SCANDI
-Stock up for
hurricane season
*4" x 3" white
Our reg. 8/*1.


-FREEZER
CONTAINERS
C *Pints 8 ct. *11/ 2 pint 6 ct.
SQuarts 4 ct.
S1/2 gal. 2 ct.

*Be prepared
for summer












B
0# -A' *32 qt. 30
S"o *26 gal. -a
S30 gal, hea
duty 8 ct.


GARBAGE
CAN
SPlastic blo-mold
design
*20-gallon capacity
*Guaranteed for
years '
regular $

s 797 .


At A Good Price


Get A Free Estimate From
Professional Painters and
VARTUNG PAINT
and Compare
Call or See Al Smith

229-8827


I


I -


9 --..Imc -r- -lfim r


IVL QrA D f 2 T.11. ITJ oQnA V I MI 2 a


lr A 'l 1" vlx


q


s ctC I


-_C~--


I


LADIES
TERRY
S"S SHORTS
*Assorted colors
'Easy care poly-cotton
o*Sizes *Solid colors with
6-18 l contrast
Some $trim,.$
*Imprect *Size S,ML,XL
o Reg. '3.97 FOR I 'Reg. *2.97



APE
---



FRISBEE@ FLEECE OR THERMAL

HOLD FLYING BABY

LES DISC .6BLANKET
l -*For hours OR
$ lofdfun *40"x45"
in the sun *Solids
SFOR *Rg. 1.27 and prints FOR


SBHAND17BAG LADIES

FREEZER STRAW

It. BAGS HATS
.. Pints 30 ct. includes sun hat with
*Quarts.- 25 ct. wide brim in natural
0'/ gal. 12 Ct. and assorted colors
f. *Gal.- *Western style
12 ct. with feather
*Reg. trims
2/1 F OR *Reg. s3.97


B 220"" BREEZE BOX
FAN 2-SPEED
o *Reconditioned
o^^2 by factory
LASTIC J *Our regular price: .19.97
LASH
AGS G L"" "
ct. *44 qt. 20 ct. 18" TRIPOD GRILL
5 ct. Large 18" portable grill
vy ,Three cooking positions
8 ct. *Sturdy tripod legs
7Ct. *Chrome design
7 *Our regular price: *7.77



LAST BIG WEEK!! SHOP EARLY!!
PRICES GOOD THRU JUNE 30th or WHILE SUPPLIES LAST.


EAT Y FAMILY
3DAY PDISCOUNTT

S328 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE











THE STAR, Port St. Joc.Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 18. 1981


By Owner: 3 bdrm., 2 ba.,
home for sale. Stone-stucco.
Veteran may assume, this
9%% VA loan. Phone 227-1839.
2tp 6-18
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
House and two lots for sale
by owner in White City. 3
bdrm., ceramic tile bath, in-
cludes 1g. building that can be
used for carport, boat storage.
Call after 8 p.m., 229-6537 or
day 229-8344. tfc 5-21

For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.
home, 1% ba., liv. rm., din.
rm., kit., family rm., drapes.
Assumable mortgage. Call
205/983-4546 or 205/793-6253.
4tp6-11


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)
893-3083. 8tp5-14







Wanted: Late model panel
van in "good condition". Call
648-5452. 3tc 6-11

Wanted: To rent a three
bedroom house. Call 229-8404
after5:00p.m. ltp6-18


Yard Sale & Bake Sale in
Wewahitchka. Front of I.G.A.,
Saturday, June 20. 8 a.m. 7
p.m. College Park Church of
God. Antiques, furniture, odds
and ends, clothes, etc. Come
and shop.

Garage Sale: Thursday,
June 18, 9-5. Children's
clothes, curtains,- lots of misc.
items. 1904 Cypress Ave.


Yard Sale: Friday and
Saturday, 9-5, 84 Duval St.,
Oak Grove. 2 am-fm tape
players, tapes, jewelry, 1 seal-
a-meal, boat motor, parts.
Lots of bargains.


Yard Sale on Hwy. 98 and
Bay St., St. Joe Beach. Thurs-
day and Friday, June 18 and
19.


Be creative. Learn to do Li-
quid Embroidery with Tri-
Chem. 229-6784. ltp6-18

100 gal. propane gas tank,
$50. Call 648-5127. tfc 6-18

Boys' bicycle, 1 weight
bench and weights. Call Mike
Rich at 229-877. 2tp 6-18

For Sale or Trade
AKC Chihuahua, all shots.
$150 or trade for portable
TV or lawn bldg. Will
deliver. 648-8308.

Baby bed, stroller, circular
walker, car seat, high chair.
64-8965.

New $160 lawn mower, only
$85.00. New $120 man's 26"
bicycle only $75. General Elec-
tric refrigerator only $75. Am
using it now. Mrs. J. B. Pop-
pell, 802 4th St. Behind old St.
Joe Ice House.


O r r ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
FTS TROTP O ir--1


1301 Garrjn. 3 bdrm., 2 on 1 '
'. lots 6en rmUt den,
sprinkler- ,JF uy at
$45,0O. 102
528 7th St. Owner will finance 25 per-
cent down, balance at 12 percent. 2
tidrm. plus sm. ex. rm. 1 be. Woodbur-
ning fireplace In liv. rm. Lg. eat-in kit-
chen. Back & front screened porches.
Carport. $17,000. No. 112.
EKecutive Home: 2 story, 4 bdrm., 2'/a
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.


Lg. roomy, sturdily built older home
with 5 bdrm., 2 be., 2 screen porches,
front 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
al/c, gas heat, on 2 lots, each 50x175'.
Carpeting and drapes Included, near-
ly new stainless steel exterior siding.
Room for Ig. garden In back yard, sur-
tounded by chain link fence. 506 8th
St. No.116.
Spacious 3 bdrm., 2 bae home with liv.
rm., din. rm, kitchen, Ig. den carpeted
thruout on Ig. 90x150' corner lot with
chain link fence. Owner financing
available. Call today for appt.
$37,500. 619 Marvin Ave. No. 104.


I. J E,-
Owner says sell. 3 or 4 bdrm., 1 ba.,
frame home with a new roof and fenc-
ed yard. Only $12,500.00. 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.
Office or store bldg. One side leased,
other open for new tenant. Income
property priced right. 1800 sq. ft. on
Reid Ave. Owner financing.
3 bdrm., 1 be. home In good location.
Fenced back yard, gas heat, carport,
stor. shed, reasonably priced. 1305
Marvin Ave. No. 113.


2 bdrm., 1 ba. home on fenced lot, Liv.
rm. w fireplace, din. rm., remodeled
kitchen, utility house in back, new
can. h&a. Call for more information.
527 10th St. $25,000. No. 106.
1907 Long Avenue. Well located, 4
bdrm. home, Ig. den, partially
carpeted, cen. air cond., oven range
and drapes Included. Nice lot with
chain link fence around backyard.
No. 110.
1501 Monument. Excel. location w a
1600 sq. ft. house completely refur-
bished. 3 bdrms., 1% be., liv. rm, din.
rm., den & kitchen combo, carport,
utility rm. If you need more room in a
fine home, this Is It. No. 108.


MEXICO BEACH
Reduced for Fast Sale. Beautiful Perfect Beach Home Overlooking the Cute & neat. 2 bdrm., 1 be. partially Reduced to $27,500. Cute 2 bdrm., 1
trees surround this nice 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Gulf. Cute 2 bdrm., 1 ba home with furnished mobile home. Come In to- be. stucco house. Good assumable
mobile home located on nice land- full kitchen, feram. rm. and nice screen- day to see this buyl $22,500. Comrer $22,000 mortgage. 8th St., large lot.
escaped lot and close to Gulf. Corner a ed porch. Just across tfie hwy. from of 5th & Florida Ave. -----
Tenn. & Ga. St. Also, addt'l trailer the beach with great view. $43,000. Immaculate, 3 bdrm., 1 be. house
which could be a 1 bdrm. apt. Hwy. 98 & 3rd St. No. 410. Trailer L.- 75x112.5' jtth septic with a wooden privacy fence, Ig.
$19,500.00. No. 403. tank anI olul| fct oer. Cor- garden plot. Cen. h&a with an
_____ Beautiful modern 2 bdrm., 1 be. brick ner of 0Md', economical heat pump, well in-
Deluxe 4 bdrm., 2 be. home with cen. home close to Gulf. Less than 2 yrs. _____ sulated, see this Jewel today. $48,000.
h&a, canal location with boat old. Lg. fam. rm. with cathedral beam- Only $10,000 down gets this 3 bdrm., No. 404.
dock-Ig. lv. rm., 2 formal dining ed selling, modern kitchen w/Jenn-air 2 full ba., 1g. llv. rm., din. rm & kitchen.
rms. and comfortable den with range. Full carpeted. Priced $47,500. Real nice fully glassed In Fla. rm. On
fireplace on 2 lots. Call for appt. No. 12th St. No. 408. 2 Ig. lots, real nice neighborhood.
406. $55,000 total price.

ST. JOE BEACH
This spacious brick home has lovely Priced to sell. 2 bdrm., 1 be. trailer w Perfect for large family 4 bdrm., 1 ba. Complete this partially finished
natural wood Interior, 3 ig. bdrms., 2 fireplace, on beautiful lot w fruit trees home w Ig. fam. rm. with adjoining house at only $19,000 and turn It into
be., den w magnificent view of Gulf. for only $19,000. About 1 bik. from porch. Full kitchen w eating bar. a $30-35,000 home. Great location, 3
25' kitchen-din. rm., Ig. liv. rm. w beach. Call for appt. today. No. 200.: Addt'l 1 bdrm. apt. for additional In- bdrm., 1 be., lIv. rm, din. rm, kitchen,
fireplace, fenced dog run in back, Beautiful 3 bdrm., 1V' ba: brick home, come. Owner financing available. No. garage with utility rm., only 1 blk.
huge/ bay windows, sun deck. swimming pool, 2 car garage, Ig. 210. from beach. Adjacent lot also
Located on east side of Hwy. 98. Call porch. Fantastic buy at only $75,000. available. No. 207.
today. No. 209. With good assumable mortgage. St. Call today to see this 1 bdrm., 75x150'
Joe Beach. lot at St. Joe Beach. $12,500. No. 212.


GULF AIRE
Charming Spanish design 2 story, 4
bdrm., 2'1z ba., 1g. den, llv. rm. w
fireplace, din. rm., dbl garage on
beautiful Gulf Aire lot. Best of all a
10/4 % assumable mortgage.
HIGHLAND VIEW
Ex. nice dbl. wide mobile home on 3
lots, beautifully landscaped, store. sh-
ed, 2 patios, carport, fully turn. This is
a custom home that must be seen to
be appreciated.
BAY FRONT
5 acres on St. Rd. 30 near Presnell's.
251 feet on Road. 800 feet to bay.
Beautiful view for bayfront home.

JONES
HOMESTEAD
Country living, close to town. 4
spacious bdrms., newly remodeled.
ex. Ig. kitchri, 1 / acres completely
fenced w new chain link, dog pens,
plenty garden space, numerous fruit
trees and all close to town. Ideal for
children, farm or nursery. Call today
on this one. $48,500. No. 109.

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


OVERSTREET
Two beautiful 1' acre lots at Wetap-
po Estates, not far from the Canal. No
mobile homes. Financing available.
No. 011.
3 bdrm,, 1 ba. trailer with attached
trailer, also 1 travel trailer, all on 1
acre of land. $12,500.

COMMERCIAL
Fully equipped store bldg. w Ig. com-
mercial cooler, counters, display is-
lands etc. on 3'/2 acres on Hwy. 30,
plenty of rm. for expansfbn on a
mobile home park, will finance. No.
701.
Business for Sale: Convenience
store, St. Joe Beach, corner of Bay &
Americus. 1,536 sq. ft., 10 dr. walk-in,
cooler, paved driveway on 1 '/ lots w
concrete slab ready for expansion or
other business. Call for details. No.
700.
30'x9O mmrcal lot onjorner of
Reid *. ve d th A. alley
froen.h;I.jlce aght End)wner
will finance.12000.o 70.
2,700 sq. ft. building on First St. In
Port St. Joe on 3 lots. Ideal for
warehouse or small business. Use
part of It and rent the rest! Presently
has tentants. Plenty of room for ex-
pansion. Priced right! Call for more
information. No. 702.
2 fine business lots on Reid Ave. 60'
total width by 90' deep. Includes I' of
brick wall on north side, reducing
construction costs.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Gulf Front. 70' on the Gulf. 90' deep,
beautiful view with fishing and sun
bathin gin your front yard, A real buy
at $14,000. No. 11,
Two gorgeous dry acres of tall pines
and shrubbery with 205' fronting on
the hwy. and bay. Just beyond the old
salt works marker. Owner will sell all
or 100' on either side. Financing
available. No. 10.


BEACON HILL
Price Reduced to $30,000. 2'/ fenced
lots containing 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home
with Ig. comfortable lIv. rm., din. rm.,
and bright airy nearly new kit.
Utilities also available for mobile
home set-up on one of these lots.
Assume existing loan and owner will
finance balance. $5,000 down pmt.
and move in. 3rd Ave. between 3rd
and 4th St. No. 302.
3 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile home, on 2
beautiful high and dry Iots in Beacon
Hill, property completely enclosed
with a wooden fence, plenty of space
for kids or dogs. $25,000. No. 301.
Nice 3 bdrm. home on 3 lots. Fam. rm.
with fireplace, w-w carpet, Privacy
fence. Priced $36,000. No. 304.
Across street from the Gulf on Hwy.
98. This 2 bdrm., 1 be. 'rame home
sits on bluff for better view of Gulf.
Apt. building In back can be rented
out for addt'l income. Call today for
appt. $39,500.
Partially remodeled, 2 bdrm., 1 be.
home on 2 fine lots 1 blk. from beach.
Sells as Is at reduced price or owner
will complete. On First St. between
4th & 5th. No. 305.

OAK GROVE
A real bargain at only $12,000. 2
bdrm., 1 be., eat-In kitchen, screened
front porch. Metal shed In back yard.
503 Madison. No. 100.
2 bdrm., 1 be. partially furnished
home including range & refrig. Chain
link fenced yd w shed in back.
$10,500. 401 Madison St.


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


648-5011 or 648-8220



E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, REALTOR


P. 0. BOX 13332 MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410

900 HIGHWAY 98 MEXICO BEACH


BEACH LOTS
A large selection of excel, bldg. lots
in Mexico Beach, St. Joe Beach,
Beacon Hill, Gulf Aire lots. No. 901.
St. Joe Beach-Lg. selection of
beach lots-for less than $1,000
down you can own your own. Call to-
day. No. 900.
Only beach front lot left'on the bay
between town and Tyndall. 168' of
frontage, 164' on Hwy. 98, approx.
300' deep, good Investment or loca-
tion for a beach cottage. No. 902.


WEWAHITCHKA
Great buy for young couple. 2 bdrm.,
1 be. frame house. Minimum down
pmt., financing available. $10,700.00.
It's A Stertl 3 bdrms., 1 ba. frame
house on a good size lot, utility shed,
gas heat, 2 a-c units are all part of the
bargain plus It's been well taken care
of. 5 miles south of Wewa, off of Hwy.
71. Great Price at only $18,000.

17.8 acres still left on east side of
Hwy. 71, just north of downtown. May
be purchased In 5 to 6 acres plots.

1 acre with half-in garden, has 2
mobile homes joined, with 4 bdrms.,
and 2 be. Needs just a little work and
you'll have a showplace. Beat the
high price of food with this mini-farm.
Only $17,000.
CYPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewe on Dead Lakes. 1
house & acre of ground. 367' on water
front, 3 wells & 3 septic tanks.
$53,400.
$11,000 lot and trailer. Owner will
finance with $2,500 down.
$11,000. A-frame river hut and lot.
Owner will finance.
Lots from $4,500 to $8,500.


ASSOCIA TES -
AFTER HOURS
PAULETTA CAMPBELL .... 648-8977
JIM CLEMENT ........... 648-5482
SANDRA CLENNEY ...... 229-6310
ALISA DUREN ........... 648-5635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI ..... 229-6553
RHONDA HEATH ......... 227-1782
NATALIE SHOAF ......... 227-1498
MARSHA YOUNG ........ 648-5248


Conn cornet with case and
extra mouthpiece, excel.
cond. $95. 40 squares roofing
shingles will sell all or part $20
per square. Lane end table
$25. 4 30" wood bar stools, $10
each. Used acoustical ceiling
tile, good cond., bargain.
229-8747.

19" color portable Airline
TV. $75, in good condition.
227-1490.


Buy and Sell
June 20
Close Out Sale
BARN ANTIQUES
Hwy. 98 Port St. Joe
Start at 9:00 A.M.
All Items Reduced
Stalls available for Flea Mar-
ket Sales ........... $5.00
Call 227-1258 or 229-6841 to
reserve space.


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
2294908. 2tp6-11

1981 JOHNSON MOTORS.
Full line in stock. Sales and
Service. Marquardt's Marina,
Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach, FL
32410. 904/6844-8900.
AVON
Buy or Sell Avon
Call Vera Morrow 763-7170
4tc6-11




SAW FILING
Will Also Sharpen Scissors
and other Edges
Carlos Miles
112 1st St. Highland View
229-6552
6tp 6-11

WAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING
Complete Bookkeeping Service
Including All Required
Tax Forms
Reasonable Set
Monthly Fee
Wauneta Brewer
116 Monument 229-8536
25tp6-11

YARD WORK DONE
Mowing, raking, cleaning,,
weeding. Phone 229-8952 after
2:00p.m. tfc 6-11
Patching and Cool Sealing
Mobile Home Roofs
Bleaching and washing if
necessary.
Residence 648-836
Ask for Rudy
4tc 6-18

CONTRACTOR
Morning Electrical Service
Wiring Residential &
Commercial
Repair and fix
Small Appliances
For Service Call 229-8334
162 Avenue F Port St. Joe
3tp 6-11

NEED MONEY?
Most Everyone Does.
,We placb 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 0. VOYLES, SR.
A TrI.State Licensed
Mortgage Broker
Phones
Bus. Home
639.5552 234-2747
W. Hwy. 22 Wewahitchka, FL
Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2


CERAMIC MINIATURE
CRAFT CENTER
Opened June 8
8a.m.-5p.m.
Greenware, bisque, finished
products, paints, supplies.
Classes and individual
lessons. Certified Duncan
teacher.
648-8262
4tp6-11
Be Creative! Check our
large supply of greenware and
other supplies. Country
Charm Ceramics, Hwy. 386,
Overstreet. 648-8903. tfc 4-9

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.
648-5022. 2tc6-11
York trumpet, exqel. 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







1972 Dodge Van Tradesman,
100 V8, auto trans., $1150.00.
Call 229-8000 after 5 during
p.m. or see at 813 Marvin
Ave., Port St. Joe.

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


2 bedroom apartment for
rent. Mexico Beach. Furnish-
ed or unfurnished. Call
229-8630. ltp6-18

For Adults Only Apart-
ment with liv. rm., bdrm., kit-
chen, breakfast nook, bath, air
cond. 227-1352. tfc 6-18

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
Mobile home sites, efficien-
cy apt. and campers for rent on
beach. By day, week, month or
year. Ski Breeze Camp Sites.
Call 229-6105. tfc 3-19

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfc 10-23
Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.
229-8723. tfc 11-13
RENT THE
RUG DOCTOR
The original steam carpet
cleaner with the vibrating
brush.
Rent-al Service
Beacon Hill
648-8398



LOST: Black cocker spaniel
in the vicinity of 19th St., Mex-
ico Beach. Answers to name of
Pepper. Reward. Call
648-8911. It 6-18


RELETT ORSL AAESAEMS.FR AEFRRN


I SERIES


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 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfc 8-14

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
Phone2294803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

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




SUR-WAY

ELECTRIC

411 Reid Avenue
Commercial, Residential
Remodeling & Service Work
CHARLES SOWELL
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
904/229-6235
tfc3-12


Bushhogging & Field Mowing
Tractor Work
Call Clarence or Rick Todd
Phone 229-4302
2tp 6-18

I will babysit. I am 15 years
of age. Faith Dady. 2294546.
t 6-18


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
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


TV & RADIO REPAIR
B & J Electrical &
Electronics
510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays "
4tc 6-4
mmmmmmmmmm I


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




SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!










Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock.Owner
410 Reid Avenue


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
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 Ch-'rch

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. tfc 6-4






Shop Manager/Trainee,
$160 week, Intracoastal
Marine Supply, 266 Water St.,
Apalachicola, Fla. 4tc 6-11

Wanted: Carrier for the
News Herald in Highland
View. Call Carol Durham at
229-6676. 3tc6-4


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


"Ithink it wet something I oW*"



kills bugs for

up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest co trol services.
Use of Sprayer free with
"purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue-
Port SL Joe. Florida


NEON"


''.~%~':"""


PAGE EIGHT









THE STAR, Port St. Joe,Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1981 PAGE NINE


SA Grower of Tomatoes


Spuds Archie's Specialty

Archie Marshall of Overstreet brought in these large
... ... .. pu_ s


Al Smith, who says he is retired now, but he evidently potatoes this week, as prool tat ne can grow some Dig s
still stays busy growing tomatoes at least. Al brought these In his garden patch. The largest potato weighed a pound
beauties by late last week to show off his crop. The tomatoes 1.6 ounces. Archie says he just planted them, fertilized
weighed up to 13/4 pounds each. -Star photo watered them and they just grew and grew. --Star i



Want Volunteers for Draft Board


Selective Service has begun
a program to recruit and train
civilian volunteers for possi-
ble future local boards
throughout the nation. This is


Classifieds




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. tfc6-4





The Town of Mexico Beach is
accepting applications from
qualified individuals for the
position of part-time Building
Inspector. Contact Coun-
cilman Robert L. Timmons or
Town Hall 904/648-5700.
3tc6-21


a part of the Congress
approved and funded
revitalization of Sel
Service. The boards
selves would not be est

Need TallahasseeDen
news carrier. Call 227-1

NOTICE
Applications are bei
cepted by the Gulf
Senior Citizens AssoC
for the position of Van
for Wewahitchka. 6 hoe
day, 5 days per wee
some out-of-town sh
and recreational trips.
Applicants must be a
21 years of age and hav
able to obtain Florida
feur's license. -
Applications will b
cepted though June 191
may be obtained from t
County Senior Citizens
at Avenue D & Peters S
Port St. Joe, or from
Jackson at the old Cour
in Wewahitchka.
This is an equal oppo
employer.


Public Notices


ionally ed unless Congress directed a
d total return to the draft. However,
elective pre-selection and training of
them- board members in peacetime
ablish- will be beneficial in several
ways: it will assure that
people selected will be repre-
nocrat sentative of the communities
1573. they serve and it will give
3tp6-18 Selective Service time, in the
relative calm of peacetime, to
ing ac- train the board members in
County Selective Service policies and
ciation, procedures. This will assure
Driver uniform treatment, should the
irs per draft ever be resumed, of
k with individuals requesting post-
opping ponements, deferments and
exemptions.
it least By law, local board mem-
e or be bers are nominated by each
Chauf- state governor and appointed
by the President. To be
be. ac- eligible for consideration, an
th, and individual must: be a citizen
he Gulf of the United States between
s office the ages of 18 and 60; not be a
Streets, member of the armed forces
Myrtle (including reserve or retired
rthouse status, .but not excluding vet-
erans of military service); not
rtunity already have served as a
local board member for a total
2t6-11 of 15 or more years; and be
willing to participate in a
national training program,
and, if the draft is ever
resumed, be willing to serve


puds
Sand
d and
photo


without pay in making diffi-
cult but important decisions
concerning applications from
local residents for deferment
or exemption from the draft.
The law also contemplates
that the make-up of each local
board be representative of the
racial and ethnic backgrounds
of the registrant population
under its jurisdiction. A major
goal of this selection program
is to generate sufficient parti-
cipation to ensure such ba-
lance. The full national pro-
gram to be undertaken over
the next few months will bring
total appointments to approxi-
mately 10,000. Volunteers for
Puerto Rico, the Virgin
Islands, Guam and Trust
Territories are included in this
figure.
Interested residents may
obtain additional information
from Bill Crawford, Presi-
dent, Port St. Joe-Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce at
Gulf Sands Motel.





The longest national an-
them is that of Greece.
It contains 158 verses.


Peak Period


Power Savings


Battle High Costs
Voltage regulation-conserv- regulation can postpone the
ing energy at peak periods by need for construction of addi-
reducing electrical voltage- tional power plants to meet
can be an important tool in the customer demands.
battle against skyrocketing By 1989, voltage regulation
energy costs. could enable Florida Power to
That's the message Florida shave off 129 megawatts from
Power Corporation is deliver- peak demand periods. That's
ing this week to members of more megawatts than is pro-
the Florida Public Service duced by one unit of the P. L.
Commission staff. And the Bartow oil-fired plant.
voltage regulation program is By the end of 1981, 50
ready to become a reality in substations 'should have volt-
Florida Power's service area. age regulation equipment in-
Voltage regulation works stalled. By 1985, more than 150
this way: Florida Power ex- substations will have the
periments are showing that equipment.
voltage can be reduced within During the initial period of
certain limits without harm- voltage regulation, Florida
ing the qualtiy of service to the Power will conduct extensive
customers. And that voltage analysis to insure that the
reduction can be handled quality of service is not
automatically on a substation- compromised.
by-substation basis.
If you reduce voltage, less
capacity is needed to supply
customers' demands at a
given time. For example, on a
winter morning, customers
may demand 4,800 megawatts
of power. Florida Power could
have trouble supplying power 4
to meet that peak. But by
reducing voltage at 50 substa-:
tions, the demand is reduced S Jt.. -
by 57 megawatts. Those mega-
watts might help avoid rolling
blackouts.
And in the long run, voltage

Cooking Biscuits

and Sausage
Melody Rebekah Lodge No.
22 will be selling biscuits and 23 Years Experienc
sausage on Thursday, June WE REPAIR ALL
18th. Major Appliances
Sausage, biscuits and home- Air Conditioners
made jelly will be ready at Refrigerators Free
7:00 a.m. til you get all you Electrical Plumbir
want. $1.25 for two biscuits,
two sausages and jelly.
Mrs. Faye Gardner will be
the Biscuit maker. Come to DAM E
the Masonic Hall on Reid
Avenue and fill up on good ole Phone 229-8416
Buttermilk Biscuits!


WE


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


Karen King
227-1133


Roy Smith Associates
221 Reid Avenue


I?


FINANCE


NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida, at Its regular meeting on
June 9, 1981, adopted a resolution clos-
Ing, vacating and abandoning all Interest
the County might have In and to the
following described roads:
Parcel I: Commence at Station 33 +
60 of the Burgess Creek Road as
shown on Gulf County road paving
plans, BDC Project No. 1291-2, con-
structed in the calendar year 1980,
for the Point of Beginning; thence
meander in a Southwesterly direc-
tion along the graded dirt road for a
distance of approximately 1270 feet
to the Intersection of said dirt road
with Gulf County Highway C-381;
said Intersection being the end of
road. Parcel I Is In the NE%/ of the
NE of Section 19, TSS, R9W.
Parcel II: Commence at Station
22+00 of the Burgess Creek Road
as shown on Gulf County road pav-
Ing plans, BDC Project No. 1291-2,
constructed in the calendar year
1960, for the Point of Beginning;
thence meander in a Southeasterly
direction along the graded dirt road
for a distance of approximately 900
feet to the Intersection of said road
th Parcel I above; said Intersection
eing the end of road. Parcel II Is In
the NW/4 of the NWA of the NWV4
of Section 20, T5S, R9W, and the
NE' of the NEA of Section 20.
T5S. R9W.
Datik this 9th day of June, 1981.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: -s- James Tankersley, Chairman
Attest: Jerry Gates, Clerk
it6-18

NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
PURPOSE AND EFFECT:
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:
The 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.
*coNOMIC IMPACT:
hese proposed policies will en-
Wrage 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 utilitization of facilities and
equipment will result, as will opportunity
for student skill improvement and
knowledge development.
IF REQUESTED, A HEARINGWILL 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.
DATE: 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,
Highway 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.
3t.6-4
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
4tc 6-4


U


H
IENl
M CENL'


Happy Father's Day

A Father Is to Provide
Spiritual Leadership in
the Home and Church
Bring Your Family to Church


JOIN US FOR WORSHIP
SERMON TOPICS:
A.M ............... ...... "Man of Steel and Velvet"
P.M. ............. "Gift of Discernment and Miracles"


BIBLESTUDY . . . . . . .
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 LONG AVENUE
REV. TED M. CORLEY
Pastor


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday

21 Reid Avenue Phone 227-11

We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


33


FRANK HANNON Agent


While you dream

Sof your vacation,

put Florida National

to work to get you

0 there. Vacations are

important. But some-

times, there just isn't
enough cash left in

the budget to make that

Stream come true. Florida National

can provide an easy-term vacation loan

tailored just for you.

Let Florida National help you plan your

great wzccupe today!


IFlorida National Bank

at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue, Port St. Joe, FL (904) 229-8282


mew -
LEN 055


MEMBER F.D.LC.


Summer Is Almost Here, Get Your
Air Conditioners $1850
Cleaned, Serviced,
,zers New Filter $
ig Call Now Before the Rush Plus Parts


LS SERVICE COMPANY
Port St. Joe


I


I


I


----


2:








OUR DOWN PRICES SA

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


E


OPEN SUNDAY
9A.M.-6P.M.


DOUBLE COUPON DAY
Thursday, June 18th
0 PRICES.


BRAWNY

TOWELS

Rolls

Limit 2 with $10 Order
.Mother's Best;
FLOUR

5 Lb. Bag
Limit 1 w$10or More Order Excuig Cig & obaco

PORK- N
BEANS..



Limit 2 w $10 or More Order Excluding Cig. & Tobacco

B-B-Q SAUCE


Meadow Gold ICE CREAM -
SANDWICHES
99C

Starkist
TUNA

6 %Oz. Can



^^^^^^^USDA Foo] Staelcmep[


IMPORTED STONEWARE
THREE BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS AVAILABLE THROUGH
/ ^ OUR ECONOMICAL FEATURE.OF-THE.WEEK PLAN...
ON SALE e a
ITHISUWEEK: PC
___ ..DINNER PLATE I Pr
|M~ITH EACH 1lo.oo PURCHASE


di


Oscar Mayer
ALL MEAT OR BEEF FRANKS.. .Lb.Pkg$1.79


Personally Selected Choice Beef
BONELESS STEW


NECTARINES
LEMONS ...
GREEN ONIOP


Lb.$1.89


Lykes All Meat or
BEEF BOLOGNA .


.... A.69
.... ..79
Dozen79
NS Bunches 31
LIMES 5/$1


Georgia
PEACHES

3 Lbs. s i!


Lb.$1.49


We Have
PEACHES, TOMATOES,
CANTALOUPES, OKRA,
WATERMELONS, SQUASH
BUI l tKEANS, PEAS


Cello Pkp.
Radishes


4I18


CARROTS
4 Pgs. 1


T.V7 G~oodVau


Prices Effective June 17-23, 1981


I ,


-- 3


i


Blue Bonnet
SPREAD
2 Lb. $1m39.1


Good Value
MARGARINE
Qts. 2/$1






LOCAL BOX HOL


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4' PAID
Permit No. 65
Port St. Joe,
Florida


ICE 'COLD


Cool Off With Our Hot Summer


WATERMELONS


-dICE CREAM


i70 O.S S M.
LUNCHEON MEAT .....


Z Gal
Ctn.


________________________________________________________________ U


16 Oz. Delmonte Cut Limit 3 Please
GREEN BEANS


MIN

DSH


Kin Siz $



Limit I ith U1 Ode


One Full Pound Pow Wow 99 C
CORN CHIPS ........ 99
4 Pck All Fylavors
SNACK PAK ......... 991


All ot Shot
BUG SPRAY


..o -


80 Count 9 uz.
COLD CUPS


Buy An

W~~atreo



50o
W~ith$0 odOre r


50 Count 9 Inch
PAPER PLATES ...


24 Ct Family Size


331$10


Frh Golden -1 L. a
CARROTS


Dry Peanuts
Fresh Green Head
CABBAGE


:imadV'


S.99C
3 rs $100


Fmh Gergia
PEACHES

2 Lbs.8


U ________________________ U


1 Lb. Kraft American Singles
CHEESE
1 Lb. Mazola Corn Oil
MARGARINE ...
8 Of. Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE .


Sweet Vidalia
ONIONS
138 Ct Fancy Delicious
RED APPLIES


..... 69
. .. 79c


Bu.


$795


Sweet or
Field Corn

D|$129$.


2.88c

..10


Baking
POTATOES

Lb.39"


.DER


I!


$1.58


S39


*....~


RICE


. m


E RC COLA
Diet Rite &
Nehi Flavors


I Foze F D


d
*...EUU


Limit 4 w $10 orMore Food Order


25'c


off


I DrFds ]


. a. a


$1.88


Cream 40 and Blackeye
PEAS ..
Fresh Ripe Canning
Tomatoes


Ice Cold
Watermelons


Manco

CORNED

BEEF


12 Oz. Can $169


* m


3188C


$1.88


S TETLEY

TEA BAGS


$*49


--


NEW


I~ I I


sigg







?


rfPEC&'At


IGA PURE CANE

SUGAR
$Uo09


BAG
LIMIT 1 WITH $10.00 OR MORE
FOOD ORDER EXCLUDING
TOBACCO PRODUCTS


WE'RE FEATURING
"AMERICA'S BEST"
...AND THAT MEANS
AMERICAS FINEST QUALITY
MEATS, GROCERY & PRODUCE!
,.,AL


QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED


Round Bone Shoulder Roast TABLERITEBEEF
Shoulder Swiss Steak TABLERITEBEEF .....
TableRite Lean Cubed Pork Cutlets.


Smoked Pork-Hocks..........
Party Ham Halves (LYKES SMOKED).. ...
MuchMore Sliced Bacon ...
Pork Sausage Roll IGATABLERITE ..
Sunnyland Jumbo Franks .. ..
Sunnyland Bologna (REG.ORBEEF) ....
Gwaltney Great Dogs OR CHICKEN BOLOGNA


*~ ~ nu S


* U U EDUSO
am U S U U U U


* U
* U


* U U U
* U U U


*


*


* U U U U magma
* S U U U U U. U U U
* S S S U US USE


lb. $168
lb. I

lb. 49*
$198
lb. $128
Ib. 69*
lb.
lb. 1
lb. 98*


We Carry Only USDA
Choice Tablerite
Meats Look for the
Blue Label for
Quality


H A L T H & E A T Y ID D E T .


I BAEYEARMN


SUAVE SHAMPOO AND
Conditioner (ALL FRAGRANCES) ...
VASELINE
Petroleum Jelly..... ..
AIM
Toothpaste 10'OFF LABEL . .


16 $ 19


IGA GOLDEN LOAF
Pound Cake ....
IGA GIANT
Sandwich Bread
IGA
Bar-B-Que Bread


* ~ ~ ~ Z 7 a U. W
pp p S3 3 3 16 59
OZ. 69


Davd ic'sIGIou


David Rich's IGA, Your
Complete Dealer for


LARK


BUILDINGS

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


I


Prices Start at $520.00
We have all sizes from
6'x8' to 12'x50". Come by today!
Your Dealer for
"Little Sheller"

PEA SHELLER

For Sale or Rent


FINEST QUALITY MEATS MONEY CAN BUf,


/rf,


~a~-;


i:




~.*


v -. '


ID


RICH'S IGA


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
S.4 PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahltchka, Fla.


Prices Good
June 17-23


Foodliner


... Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


IGA Solid Pak Tomato


IGA Tomato Sauce ....
IGA Tomato Juice.....
IGA Fruit Cocktail.....
ReaLemon Juice.....
Eagle Brand Milk......


. :.. 2 303"
. . can
2 300
. .. cans
w 0 2 cons
303
.. cans


. -U


* U ~


$109
$-1P9


FRZN 1OIDPRMN


Meadow Gold ALL FLAVORS
ICE CREAM
IGA -' '..
Orange Juice.......
IGA TURNIPS WIROOTS-MUSTARD
a~ne. TURNIPS
iUreens COLLARDS(YOUR CHOICE) *
BIRDS EYE
Chopped Broccoli.....
MRS. PAUL'S
Atreaded Fish Fillets .


U.


$
HALF
GALLON
4


* U U U U U U
* .2
* U U U U


IIRY DEPAR


TROPICANA
ORANGE JUI
IGA
. BUTTERMILK OR
BISCUlts HOMESTYLE .
IGA
Cheese Singles ....
SEALTEST LIGHTEN LIVELY
Yogurt (ASSORTED) . .
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream .......


CE


* EU U U U ~
* U U *U U U*U
U U U U U ~


9


64 OZ.
- CTNI.


.:3

:2


4 can
pak
pkg.
i oz.
ctns.
ctns


Jack & Beanstalk Cut Green Beans.... .2
Morton Ice Cream Salt ........ 2
Heinz Relish (SWEET&HT ) . . 2
Sunshine Cheez-its ............


Mop & Glow Floor Shine Cleaner
Black Flag Ant & Roach Aerosol.


Pork & Beans.... .
Tomatoes No.. .

Tomato Sauce ..3..


Peaches N.2% Coan

Apple Juice ..


*EUEE
U U EU


Apple or Grape Jelly
S berry Preserves2 Lb


Tea Bags ot ...


SVegetable Oil .


I303 88Q
cans
,mbs. 880
lb oos
2 10 $100
10 79
oz. .79"
16 $129
15 $179
'OZ.


3/891
31/$119
2188,


66c
$1j9


,. 88C
$119


93'
$179


w .


SESSIONS OR
LOUANA
PEANUT
OIL


LARGE
88 OZ.
JUG


$


59


LIMIT 1 OF YOUR CHOICE WITH
$10.00 OR MORE FOOD ORDER
EXCLUDING TOBACCO PRODUCTS.


fsPfriI


KRAFT

PARKAY
MARGARINE
LB. PKG.


K LIMIT 2




Armour Potted Meat
A oz. q100
(3 OFF LABEL) caons
Kozy Kitten Cat Food
(FISH & CHICKEN FLAVORS) O .. .4 1. 0


Tetley Tea Bags


so $9
ct.


Come to Rich's IGA for the


Freshest Spring Time Garden


Specials!


Sweet Georgia
PEACHES S
3Lb. Tray

4 Qt. Market Basket .. $200


Guaraieued Ripe ICE COLD

WATERMELONS


Golden Ripe
BANANAS


S....


GREEN CABBAGE


3L.Troyoo

2N-ad$100


Georgia Homegrown
SWEET PLUMS
Medium Yellow Sweet
VIDALIA ONIONS
Sweet Florida
CANTALOUPES


Extra Fancy Sweet

CORN


Fresh Shelled
PEAS & BUTTERBEANS DAILY


.69
,...99,
....Ba 699

6.. 69 Up


7


Quincy Vine Ripe
TOMATOES Lg. Tray

TENDER OKRA


YELLOW SQUASH
BELL PEPPERS
CUCUMBERS


Eamrs -


Lg.
Tray


$100




E..


I.


'


Save Money by Shopping Our
Full Line of


GENERIC PRODUCTS


Macaroni & Cheese 4S. 1


IAHL LEAN
PORK
STEAKS
$ 18

LB.


es


. r


_


* *fil


I


.*
.


I









THE STAR, Port St. Jbe,Fla. THURSDAY. JUNE 18, 1981


MINUTES
of the


Board of Public Instruction


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
Tuesday, May 5, at 9:00 A.M.,
in the Boardroomn in the
Courthouse in Port St. Joe.
The following members were
present: Gene Raffield, Chair-
man; Paul Sewell; Fred
Greer; Ted Whitfield. Board
member Waylon Graham wab
absent. Superintendent Wilder
was also present.
Chairman Gene Raffield
presided and the meeting was
opened with prayer by Mr.
well and followed by the
Pledge of Allegiance.
The Board presented a
placque of appreciation to
Agnes Cumbie in recognition
ofher many years of devoted
service to the Gulf County
School System.
George Tapper met with the
Board and indicated that the
possible change in Tax Struc-
ture at Ward Ridge City Hall
might, in the future, create the
need for charging of a rent fee
for the use of that facility. Up
. to this point the school system
has had access to office space
and shop area at no cost.
Mrs. Verna Totman met
with the Board and presented
, a check from the Band
Parents' Association in the
S amount of $1,000.00 for pay-
ment on band uniforms.
It was moved by Mr. Sewell
and seconded by Mr. Greer to
approve the minutes of April
4, 1981. The vote was unani-
nhous.
The Board reviewed cor-


respondence from Mary Lou
Sewell expressing her thanks
for allowing the Diversified
Cooperative Training Pro-
gram to exist in Port St. Joe
High School and for allowing
her to work for the Gulf
County School Board this year
in the DCT program. The
board also reviewed corre-
spondence from Linda Whit-
field, PTO Secretary at
Wewahitchka Elementary
School thanking them for the
installation of ceiling fans in
the lunchroom.
It was moved by Mr.
Whitfield and seconded by Mr.
Sewell that the following pro-
jects be approved for the
1981-82 school year:. State
Compensatory Project; ESEA
Title IV-B; Approved the
following courses be offered
for a six-week period (June
15-July 24) at Port St. Joe High
School provided an average of
20 students enroll in each
class: English, grades 7-12;
Mathempatics, grades 7-11;
Social Studies, grades 7-9;
Democracy, grade 12;
Science, grades 7-9; Driver
Education, grades 10-12;
Band, grades 7-12.
It was moved by Mr. Sewell
and seconded by Mr. Greer to
approve a request from Mrs.
Reva Lane for the use of a bus
to be used to transport two
Girl Scout Troops to Orlando
on June 18 through 21. Board
guidelines must be adhered to.
The vote was unanimous.
Bids were received on Cer-


First United

Methodist Church

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


L


PAGE FOURTEEN


Elaine Isaacks to


Attend Classroom


a


mm


$15 Custom Home Energy Checkup
A specially trained conservation specialist will
give your home a thorough inspection... check
and measure insulation, doors, windows,
floors, ducts and heating and cooling
equipment. We'll then carefully analyze the
findings and provide you with a detailed
.report showing what you can do to cut your
energy usage. We'll also provide you with
actual cost and savings figures on these
measures so you can determine which will
result in the most savings for you. A Home
Energy Checkup is only $15... and it could be
the best $15 you ever spent!


ington will also be included in
the Classroom itinerary.
Students will spend an evening
at the theatre, and they will
visit the Smithsonian Institu-
tion, the National Gallery of
Art, the monuments, and
government buildings.
At President Lyndon B.


Johnson's recommendat
Presidential Classroom was
chartered in 1968 as a non-
profit, nonpartisan education-
al program in the District of
Columbia. This summer, ap-
proximately 145 high school
students will be attending the
session of the Classroom.


tificates of Deposits from
Wewahitchka State Bank and
Florida First National. It was
moved by Mr. Greer and
seconded by Mr. Whitfield to
accept the highest and best bid
of Wewahitchka State Bank.
It was moved by Mr.
Whitfield and seconded by Mr.
Greer to approve the following
personnel matters:
Accept the resignation of
Kenneth Herring and Betty
Herring effective at the end of
the 1980-81 school year;
Approve Jacque Price for
assistant principal at Port St.
Joe High School for the 1981-82
school year:
Approve the following em-
ployees for summer employ-
ment at Port St. Joe High
School: Edwin Williams, prin-
cipal, 12 months; Jacque
Price, assistant Principal, 12
months; Sarah Riley, Guid-
ance and Scheduling, 7 weeks;
Frances Shores, Secretary, 12
months; Betty Bouington, Fi-
nance, 12 months- Janice
Gainer, Aide, 7 weeks; Reva
Lane, Aide, 4 days; Ernest
Williams, Security and sum-
mer school, 7 weeks; 1 DCT
student, 4 weeks;
County Office: Juanita
Cross, Fiscal Clerk; Ruby
Sanders, Payroll Clerk;
Donna Pate, Finance Clerk;
Dorothy Leavins, Secretary to
Superintendent; Daisy Pitt-
man, changed from Secretary
II to Secretary 1-A;
Staff Development Center:
Patricia Lowrey, changed
from Secretary III to Secre-
tary II;
Career Education: Betty
Lewis, Secretary;
Gulf County Recreation De-
partment: Donna Jo Gort-
man, Secretary;
Highland View Elementary:
Marie Anchors, Aide; Lois
Miller, Aide;
Port St. Joe Elementary:
Juanita Powell, Secretary;
Teresa Johnson, Aide; Helen
Kilbourn, Aide: Veralyn
Lewter, Aide; Pam Jones,
Aide; Rebecca Nix, Aide;
Eula Dickey, Aide;
Wewahitchka Elementary:
Sandra Husband, Secretary;
Claudice Baxley, Aide;
Brenda Butler, Aide; Myrle


Jones, Aide; Patsy McDaniel,
Aide; Mae Murphy, Aide;
Alane Redd, Aide;
School Food Service Mana-
gers: Faye Lewis; Minnie
Lovett; Lou Eaker; Kathryn
King; Viella Rouse. Employ-
ees will work 192 days at 7
hours per day;
School Food Service Cash-
iers: Marlene Sewell, 311
hours per day; Teresa John-
son, 4 hours per day; Betty
Cleckley, 4 hours per day;
Eunice Arhelger, 5 hours per
day. Employees will work 181
days;
School Food Service Staff:
Causie Griffin, 'ervine Col-
vin, Lillian Russ, Mary Ann
Adkison, Betty Hand, Lillian
Teague, Eva Flowers, Gerald-
ine Williams, Martha Davis,
Nell Smith, Easter Nichols,
Gwendolyn Lowrey, Rita
Todd, Georgia Peak, Yvonne
Atchison, Evelyn Harcus,
Opal Owens, Francis Hardy,
Ina Merritt, Oyvie V. Neel,
Maggie Bell, Willie Moore,
Essie Hall. Approval was
given provided a contingency
plan was developed to respond
to proposed federal spending
cuts.
Mechanics: Clenton Brown-
ell, Morris Shavers. This is a
12 month position, 8 hours per
day.
Assistant Mechanic: Wil-
liam Burrows. This is a 12
month position, 8 hours per
day.
Bus Drivers: Jeanette Ant-
ley, Betty Cleckley, George
Cooper, Betty Curlee, Betty
Fain, Bernice Fortner, Mae
Ella Gant, Annie Hall, Marion
Mims, Jo O'Barr, Linda Purs-
well, Christine Taylor, Clotel
Washington, Rosa Williams,
Shirley Williams, O.C. Wil-
liams. Employees will work
184 days, 4 hours per day;
Forest Revell, 184 days, 2
hours per day.
Maintenance and Custodial:
Joan McCroan, Secretaryk
Curtis Watson, Q. P. Wise,
Kerry Wilson, Leroy Causey,
David Williams, James
Brownell, Kenny Clements,
Roy Whitfield, Ben Causey,
Les Gortman, Luther
Flowers, Joyce iaacks, Bes-
sie Willis, Christine Worley,
Queen Pittmaq, Alma Bryant,
Ruby Farmer, Lucille Flem-
ings, Gladys McArdle, Elaine
Isaacks, Edith McGee, Fran-
ciane Margan, Darlene Lin-
ton, Tercie Causey, Eloise
Henderson, Josephine Fra-
zier, Franklin Filmore, E. L.'
Fleming, Thelma Lewis,
Olivia Moore, Ada Dozier,
Edna Strange, Thelma Bran-
non, Bertha Thomas, Elnora
Turner, Gordon Alford, San-
dra Brock, Sharon Shearer.
Reappoint Joy Ailes for
employment as teacher of the
gifted class for the 1981-82
school year.
Reappoint Maybelle Whitley


National Guard and Army
Reserve troops.
At Fort Indiantown, Spe-
cialist Osborne is serving as a
Medical Specialist with the
Fort's Health Clinic. He has
been in the Army since August
1979. His home station is Fort
Dix, New Jersey, where he
serves in the same capacity
with the 556th Medical Com-
pany (Ambulance).


One student has been chosen
to represent Port St. Joe High
School at an exciting program
in Washington, D.C. Frances
Elaine Isaacks, White City,
will attend the summer ses-
sion of A Presidential Class-
room for Young Americans,
from June 13 to June 20, to be
held on the campus of The
American University in
Northwest Washington. She
was selected for her leader-
ship qualities and academic
standing.
Presidential Classroom will
as exceptional education
teacher for the 1981-82 school
year at Wewahitchka Ele-
mentary School provided she
has successfully completed
six semester hours of college
level course work in mental
retardation by the opening
day of the new school term.
Accepted the resignation of
Carmena Fennell Morgan ef-
fective June 5, 1981.
'The board reviewed budgets
from all cost centers. No
action necessary.
The minutes from North-
west Florida School Food
Service Meeting was distri-
buted. No action necessary.
It was moved by Mr. Greer
and seconded by Mr. Sewell to
reimburse Port St. Joe High
School in the amount of $700.00
to assist the band in the
Florida Festival of Arts 1981
Music Festival in Lakeland on
May 16-19, as approved on
January 6.
The board reviewed a con-
struction report from Board
Architect Charles Gaskin on
the Wewahitchka Elementary
School Facility. It was moved
by Mr. Greer and seconded by
Mr. Whitfield to grant one rain
day in April.
Copies of the Gulf County
Community Services' report
from Port St. Joe and Wewa-
hitchka were distributed.
It was moved by Mr. Greer
and seconded by Mr. Sewell
that the bills be paid.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on June
2, 1981 at 9:00 A.M.


Free General Home Inspection Audit
With this type of audit, a trained Florida
Power inspector will walk through your home
and give on-the-spot recommendations of
things you can do to save energy. You'll also
receive a general idea of how much energy
these conservation measures will save, though
the savings figures will not be specifically
calculated for your home. This type of audit
is not as detailed as the $15 Home Energy
Checkup, but it can provide you with much
useful information to help you reduce your
energy usage.


I Florida
Power


"Fill out and mail this coupon to our local office or call for an appointment.
Name
City, Zip
FPC Acct. No.
Phone
Best time to reach me
I live in a I'm interested in:
I House 0 $15 Home Energy Checkup :
1 Apt. or Condominium a Free Home Energy Audit
a Mobile Home
m mmmmm---------------------m m m m mm m m


give students a first hand look
at how the Federal govern-
ment works. The rigorous,
week-long schedule of semi-
nars has included in the past
such speaker,, as: Vice Presi-
dent George Bush; Senator
Bill Bradley, New Jersey;
Representative Toby Moffet,
Connecticut; General Edward
C. Meyer, Chief of Staff, U.S.
Army; William Colby, Form-
er Director, CIA; Ambassador
Jan. H. Lubbers of the Nether-
lands; Ann Compton, ABC
News. Some of these seminars
are held at such centers of
powpr as Capitol Hill, the
Central Intelligence Agency,
and cabinet departments. The
students will have the op-
portunity to speak with their
representatives in the Con-
gress and question many of
the nation's leading political
figures.
The cultural side of Wash-

Pvt. Broome

Completes

Training
Army Pvt. Robert M.
Broome, son of Steve L.
Broome of Route 16, Tallahas-
see, and Sandra C. Dickens of
Wewahitchka, recently com-
pleted One Station Unit Train-
ing (OSUT) at the U.S. Army
Infantry School, Fort Ben-
ning, Ca.
OSUT is a 12-week period
which combines basic combat
training and advanced indivi-
dual training.
The training included wea-
pons qualifications, squad
tactics, patrolling, landmine
warfare, field communica-
tions and combat operations.
This qualifies the soldier as a
light-weapons Infantryman
and as an indirect fire crew-
man.
Broome is a 1980 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

"Where Jesus Christ Is King"
IRA J. NICHOLS, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ........................ 7:00 P.M.
Everyone Welcome



\ The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church

2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
) Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES
SUNDAYSCHOOL ....... ............ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............ ....... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................. 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT .................... 7:00 P.M.


SP4 Osborne In Pa.


Hotweather


means higherelectric bills, '


sodon'twait.




Get a Home Energy


Checkup now.


Are you using more electricity than necessary this summer?
To help you find out, we now provide home energy audits for our customers. Just fill
out and mail the coupon below or contact our local office for an appointment.
For your convenience, we offer two types of audits:


NOTICE OF REGULATION

OF LAND USE






"" '- The City of Port St.
Joe proposes to regu-
late the use of land
S'." within the area shown
"; -." In the map in this
advertisement. A
public hearing on the

on Tuesday,. Jne 23,
1981, 5 P.M., E.D.T., at
the City Council meet-
ing room in Port St.
S".',:, Joe. The City Council
will consider the
S adoption of an or-
dinance substantially
titled:

An Ordinance of Port St.
Joe adpoting the Compre-
hensive Plan for Port St. Joe
pursuant to the Local Gov-
., "' "1' ernment Comprehensive
Planning Act of 1975; Pro-
viding for the maintenance
" 4 '0 ( : of copies of the Compre-
S.. hensive Plan for public In.
section; Providing for
S; codification; Providing a
:' ^ : saving clause; Providing an
S' effective date.
S at the second public
l B 1 hearingarg Tuesday, July
7, 1981, 8:00 P.M.,
._. E.D.T. at *the City
.,,.. ,Council meeting room
t,., in Port St. Joe.


Specialist Four (SP4)
Stephen E. Osborne, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Osborne, 256 Avenue B, Port
St. Joe, is currently on tem-
porary duty with the U.S.
Army Garrison at Fort Indian-
town Gap. He will be at the
Pennsylvania installation
until the beginning of July,
assisting the Garrison in the
Annual Training program,
which this year involves 19,000