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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02378
 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 25, 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: UF00028419:02378

Full Text














USPS 518880


FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 43


THE STA:

Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


R


After Seven Years of Delay




County Making Land


Fill Program

After sparring with the Depart- cannot afford full time men at the si
meant of Natural Resources for seven SITES TO BE CLOSED
years, the Gulf County Commission has Tuesday night, the Commissi
come to tbe final round of what to do. agreed to take another step forward
about the 'land fill operations of the the on-going problem and close the la
county. fill sites at White City and Howa
Each year for the last seven, the Creek. "We're out:of space in the
DNR has put a time limit on the county sites, anyhow", Tommy Pittg, w
for coming up with an acceptable plan oversees the program told theBoard.
for continuing the ladd fill garbage place of the pits at the two commu
disposal operations which would meet ties, the county will place large trailed
the requirements of the state agency. to collect the garbage, which will
: Each and every year, the county hauled to one of the land fill sites
has been able to delay the inevitable least once a week. The land fill sites
until' they could make the drastic not: be closed until the' trailers a
change comfortably., secured and placed into operation.
The DNR has warned the county The Board voted unanimous
that none of the land fill operations Tuesday night to call for bids for t
meet state specifications. Or at least, trailers and a truck to pull them, as w
they didn't until four years ago, when as materials -to construct an approa
the Commission shut down an operation ramp to the trailers.:
in Wewahitchka and moved it five miles Pitts said something of a li
north to Buckhorn, where the only nature will have to be introduced
approved land fill was put into other areas in the county in the ne
operation. future. He pointed out that the two la
Even this operation has drawn the fill sites in the Port St. Joe area are al
sharp eye of the state, as they have filed filled and a new site must be obtained
claims each year that even this site is Pitts and the commission a
not properly operated. The DNR wants presently negotiating with St. J
a man at the site full time to oversee the Paper Company for a land fill sil
operation; they want all burning which will be acceptable to DNR in t
stopped and want the land fill policed edge of the Game Reserve, just east
up at all times. Port St. Joe.
Gulf County says they are not Presently, garage is buried in
burning trash at the site and that Gulf site east of Oak Grove and the main si


Change

te. on the Industrial Road, east of Basic,
Inc. These are the two sites which Pitts
on says are used up.
in Pitts reported, "Even with two
nd permitted land fill sites, one in each end
ird of the county, we are still going to have
ese to do some hauling. We're out of land.
ho The state wants us to close down the
In Oak Grove land fill immediately". Pitts
ni-. went on to say he felt he had enough.
trs money in his budget to purchase three
be trailers and a truck immediately to
at ease into the new system at:White City
rill and Howard Creek;
re Pitts went on to say that as soon as
the proposed new site in south Gulf is
sly permitted by the DNR, the two present
he sites at this end of the county will be
ell closed down.
ch If things go right during the coming,
year, the county will probably close
ke down four of the six land fill sites
to currently in operation. These would be
ar replaced by the trailer system.
nd Pitts also stressed a need to expand
d.. the collection service to the beaches
re and Overstreet areas. "People in these
roe areas are now dumping their garbage
oe out in thewoods".
1e,
he The Commission agreed Tuesday to
of call for bids for the first phase of the
trailer collection system and will
a probably have them in operation within
ite three to four months.


S B i i used as a receptical for those who wish to toss In coins to be
Fountain Being Repaired used for the unusually high hospital costs of Vicki Johnson,
who is currently in Shands Teaching Hospital in Gainesville,
The City of Port St. Joe will put this fountain back into undergoing an experimental treatment of bone marrow
operation in Forest Park. The fountain was shut down some transplant to save her life from leukemia. The fountain.
time ago when the walls around the pool cracked. The pool is collection will be a project of the youth who use the STAC
being repaired by the City and the water pump being put House across the street. The fountain will also be used as a
back into action once again. The fountain will be used in the collection station for others who have unusual needs in the
future to provide a fund raising facility for those who need it. future. The fountain is expected to be back in operation by
When the fountain is placed back into operation, it will be the first or middle of next week. -Star photo


Dies of


Board Places Principals


The Gulf County School nation, leaving a vacancy at
Board 4ppoltned principals the school. '7"', "': '-
for the Highland View Ele-
mentar Sho Howard Blick, former prin-t
Smentary School and the Port o,
St.Joe Elementry Schoolat cipal and.presently principal;
their meeting Tuesday after-, of- Porit St.Joe Elementary,
their meeting esay asked the Board to return him
Th Board had been notified to the Highland View school.
by Ken Herring, .principal of Tuesday, the Board agreed
Sthe Highland View School, -to allow Blick to return to the
recently submitted his resig- Highland View school' and


appointed Gerald Lewter to
the position-o f-principal at
Port St. Joe Elementary.
Lewter is presently assistant
principal at the school.
The position of assistant
principal at Port St. Joe
Elementary has been abolish-
ed by the Board. "The pupil
load at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary doesn't warrant us pro-


Edward Ball, 93,Dies


Edward Ball, age 93, Chairman ofthe Board of the.
St. JoePaper Company and the duPont Foundation,
died early yesterday morning, in Ochsner Foundation
Hospital In.New Orleans, La.
According to a hospital spokesman; Ball died at
6:20 A.M., C.S,T., Wednesday morning.
Ball had been hospitalized in New Orleans on April
16 of this year, awaiting surgery to repair an
abdominal aneurysm. Although there were brief
periods when he showed some sign of improving, he did
not regain his strength enough for the surgery,
according to the hospital spokesman.
S The exact cause of death was unknown at press
time. Funeral arrangements were also incomplete as
The Star went to press Wednesday afternoon.
Ball's remains will be returned to Jacksonville for.
S funeral services.,


EDWARD BALL)


viding an assistant pri
at that site at 'this t
County Superintendent
Wilder said.
In other action, the
agreed to draw up a
agreement with the
Tidings Assembly of
church in Wewahitch
house five classes tempo
when school starts again
fall.
The temporary classes
involve'five' units of k
garte: and first grade
dren which have been a
ing the Linton School in
The' temporary class:
are being set up becau
board is currently cons
ing a new elementary
on the Linton site and re:
ing the old Linton bui
Construction work or
building renovation i
expected to be finished
some time in Novel
which prompted the
location of its classes.
The classes are expect
move back into the L
building either during
Thanksgiving or Chris
holiday breaks.


Gunshot


Wound
cipnal According to. Sheriff- Ken
Wlte Mlrphy, Billy Ray Rogers,
age 24, of Wewahitchka, died
at Bay Memorial Medical
Board Center, as a result of a
lease self-inficted gunshot wound to
Glad, t head. The shooting oc-
God cured Saturday morning at
ka to' the home of his former wife,
warily north of Wewahitchka.
inthe According to information
released by the office of
Sheriff Ken Murphy, the
s will shooting incident followed a
inder- night of family disturbance in
! chil- which Rogers allegedly held
ittend- his ex-wife at gunpoint in the
Wewa. early morning hours of June
rooms '20th. She left the house,
se the located Sgt. Marty Martin of
struct- the Gulf County Sheriff's
school Department, and signed a
novat- complaint for aggravated
ilding. assault against Rogers.
n the At 8:45 a.m., Sgt. Martin
s not and Deputy Bagby went to the
Until trailer, located at Addison
mber, Trailer Park, to arrest
e re- Rogers. They found Rogers in
the bedroom and told him he
was under arrest. Rogers then
ted to reached under the mattress,
Linton withdrew a .25 caliber auto-
g the miatic, put it to his head and
stmas pulled the trigger.
Rogers was taken to Bay
Memorial Medical Center by
Gulf County ambulance,
where he passed away Mon-
day afternoon.


Mark Tomlinson, left, hands over the new owner. Kesley Colbert, right.
keys to Tomlinson Abstract Company to the -Star photo:


Tomlinson Turns Abstract*


Business Over to Colbert


One of Port St. Joe's oldest week, ending 33 years of
businesses changed hands this business activity by Mark


Commission Raps



Giant River Barges

The Gulf County Commis-' night, approving one and must be provided to the
sion took the official posture of abolishing another. Sheriff's office 10 days before
opposing the operation of The Commission approved they are disposed of.
over-size barges on the Apala- the drafting of an ordinance 'The ordinance was request-
chicola River Tuesday night. which would regulate the ed by State Attorney Jim
Commissioner Doug Bir- dealing in precious metals by Appleman in an attempt to
mingham, noting that at their dealers. discourage the sale of stolen
lcst meeting the Board had The new ordinance which articles.


Bank Opens Branch
Florida National Bank opened a branch at The Beaches
last Friday, marking the occasion with an official ribbon
cutting and providing refreshments for those who attended
the opening. In the photo above, the ribbon, made up of $100
bills, is being cut by Mrs. Brenda Richards, who will manage


the branch. From left to right are Charles Measamer, bank
vice-president; Jerry Gates, director; Jim Heathcock,
Mexico Beach Mayor; Fred Witten, director; Frank Pate,
Port St. Joe Mayor; Ted Cannon (back to camera) president;
Bill Crawford, Chamber of Commerce president; Wesley R.
Ramsey, director; Glenn Williams, vice-president; George
Duren, director and Vic Griffin, contractor, who build the
new facility. --Star photo


expressed themselves indivi-
dually as oppoSing the propos-
al of allowing large barges on
the river to transport coal to a
proposed power generating
plant near Bristol, the Board
did not take an official stance
on the matter.
Birmingham made a motion
that the Commission officially
oppose the large barges on the
river and send a letter outlin-
ing their action to state
agencies involved in the mat-
ter. His motion passed unani-
mously.
ORDINANCE ACTION
The Commission took action
on two ordinances Tuesday


will be introduced at the next
meeting of the Commission,
would require that records be
kept of precious metals pur-
chased and that they be held
for a period of time before
they are disposed of.
The records would require a
description of the objects
purchased and the person
selling them. Full identifica-
tion of the seller would also be
required.
Dealers in the precious
metals would be required to
hold the items for at least 10
days before they are sold or
altered in any manner. A
description of the articles


The ordinance struck from
the county's ordinance book
was an emergency ordinance
passed recently. The emer-
gency ordinance called for a
10-foot set-back line on all
property facing roads in Gulf
County until a permanent
ordinance could be passed.
The permanent ordinance
was voted down early this
month and the emergency
measure was voted down
Tuesday. The emergency or-
dinance is still in effect,
however, until the Commis-
sion can go through the legal
(Continued On Page 3)


Tomlinson. Tomlinson sold his
local abstract business to:
Kesley Colbert, who has take
over the business.
Tomlinson has decided to
step down from his duties and'
spend some leisure time;
Tomlinson said, "I'm 72 years
of age now and it's time for me
to start enjoying the goodlife
for a while."
Tomlinson has built a repu-
tation over the past 33 years as
being extremely knowledge-.
able about property ownership
in the county, maintaining a
full set of.records which gi.
back to the time this area oC
Florida was first plattedi
Early in his abstract career,
Tomlinson obtained abstract-
records from the Calhoun_
County Courthouse which date
back to the period when what
is now Gulf County was first
settled.
Colbert has purchased all
these records and is now
setting up himself in the
abstract business in the build-
ing Tomlinson has occupied
since 1955.
In addition to changing.
owners, Colbert has changed
the name of Tomlinson Ab-
stract Company to Gulf Coun-
ty Abstract Company. The
change in ownership began on
June 12 and was completed"
(Continued On Page 3)


pi ~ "..


-













Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR

PAGE TWO THURSDAY. JUNE 25. RIM


Jury Duty Now




More Convenient


We're glad to see Gulf County
take a step which might take some
of the inconvenience out of a citizen
giving of his time to serve his
fellow man as a juror, judge of
some crime one of our neighbors
might be charged with.
Were we one of those to be
tried, we would like to have the
juror as even-tempered as possible
when he finally sat down to hear
our case and rule on our guilt or
innocence. A juror which has been
called in and has to sit and wait, or
get sent home after a long wait,
only to be summoned back again on
what might again be an exercise in
waiting and frustration, is hardly


in the best of moods.


Having been called to jury duty
in the past, we can feel for the
jurors who sit around and cool their
heels while all these procedures in
the benefit of the defendant are
being exhausted. Even feeling for
the rights of the accused, it still
causes the juror sometimes a hot so
small amount of inconvenience on
his own.
Now, if a case is not ready to go
to court, the juror can know about
it the afternoon before the case is to
be tried and stay at home, go to
work, go fishing, work in his
garden or whatever he had planned
for the day had it not been
interrupted by a call to serve on the
jury.


We can understand how such We applaud our county offi-
handling of jury cases in the past cials for this small step forward in
can cause a juror not to thinking making jury duty more palatable.
kind thoughts when he gets into the Now, if a juror comes to the
jury box. courthouse, he is reasonable sure
We can also understand the of having an important task to do
S and he can come to the courthouse
courts giving a charged citizen in a frame of mind more conducive
every opportunity to get a fair trial, to deciding the future of the
exhaust every means of not having accused.
to face the ordeal of a trial, trusting
a few years of his future to how well We think this improvement will
his lawyer can present his case to better serve the accused as well as
the jury. the juror.



SetsAn Example

1 Not only did the Israeli's take wiped that nuclear plant right off
dare of their problem, they also the map. They also got away with
attracted the attention of the world 'it. It's nearly two weeks since the
and convinced the world that Israel bombing of the plant now, and still
Would take care of any threat to no retaliation for the act except
ir nation. words from the Arab nations and a
.. In destroying the nuclear sta- reprimand from the United Na-
tion in Iraq with a bombing raid, tions. Neither has ever hurt
timed to cause the least amount of anybody yet. In the meantime,
casualties, the Israeli's gave the Israel -has wiped out -what they
nation of Iraq an'understandable consider to'be a direct threat to
Mitessage. their people.
Little Israel swooped right in Not only do we admire the
with their fighter-bombers and Israeli's determination to do what-
ever necessary to protect them-
selves, we are also envious;
t T Q envious of the nation's determina-
SShort Is Sweet tion to meet force with force, let
Sarris their enemies know they will stand
Columnist Sidney Harris for no foolishness and a recognition
said last week it takes a that going through the United
trained professional to write Nations with their nuclear problem
what he has to write in a few could drag on for years with no
words, making his point clear. solutions
With newspapers, it is also Were the United States to find
necessary since there is just itself in the same situation (which
so much space to fill with the it more than.likely is with Russia)
necessary news item. what would they do? Would they
To go a bit further with destroy the potential attack site or
Harris, it also takes talent for ask the UN to censure the offending
-a person to say what he has to nation?
ay in the short time a person Israel has set an example
is wont to listen. which would do the United States


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Watching the World Go By



Mr. President, Could You Answer Questions?


By Rev. Adolph Bedsole
Wewa First Baptist Church
Our article this week takes
the form of a personal letter to
the President about the Fed-
eral Grants to a homosexual
church and to produce Play,.
boy magazine in braille for the'"
blind. If we get an answer to
this letter we will share its
contents with you in this
column in the future. Here it
is:
+++
Dear President Reagan:
Here comes a letter from a
deep South "Republicrat".
You see, Mr. President, I am
one of those registered Demo-
crats who voted Republican in
the last election to help make
you President.
Millions of us appreciate
your efforts to cut inflation,
reduce taxes, balance the
budget and cut out the waste
in our government. We pray
that you may be able to
implement the entire pack-
age.
SMr. President, I keep read-
ing about two alleged Federal
Grants that are disturbing
millions. One is a $100,000.
grant to help produce Playboy


magazine in braille for the
blind. The other is. a $300,000
plus grant to a homosexual
"church" to aid, them in
resettling homosexual refu-
gees in this country.
SFour questions please:
1. Is it true? 2. If so, what is
the name of the agency
making such grants? 3. Who
has the authority to stop such
grants? 4. Will you do some-
thing about it?
If these allegations are true,
it is a grave miscarriage of
justice for American tax
dollars to be used to help
finance such immorality. So, I
am appealing to the top
man-will you do something?
+++
Mr. President, do you like
catfish and hushpuppies,
shrimp, oysters on the half-
shell, venison, plus all the
trimmings? if so, why don't
you plan a visit to Wewahitch-
ka, Florida. We are a small
town located in the center of
some of the best hunting and
fishing (both fresh and salt-
water) in the Eastern part of
the nation. We are only 30
miles from Tyndall Air Force
Base, Panama City, Florida.


Why not set a date and give us wahitchka. I believe one of
a visit? We will roll out the red your strong supporters,
carpet for you. Tommy Thomas, would help
I am the 67 year old pastor us welcome you to West
of First Baptist Church, We- Florida.


Remembers Port


St. Joe of Long Ago


Dear Wesley:
You do not remember me,
but I remember the people
and older residents of St. Joe.
My family was among the first
residents.
My father, Mr. M. B. Smity,
supervised the construction of
the A.N.R.R. We went to St.
Joe 72 years ago. Maybe you
remember my son, Thomas
Carlyle Matthews. I live with
him in Miami (really out in the
County and we get our mail by
Hialeah delivery). Carlyle has
two sons, the oldest is married
to a wonderful girl. Tom and
Jessie Smith were two of my
brothers, they lived in St. Joe
until they passed away.
I guess you are wondering


why I am writing you. Well, I
was the first person to write
for your paper. When Bill
Smith started printing the
paper: I knew his first wife,
Bessie, when I was a little girl.,
Then she was married to
Conductor Graves, one of the
first for the A.N.R.R.

I am enjoying your paper
very much. Since Jessie and
Angela are having it sent to
us. It takes me some time to
read it as I am so near blind,
but still have so much to be
thankful for. Four years ago, I
could not hold the pen I am
using. I had a stroke, the
entire side (right side) of my
body. I had to learn to do even
the simplest things. I am


Sincerely,
Adolph Bedsole
NOTE TO AIDES: Please,
sirs, get this letter to the
President O.K.?


thankful I can get around with
a walker and don't have to
have people do much for me.
Carlyle is planning on going
to St. Joe and visit Jessie and
Angela if he ever gets away on
his vacation. He is in the
Plastic business. Wish I could
go to St. Joe, too, but will stop
in Orlando as the trip would be
too much for me. I lived in
Orlando 25 years and have lots
of neices and nephews and
friends I will stay with.
I hope you can read my
letter and I have not bored
you.
Again, thanks for the paper
and news of my old home
town. A Big Hello to all.
Sincerely,
Laneta Matthews Davis


SWe Travel

FRENCHIE AND I took our annual
-long week end vacation recently,
:leaving here on June 11 and returning
:-on June.15.
It worked out that we had a few
Sslack moments here at The Star that
week end, so while we had the
:opportunity, we just jumped up and
.wenI. I had already had my vacation,
_pending two weeks up in Atlanta, but I
went along with Frenchie while she
Stook-her vacation.
SWe had a good time. We saw
;=-omething you haven't been seeing
Around here lately some cool
w weather and some rain. It was raining
=:when we landed Thursday afternoon at
2:20 in the Minneapolis-St. Paul airport
::and it came a shower-every .day we
:were there, keeping things nice and
..cool and not interfering with our
, vacation one little bit.
S We were there when it came over
television Sunday night about the
:tornado which hit Minneapolis. The
F: tornado was about 18 to 20 miles from
: 'where we were visiting with relatives,
:so even that bit of inclement weather
':didn't interfere with our vacation.



I : N,. T


11,400 Miles to A Garage Sale and Frenchie Spends A Nickel


WE WERE LAST (and first) in St.
Paul three years ago and saw many
things we hadn't seen before. This trip,
we saw some more things we hadn't
seen before. We took a trip to the





ETAOI






nationally famous IDS building and
went to the top in a fast, fast elevator to
get a view of the twin city area from the
observation floor at the top of the
building. Compared with the Empire
State building, the IDS building isn't
very tall. Comparing it with the St. Joe
Paper Company office building, the
tallest building here, it is a way up in
the air. There were local showers in
Minneapolis the day we were visiting


IF STAR __


-- K .KJLJ7xJ U --
Publised Every Thuday at3 Willams Ava. tnuPort St.Joe, Flori
Gy The Star Publishinmg C mpMy
Second-Class Pmlta Pad at Port St. Joe. loriW m24
Wesley R. Ramsey......... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ............ Production Supt.
Frenchie L Ramsey ............ Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ................. Typeetter


the IDS and it was tall enough that we
could look down on some of the rain
clouds putting out a slight.rain in spots
over the countryside.
While we were in Minneapolis on


Saturday, Frenchie's sister and bro-
ther-in-law, along with her niece and
husband, took us on a trip around three
lakes in downtown Minneapolis which
are parks. The afrgest lake was about
four miles around, with the other two
slightly smaller.
The City of Minneapolis has made a
park all the way around all three lakes.
There was a nice wide grassy strip all
the way around, along with a paved


PO'STOFFICE BOX 308
PHONE 227-1278
PORT S.T. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


SECao-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
ATrPO$TST. JO.FLORIDA 32456


bike and skating path and a walking
and running path. The parks were being
used. There were people everywhere
running, walking, biking, skating,
swimming, boating and feeding the




Minneapolis and St. Paul were garage








sales and cleanliness. I never saw the
,..






large fat ducks which lived on the lakes.
In the winter time, the lakes froze over
and they were used for ice skating.

TWO THINGS THEY believe in in
Minneapolis and St. Paul were garage
sales and cleanliness. I never saw the
first beer can or bottle, or the first piece
of paper in the park or on the side of any
road anywhere we went in the twin city
area. It wasn't because the city kept the


area policed up, it was because the
people just didn't throw it down. They
don't foul their own playground or front
yards like we do here in Florida.
Across the road we were riding on
facing the lake, we saw an interrupted
line of large houses and mansions. Most
of the houses would make George
Tapper's house look like a bungalow,
but they were all located on almost a
postage stamp size piece of property.
One of these mansions was having an
estate sale, which is a mansion garage
sale.
We decided to stop and look at this
estate sale and particularly the house.
We entered to a foyer with solid marble
floors and walls, walked up a winding
marble stairway to the marble-floored
and carpeted entry hall.
The girls shopped the items on sale
in the estate sale and Frenchie made a
purchase. She laid out a nickle for an
almost-dead easter lily, claiming she
could cut the plant off and have a bulb
for growing another lily. (Remember
what I told you last week about her
lilies?)
I was right proud of the old girl,
though. She passed up a Louis XV chair


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


on the stair landing which was priced
out at a mere $4,500. She even walked
right by a wall tapestry which carried
the going price of only $2,000. It's a good
thing, too, since we didn't have room in
the suitcase to bring them home with
us. _
S It was sort of embarrassing forw
brother-in-law and I. Here we were in
what I estimated to be a $1 million
mansion, along a row of other expen-
sive homes, after travelling 1,400 miles,
and Frenchie came out of that house
with a nickle easter lily.
+++
DOWNTOWN MINNEAPOLIS has
beat the shopping centers and the
winter. You can park your car in
downtown Minneapolis and go all
through the center of downtown without
getting out in the weather. All the stores
are interconnected with enclosed walk-
ways above the streets.
So, we walked the walkways, went
toa live performance of "Man from La
Mancha" Friday night in the St. Paul
Civic Auditorium, saw the sights,
visited and had five days away from a
telephone which was calling us. It was
an enjoyable week.end.


is feet above or below the
mean water line.


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


High Ht. Low H.
1000 .9 309 .5
827 1.1 1811 4
810 1.3 1815 .
828 1.6 1851 -.1
907 1.8 11N -.3
950 1.9 2028 -.4
1038 2.0 2116 -.
1134 20 238 -.3


WeGet


Letters


I 'I


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $6.00 SIX MONTHS, 4.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $10.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, 112.00

TO ADVERYISERS-In caSe of error or omissions ir advertisemnts, the publishers do Mot hold
them slves liable for damage further han amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed ward is twughully weighed. The spIken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroghlv convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed wor remains.


----------- I
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credit to copy.


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Brag Shop

Now it's Ron Etheridge's turn to brag about his
gardening prowess. Ron brought in these two cucumbers last
week and after taking the picture, left them for the Editor's
plate. -Star photo


Last Rites

Held for

B. R. Rogers
Billy Ray Rogers, 24, died
suddenly Monday evening in a
Panama City hospital. He was
a lifelong resident of Wewa-
hitchka, and worked as a
logger.
Survivors include: his wife,
Deborah "Debo" Rogers,
Wewahitchka; one daughter,
Mandy Armstrong, Wewa-
hitchka; father, Douglas
Rogers, Gordo, Ala.; mother,
Geraldine Corbett, Tallahas-
see; grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Laurimore,
Wewahitchka; two brothers,
James Edward Rogers, Port
St. Joe and Ricky Gene
Rogers, Wewahitchka; two
sisters, Mary Ellen Dove,
Indiana and Judy Ann Ivey,
Panama City.
Graveside funeral services
were held at 3:00 P.M. EDT at
Holly Hill Cemetery, Port St.
Joe, conducted by the Rev.
Kevin Cox. Interment fol-
lowed. All services were under
the direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


People once believed that
if their palms itched they
would receive money.


m E


Pfc. Fennell

Completes

Training
Pfc, Frankie H. Fennell, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Alton Fennell
of 225 Ave. A., Port St. Joe,
recently completed One Sta-
tion Unit Training (OSUT) at
the U. S. Army Infantry
School, Fort Benning, Ga.
OSUT is a 12-week period
which combines basic combat
training and advanced indivi-
dual training..
The training included weap-
ons qualifications, squad tac-
tics, patrolling, landmine war-
fare, field communications
and combat, operations. This
qualifies the soldier as a
Slight-weapons infantryman
and as an indirect fire crew-
man.
Soldiers were taught to
perform any of the duties in a
rifle or mortar squad.


.,3.














li





















aler


Studies by the U.S. Con-
sumer Product Safety Com-
mission (CPSC) show that
each year more than 62,000
persons, bystanders and oper-
ators are injured seriously


SALE

















KC(PAIC. I





PIC to D s o ul,-\V $ I=







KID asoun

Your Radio Shack
501 Reid Ave. Port S1


In
id


De
t Joe


Scouts


Summer


Camp
Boys and young adults in the
Gulf Coast Council, Boy
Scouts of America, will parti-
cipate in a variety of outdoor
experiences this summer as
part of the council's year-
round camping program.
More than 56 Scout troops
already have signed up to
attend weeklong sessions at
Camp Euchee and Camp
Jambo, located near DeFuni-
ak Springs. Dr. Cliff Payne,
Council Camping Chairman,
explained that each troop goes
to summer camp with its own
troop leaders and camps with
each patrol operating as an
individual unit within a speci-
fic troopsite.
"While in summer camp,
Scouts have the opportunity to
develop leadership skills,
participate in advancement,
and develop in personal fit-
ness," Payne said. "In addi-
tion, the experience strength-
ens the troop's ability to
deliver an effective Scouting
program throughout the
year."
Boys who are at least 11
years of age and have com-
pleted the fifth grade are
eligible to register with a
troop and attend camp this
summer.
Cub Scouts will attend Cub
Scout day camp at four
different locations: Pensa-
cola, Panama City, Eglin
AFB, and Ft. Walton. The day
camp program is designed to
meet the needs and interests
of boys eight through 10 years
of age and their packs. "Not
only is day camp fun, it offers
adventure with a purpose,"
Payne pointed out, adding that
it is part of Scouting's educa-
tional program for youth.
More than 650 Cub Scouts are
registered for this year's
program.
Young men and women in
Exploring and older Scouts
will attend sessions at the
Philmont Scout Ranch this
summer. Philmont is located
near Cimeron, New Mexico.

Alexis Peters

Earns Degree
Students upon whom
Eastern Michigan University
conferred advanced degrees
at its Spring Commencement
held in Bowen Field House
April 25 includes Fay Alexis
Peters of Port St. Joe. Miss
Peters received a Master of
Arts Degree.


enough in lawn mower acci-
dents to require treatment in
hospital emergency rooms.
The following common-
sense rules suggested by the
CPSC will help the person who
does the mowing at your home
do a safe job.
Pick up loose objects on
your lawn before mowing.


(Continued From Page 1)
this week, with Colbert taking
over the business as well as
the Title Insurance business.
A meticulous record keeper,
Tomlinson said, without hesi-
tation, that his firm had
written 502 title insurance
policies and made up 2,279
abstracts during his owner-
ship.
Colbert, a native of McKen-
zie, Tennessee, came to Port
St. Joe 12 years ago with the
Gulf County School system.
He has served as an assistant
and head coach with the
baseball program in the high
school during all that time, as
well as performed as a
classroom teacher.
Colbert is a graduate of the
University of the South of
Sewanee, Tennessee, with a
major in history and a minor
in political science and Eng-
lish.
Colbert's wife, Cathy, is also
a teacher in the Gulf County
school system, teaching fifth
grade at Highland View Ele-
mentary School. The Colberts
and their two sons, Josh and
Jess live at 1310 Garrison
Avenue.
Colbert says he will operate
the abstract company as a
family business, just as the
Tomlinson's have done for so
many years.


Many persons are injured and
even lose their sight when hit
by stones, bits of wire and
other objects thrown out by
the mower blade which re-
volves up to nearly 200 miles
an hour.
Look for pipes, partially
buried rocks and other objects
hidden in uncut grass. These


"It's interesting work", Col-
bert said. "I have learned
more about the history of Gulf


can shatter the spinning blade
and throw out jagged chunks
of metal. Mow forward as
much as possible so you can
see where you're going.
Always turn the motor off
and wait for the blade to stop
turning before you clear a
clogged discharge chute, at-
tach or remove a grass


County in the past few weeks
than I had learned in all the 12
years I have been here."


Opposes Barges


(Continued From Page 1)
maneuvers to abolish an
ordinance.
TURN-DOWN REQUEST
The Commission turned
down a request by Sheriff Ken
Murphy to levy another dollar
on all fines in the county. The
additional dollar would go to a
fund to provide law enforce-
ment officer training.
There is already a dollar
added to all fines in Gulf


County for this purpose and
Clerk Jerry Gates told the
Commission Tuesday night,
there is presently about $1,500
in this fund.
Sheriff Murphy asked for
the additional dollar because
the State of Florida, which
gets a dollar from each fine
for the same reason, has just
recently increased their fine
levy to $2.00.
The Commission turned
down Murphy's request.


rHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JUNE 25, 1981


,amokI


catcher, or reach under the
mower housing.
Don't mow a wet lawn.
Damp, slippery grass could
cause your feet to slide under
the mower and into the path of
the blade.
Wear close-fitting clothes as
they are less likely to get
caught in the mower. Long
pants offer protection from
flying sticks or stones, and
sturdy, non-skid shoes help
protect feet from the blade.
Cut slopes carefully so that
you don't slip, fall or overturn
the mower and come in
contact with the spinning
blade. Mow across slopes with
a walk-behind mower and up
or down slopes with a riding
mower.
Never point the discharge
chute at others, or drive a
riding mower in reverse with-
out first checking behind you.
Another very important sug-
gestion: Watch out for small
children and make sure you
never leave your mower un-
attended without first turning
it off.


I


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds
8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Mowers Injure 62,000 A Year


From Page One


Veteran Business Sold


Tennis Anyone?



Before you try to get in
the Tennis swing, stop
by our store and get
yourself properly equip-
ped.


* Racquets
* Balls
* Shorts, Shirts
* Accessories
We handle most of the brand
names you know.


The Athletic House


Phone 229-6805


323 Reid Avenue


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church

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


[--EADY-TO-Er


PAGE ThREE









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


Johnson In Shands for



Experimental Treatme

Vicki Johnson of Port St. Joe chemicals, or both, before new teaching hospital performed procedure is
is currently in Shands cells are introduced. Healthy the first bone marrow tal. Butfaced
Teaching Hospital in blood-forming marrow cells transplant in this part of the tain death
Gainesville undergoing exper- from a donor are injected into country last May. The actual transplant ar
mental treatment for the bones of the patient. Mrs. bone transplant will be done of survival v
leukemia, a disease she has Johnson's sister, Mrs. Donna by doctors Roy S. Weiner, hard for us to
been afflicted with for several McBeth of Pensacola, and her Samuel Gross and Barry Friends ol
years. I husband, Bob Johnson, will be Kramer at Shands. have opened
Her leukemia had been in the donors for the procedure. The entire procedure is ex- the Port St. J
remission but recently Preparation for the bone pected to cost between $60,000 Wewahitchks
became active again, with no marrow transplant will begin and $100,000. "Our insurance those who m
hope for recovery without the Tuesday for Mrs. Johnson. Up and other benefits won't go contributions
experimental bone marrow until this time she has been this far," Johnson said, "the staggering m
transplant, which is now being undergoing preliminary insurance companies say this are expecting
used with a 50 percent cure testing. She saw her children,
rate for adult victims of the youngest of whom is 2, Tw o R ec e
leukemia. for the last time this weekend, Two Receive Schok
' The transplant is carried out for several months. She will be
when the patient's own mar- in isolation after beginning TO A tl G lfCd
row cells are destroyed using treatment. To te U a uOt
high doses of radiation or Destroying the patient's
own marrow cells leaves her Cathy McFarland and Coast becau
- -- rh l:---r PlnPqp http mnn B t nllere and4


mgily vulnerable to inecion.
An immunology specialist for
the John Hopkins Oncology
Center has joined the bone
marrow transplant team for
Mrs. Johnson's treatment.
Following the transplant pro-
cedure there is a crucial
period where the patient re-
mains highly susceptible to in-
fection while the transplanted
bone marrow is rebuilding the
supply of blood cells and
restoring immunity..
The University of Florida


luristine riestaite e atLson,
both of Port St. Joe, have won
W. R. "Billy" Tapper Memo-
rial Scholarships to Gulf Coast
Community College.
Miss Batson is the daughter
of Marilyn Christine Batson
and is a graduate of Port St.
Joe High School. In high
school, she was a national
merit scholar semi-finalist, a
member of the school's hall of
fame, a member of the Future
Business Leaders of America
and the 1981 Homecoming
Court. Planning a career in
law, .Miss Batson intends to
pursue further studies at the
University of Florida after
completing her studies in
political science at GCCC.
Miss McFarland is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
McFarland and is also a
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School. An honor graduate,
she was also a member of the
high school band and chorus.
Miss McFarland intends to
pursue a major in elementary
education at Gulf Coast and
will seek a career as a
teacher. She selected Gulf


Honor Rolls for Port St. Joe Jr.-


Sr. High SchoolAre Released


nt


too experimen-
I with Vicki's cer-
without the
nd a 50-50 chance
with it, it wasn't
I make a choice."
f the Johnson's
a bank account at
roe Branch of the
i State Bank for
my wish to make
to the Johnson's
medical bills they
9.

sirships

zst
;e "it's a good
it'* in a an- l


c,,ueg i ii 11 i ii Wa gwU
location."

Thursday, Hobbs

Will Marry
Cathey Parker Thursbay
and Ralph Benjamin Hobbs
.invite their relatives and
friends to be present at their
marriage ceremony Friday,
the tenth of July, at seven
o'clock in the evening (C.S.T.)
at the First United Methodist
Church, Mexico Beach.
A reception will follow at the
home of the bride's parents.

Class of '61

Plans Reunion
A class reunion is planned
for the July 4th weekend for
the class of '61 of Port St. Joe
High School.
Any class member or
teacher who has not received
a letter, please contact Cecil
Lyons, 229-8094, or Carolyn
Young, 22-6825.


Edwin G. Williams, Princi-
pal, Port St. Joe Junior-Senior
High School announces final
honor roll for the 1980-81
school year.
SIXTH SIX WEEKS
All A's
Seventh grade: Charles
Brett Kelley.
Eighth grade: Angela Bar-
bee, Kyle Pippins and Paula
Ward.
Eleventh grade: Vicky
Barnhill, Jan Clenney, Teresa
Ford, and Tommy Roberts.
Twelfth grade: Laura Col-
linsworth, Dina Parker and
Stacey Tharpe.
A and B Honor Roll
Seventh grade: Alicia
Burke, Teressa Cozart, Brian
Dolihite, Lisa Dawn Grace,
Robert E. Harris, Michelle
Jenkins, Tommy Johnson,
Sandy King, Marty Perry and
Angela L. Saas.
Eighth grade: Blair T.
Bigelow, Mitchell Bouington,
David Bradgon, Christopher
J. Butts, Jed Campbell,
Robert Lee Collinsworth,
Stephanie Hill, Levette Jones,
Steve Kerigan, Hope Lane,
Shelly Lewis, Annette Minger,
David Nichols, Shelly Raf-
field, Richard Ramsey, Vin-
cent Ready, Letha Rice,
Demitre Thomas, E. Dillion
Vizcarra and Vanessa
Watson.
Ninth grade: Stacy Creel,
Randy Haddock, Seth Howell,
Keith Jones, Jeanette Lawder,
James Edward Lester, Jr.,
Traci McClain, Patrick K.
McFarland, Connie Plair,
John K. Presnell, Marcia
Stoutamire, Robert L. Taylor
and Melissa Wood.
Tenth grade: Becky Bate-
man, Kayln Biggins, Michael
Bouington, Steward Edwards,
Patrick Howard, Mark Lulu-
zune, Marty Neel and Towan
Peters.
Eleventh grade: Kip Alt-
staetter, Cristal Campbell,
Greg Cannon, Billy Deeson,
Iris Garland, James Hamby,
Melinda McArdle, Lori


McClain, Gaynell Stephens,
Jennifer Totman and Ann
Ward.
Twelfth grade: Sydna
Anchors, Paula Besore,
Tammy Butts, Teresa Cox,
Barbara Deeson, Deborah
Dunnigan, Joanne Freeman,
Jeff Gainer, Virginia Hill,
Steve Hughes, Debbie Bou-
ington, Tina Pierce, Beth
Pollock, Lisa Ray, Mary Lou
Sewell, Laurie Smith, Tiffany
Swatts, Benjamin Saas and
Peggy Wright.
SECOND SEMESTER
All A's
Seventh grade: Marty
Perry.
Eighth grade: Angela Bar-
bee, Steve Kerigan and Paula
Ward.
Eleventh grade: Vicky
Barnhill, Jan Clenney, Teresa
Ford and Tommy Roberts.
Twelfth grade: Dina
Parker.
A and B Honor Roll
Seventh Grade: Alicia
Burke, Brian E. Dolihite, Lisa
Dawn Grace, Lucrecia Hamil-
ton, Tommy Johnson, Herman
Jones, Charles Brett Kelly,
Sandy King, Sharon Miller,
Tammy Miller and Angela L.
Saas.
Eighth grade: Mitchell Bou-
ington, Christopher J. Butts,
Jed Campbell, Robert Lee
Collinsworth, Stephanie Hill,
Hope Lane, Reed McFarland,
Eric Parrish, Shelly Raffield,
Richard Ramsey, Vincent
Ready, Letha Rice, Dillon
Vizcarra and Vanessa
Watson.
Ninth grade: Deborah Beas-
ley, John Cassani, Leann
Clenney, Stacy Creel, Randy
Haddock, Seth Howell, Keith
Jones, Traci McClain, Patrick
McFarland, Connie Plair,
John K. Presnell, Pam San-
born, Marcia Stoutamire,
Robert Taylor and Melissa
Wood.
Tenth grade: Becky Bate-
man, Stewart Edwards,
Patrick Howard, Mark Lalu-
zerne, Marty Neel, Towan


Peters and Stacey Young.
Eleventh grade: Kip Alt-
staetter, Iris Garland, James
Hamby, Melinda McArdle and
Jennifer Totman.
Twelfth grade: Sydna
Anchors, Christine Batson,
Laura Collinsworth, Teresa
Cox, Barbara Deeson, Deb-
orah Dunnigan, Joanne Free-
man, Jeff Gainer, Virginia
Hill, Jackie Kerigan, Donnie
McArdle, Debbie Bouington,
Kenney Peak, Tina Pierce,


Joseph Pippins, Beth Pollock,
Lisa Ray, Mary Lou Sewell,
Donna Singletary, Laurie
Smith, Tiffany Swatts, Stacey
Tharpe, Benjamin Saas,
Peggy Wright and Rita Staf-
ford, (V.E.)
YEAR AVERAGE
All A's
Seventh grade: Marty
Perry.
Eighth grade: Angela Bar-
(Continued On Page 5)


Improvements Reduce


Energ

Most homes can effectively
their power bills by proper insu
Lowell Frisbee, consumer se
representative for Florida Powe
portion told the Rotary Clul
Thursday.
Frisbee said most homes ca
their energy loss by as much
percent with the proper improve
Frisbee said Florida Power cu
has a program going which
provide an energy audit of hoi
their service area to suggest
which might be taken to make
energy efficient. He said the fir


y Consumption"
lower already done 7,000 audits in the system and is not as deta
nation, and plan to have about 75,000 done audit. The class
rvices within a year. charge.
or Cor- Notices have been sent out to The audits inclu
b last customers of the utility in electric bills windows, doors, o
which spells out how a home-owner air conditioning ai
an cut may request the audit. Frisbee said one
as 30 "We do two different kinds of audits", saving devices cur
ments. Frisbee said. There is the class A audit is the new heat pu
rrently which takes from two and a half to water for a heat
h will three hours and completely outlines pumps will save u
nes in measures which can be taken to energy of the con
steps prevent energy loss. This audit costs tioning systems",
homes the customer $15.00. A class B audit Guests of the clu
m has takes from an hour to an hour and a half Kesley Colbert, bo

Whitfield Reunion Sun. Richl


The 30th Annual Whitfield
Family reunion will be held
Sunday, June 28, at the
Community Center in Wewa-
hitchka. Registration begins
at 9:30 a.m., CDT.


Everyone is encour
come and bring lots
food. There will b
prizes, music, special
and more.


Jam Stretches Season


.^^s^ ^


aged to
of good The A
e door union will
awards, Torreya
early and
dish dinr
ness me
Visitors
they wish

VISIT N
Lucill
granddad
Wilder,
'from spe
Burllngto
with Mi
S McKnigh


If the taste of summer fruit in winter sounds appealing, don't
let fresh plums escape the marketplace too quickly. They
combine in a delicious Pear and Plum Jam that will provide
eating pleasure during the months ahead. Although fresh
fruit has some natural pectin, it often requires commercial
fruit pectin to assure a good "set" in this case liquid fruit
pectin. A short boil of the prepared fruit combined with
sugar is the only cooking required to preserve the fresh flavor
of the fruits.
Pear and Plum Jam
4-1/2 cups prepared fruit 7-1/2 cups (3-1/4 lb.)
(about 2 lb. fully sugar
ripe pears and 1-1/2 2 pouches Certo fruit
lb. fully ripe plums pectin
and 1/4 cup water)
First prepare the fruit. Peel and core about 2 pounds pears.
Grind or chop very fine. Pit about 1-1/2 pounds plums; do not
peel. Cut in pieces and chop. Combine plums and 1/4 cup water
in saucepan. Bring to a boil; cover and simmer 5 minutes.
Combine fruits and measure 4-1/2 cups into 6- or 8-quart
saucepot.
Then make the jam. Thoroughly mix sugar into fruit in
saucepot. Place over high heat, bring to a full rolling boil and
boil hard 1 minute, stirring constantly. Remove from heat
and at once stir in fruit pectin. Skim off foam with metal
spoon. Ladle quickly into hot jars, filling to within 1/4 inch
of top. Cover and process in boiling water bath for 5 minutes.
Makes about 8 cups or about 9 (8 fl. oz.) jars.


ailed as the class A
B audit is free of
ide an inspection of
openings, insulation,
nd heating systems.
of the biggest energy
rently on the market
mp systems. "Using
exchange, the new
ip to a third of the
ventional air condi-
he said.
b were Jim Cox and
th of Port St. Joe.

yards

lion Slated
annual Richards Re-
i be held on June 28 at
State Park. Come
d enjoy the covered
ler at noon. A busi-
eeting will follow.
may stay as late as
i.

IORTH CAROLINA
e McKnight and
iughter, Lesley
have just returned
ending two weeks in
n, North Carolina,
r. and Mrs. Bob
t and family.


We'll Be


Closed

All Day

Sat., July 4


to Observe Our Nation's Independence Day
Inside and Drive-In Window Will All Be Closed

Open As Usual Monday, July 6



St. Joe Branch

Wewahitchka State Bank

529 Fifth Street Phone 229-8226



r


PAGE FOUR


My True

Colors
Is
Simplifying
Your Life
FRANCES MERCHANT
S108 Mimosa Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
- Phone 229-8078 after


Citizen's Federal



Will be Closed

Friday, June 26

For Posting Dividends



Holiday Closing

Friday, July 3



Citizen's Federal
Savings and Loan

iAssociation
401 Fifth St Phone 227-1416


Climaxing Our 25th Anniversary

SUPER SALE


With A FREE


:.Drawing Saturday

for the $695 Value

Miniature NAPA Delivery Truck

See your Gold Hat pro today.



1St. Joe Auto Parts
S201 Long Avenue Phone 229-8222
we help keep America moving


I


~. a











Church oj

Burn Mor
There is going to be a fire at
the Highland View Church of
God, Sunday, June 28thl!! Yes,
to add to the fire of God felt
each Sunday, there will be an
added fire. The church will be
having a mortgage burning.
The congregations expect-
ing a great time all day
Sunday, starting with Sunday
School at 10 a.m.
At the 11 A.M. service, Rev.
Earl Hungate, North Florida's
Evangelism and Home Mis-
sions Director for the Church
of God, will be the speaker.
A covered dish lunch will be
held in the fellowship hall at
12:30.
A sing will be held at 2 P.M.
with local musicians and
singers. At 3 P.M. the Rev.
Robert (Bob) Corey, will be
ministering the word of God,
and officiating in the mort-
gage burning, which will

Class of '51

Plans Reunion
The 1951 Senior Class of Port
St. Joe High School is having
their first classreunion June
26-28 after 30 years.
Friends desiring to visit
with the class members are
invited to call upon them
Friday evening, June 26, at
the Fire Station between 8;00
and 10:30 P.M.


SGod To

tgage
climax the special day. The
Pastor and congregation
invites everyone to come
worship with them, starting at
10 A.M.
Rev. Ira J. Nichols is the
Pastor of the church.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


Summer Bible Study

for Youth at LABC


Long Avenue Baptist
Church will hold its Summer
Bible Study for all youth, 7th
through 12th grade, June
29-July 3, from 7 to 9 o'clock


each evening. All youth of the
community are invited to
attend. The theme for this
year's study is "Hear Jesus".
For more information, call the
church office at 229-8691.


Tumbling Class To Begin Beard On


Thursday, June 25


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
Note of Thanks
I want to take this means to
thank the two men who
stopped to help me early
Saturday morning when I was
in an accident.
I also want, to thank the
members of the Gulf County
volunteer ambulance crew
who responded. Your help was
appreciated.
Jerry Clift


month.
For more information call
the Gulf County Community
Services Office at 229-6119
between thehours of 9:00 A.M.
and 1:00 P.M. on Monday,
Wednesday, Thursday or Fri-
day. If no answer call 227-1101.

Party Slated

At Apalachicola

Health Center
The Apalachicola Health
Care Center of Apalachicola
will be having a get-acquaint-
ed party for the residents,
employees and families on
June 25 from 6 to 8 p.m.
Friends and relatives are
invited to attend.


FAMU

Dean's List
Tim Beard, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Roosevelt Beard of Port
St. Joe, has completed his
freshman year at Florida A
and M University in
Tallahassee. Mr. Beard main-
tained a 3.0 grade point
average over 48 credit hours.
During the spring quarter,
Mr. Beard was named to the
Dean's List with a 3.583 grade
point average.
Mr. Beard was a member of
the Pentecostal Student Coun-
cil and served as co-pastor at
Wilson Temple First Born
Church of the Living God. He
is majoring in physical
therapy and served on many
committees during the year
dealing with rehabilitation of
the handicapped.


Asbels Have New Daughter


Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Asbel
announce the birth of their
daughter, Kelly Fabel Asbel,
June 19 at Women'sHospital,
Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Kelly
weighed 7 lbs., 6 oz. at birth.


FRI ENDC9
"Lq cF


Mrs. Asbel is the former
Jacque Fabel Price of Port St
Joe. Grandparents are Mrs.
Jacque Price and J. C. Price
of Port St. Joe and Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Asbel, Sr. of
Tampa.


Youth Summer
Bible Study
June 29 July 3
7:00 -9:00 P.M.


GOD and COUNTRY DAY, JULY 5th
JOIN Up FOR WORSHIP
SERMON TOPICS:
A.M. .............................. ".Joshua"
P.M. ................ "Gift of Healing and Miracles"

BIBLESTUDY ........................ 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ........................... 7:00P.M.

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


Montgomerys Have 69

At Reunion Saturday


Better Than Shark


Saturday, June 20th saw 69
relatives and friends gather at
the Demo George cottage on
Indian Pass Beach for the
fourth annual Montgomery
Reunion. Everyone enjoyed
the overloaded tables of good
food and reminiscing.
The business meeting saw
plaques given out to the
following: "Youngest Family
Member Present", April
Parker, 16 months old of


Wewahitchkai "Oldest Fami-
ly Member Present", Byrd
Parker, 87, of Wewahitchka;
"Oldest Montgomery Descen-
dant Present", Rosa V.
Bragdon, 84, of Apalachicola'
"Family Member Travelling
the Greatest Distance", Mar-
jorie Shirley of Lithonia,
Georgia. The clan reflected
Robert Montgomery of Port
St. Joe as clan president with
Bennie Messer of Panama Ci-
ty elected as Vice President.


Leslie Stricklin of Courtland, Ala., came to Port St. Joe
last week to visit his daughters, Mrs. John Hanson and Mrs.
Ronnie Raffield and wound up catching this nice 74 pound
tarpon. Fishing off the "Captain Carl", Stricklin caught the
Ajarge game fish on a live pogie while fishing for sharks. The
-,,|arpon was Q2% inches long. ---Star photo-


Honor Roll


bee, Steve Kerigan and Paula
Ward.
Eleventh grade: Vicky Barn-
hill, Jan Clenney, Teresa Ford
and Tommy Roberts.
Twelfth grade: Debbie Bou-
ington, Dina Parker, Mary
Lou Sewell and Stacey
Tharpe.
A and BHonor Roll
Seventh grade: Alicia
Burke, James Michael Cooley,
Teressa Cozart, Brian Doli-
hite, Lisa Dawn Grace, Lu-
crecia Hamilton, :Michelle
Jenkins, Herman Jones,
Charles Brett Kelly, Sandy
King, Sharon Miller, John N.
STreglown, Kristin L. Vitek and
Angela L. Saas.
Eighth grade: Julie Allen,
Karen Bolden, Mitchell Bou-
ington, David Bragdon,Chris-
topher J. Butts, Robert Lee
Collinsworth, Luana Fernan-
dez, Stephanie Hill, Ken Ken-
nington, Hope Lane, Annette
Minger, Shelly Raffield, Vin-
cent Ready, Letha Rice, Eric
Parrish, Dillon Vizcarra and
Vanessa Watson.
Ninth grade: Staci Angerer,
Deborah Beasley, Mitch
Burke, John Cassani, Leann
lenney, Stacy Creel, Randy
Haddock, Seth Howell, Keith
Jones, Jeanette Lawder,
James Edward Lester, Traci
McClain, Patrick McFarland,
Pam Sanborn, Marcia Stouta-
mire, Robert Taylor and Me-
lissa Wood.
Tenth grade: Jim Brown,
Stewart Edwards, Patrick
Howard, Marty Neel, Towan
Peters and Tony Warden.
Eleventh grade: Kip Alt-
staetter, Iris Garland, James
Hamby, Melinda McArdle,
Lori McClain, Patrick May,
Patty Raiford, Gaynell
Stephens, Jennifer Totman
and Ann Ward.
Twelfth grade: Sydna
Anchors, Donna Bailey, Paula
Besore, Bill Clark, Laura
Collinsworth, Teresa Cox,
Barbara Deeson, Deborah
Dunnigan, Joanne Freeman,
Jeff Gainer, Jackie Kerigan,
Frances LeHardy, Cindy Mur-




Americans eat more bananas
than any other fruit-18
pounds per year for every
man, woman and child-
and all of it is imported.


(Continued From
Page 4)


dock, Tina Pierce, Mark
Powell, Benjamin Saas,
Donna Singletary, Laurie
Smith, Charles Stephens, Tif-
fany Swatts, Todd Wilder,
Peggy Wright and Brenda
Sasser.


F' ----------


GaLtL22-23

y oe
,Itt,.


TEMPERANCE


a
a


GOODNESS

FAITH


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAYSCHOOL ...... 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .... 6:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING. 7:00P.M.
Pastor Ira J. Nichols


CONSTANT


ADVERTISING


One step won't take you very far,
You've got to keep on walking.


One word won't tell 'em who you are
You've got to keep on talking.


An inch won't make you very tall.
You've got to keep on growing.


One little ad won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.


A constant drop of water
Wears away the hardest stone;
/


By constant gnawin', Towser
Masticates the toughest bone.


The constant, cooing lover
Carries off the blushing maid.


And the constant advertiser

Is the one who gets the trade!


Make us prove it.



The Star Publishing Co.


306 Williams Ave.


Port St. Joe


Phone 227-1278


I


r-^


PAGE FIVE










- PAGE sIX THE STAR, Port St, Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


School Is Out,



Drive Carefully


Schools are out for the
summer and motorists need to
take extra care for youngsters
playing or riding bicycles on
or near streets and highways,
according to the Florida High-
way Patrol.
Pedestrian fatalities for the
first four months of 1981 are up
six percent over the same
period in 1980. The number

Card of Thanks
The family of W. E. Harri-
son expresses their sincere
appreciation and thanks for
the many cards, letters and
flowers received during the
recent death of our loved one.
The prayers, concern and
sympathy shared with the
family will always be remem-
bered.
The Family of
W.E.Harrison


increased from 230 to 243.
Bicycle deaths have also
increased in 1981 by 19 percent
during the first four months.
There were 37 in 1980 from
January through April and
there have been 44 killed so far
in 1981.
Florida Highway Patrol
Director Colonel Eldrige
Beach requests all motorists
to yield the right-of-way to
pedestrians and bicycles, even
when there is some doubt.
He said, "There is small
satisfaction for a driver who
views an injured or dead
pedestrian or bicyclist lying in
the street and says, 'I had the
right-of-way.' "
Beach concluded by saying,
"You may be offering the gift
of life by giving up the
right-of-way and there is no
greater gift one can offer."


These young people are bending their backs in the hot
sun at the task of weeding the greens of the city's pitch and
putt nine-hole golf course in Forest Park this past week.


From left to right are: Tres Parker, Paul Davidson, Sydna
Anchors and Jake Tankersley. -Star photo


Gardening Is A



Year-Round Job


Gardening is a year-round
'job and though June encour-
ages lazy summer days, the
S ardent gardener must be on
his toes with current garden-
S ing chores. With the approach
of summer days, many gar-
d ,ening problems will call for
S, ,immediate attention.
June and the summer sea-
son are important times to
S provide extra care for azaleas
Sand camellias, while they are
'. establishing flower buds for
S n~~ext season's blooms. During
the summer, a lack of water
;>' and plant food or insects and
diseases may limit next sea-
son's production.
A good green summer lawn
somehow makes the June
Summer days seem a little
-. cooler,. yet it takes effort to
have a good healthy summer
S lawn. Water lawns thoroughly
S when needed. Lawn grasses
require 1 inch of water one or
two times per week during dry
periods.
SYes, it is chinch bug time
again! Chinch bugs which feed
on St. Augustine lawns occur
during hot, dry weather and
S' may cause serious damage if
not controlled. Damage usual-
ly occurs, as a patch with
brown, dead center and yel-
lowish margin and should be


Enters 2 Races

In One Day
Saturday, June 20th, James
Hanlon was one of the approxi-
mately 125 runners to partici-
pate in the Hot Trot Water-
melon Festival 10,000 Meter
Race in Chipley.
James placed first in his age
group and tenth in the overall
S field with a time of 37.10
S minutes.
James moved on to Geneva,
Al. later that evening to
participate in a five mile race.
James once again placed first
in his age group and fourth in
the overall field of 100 with a
time of 30 minutes.


Public Notice
NOTICE
Possible $350.00 payment to help with
cooling. The exact amount of the pay-
ment will depend upon the number of
eligible applications received for the Low
Income Energy Assistance Cooling Pro-
gram. To apply for this assistance, you
must meet these requirements:
1) Household must have at least one
occupant with a medical problem
that is likely to be aggravated by ex-
cesslve heat.
2) Must meet Income requirements.
3) Must apply on or before June 30,
S1981e
The asalstance will be provided In one
payment only during July or August. The
amount of the check will be based on:
The total Income of everyone living
In the home.
';. The area of the State where you live.
How much of the cooling cost you
can pay.
Apply at the HRS Office located at
224A Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
or call 2294229 and an application will be
mailed to you.
Applicants DO NOT have to own an air
conditioner to apply for this assistance.
J. A. MIMS,
LIEAP Supervisor


controlled with Aspon, Bay-
gon, Diazinon, Dursban,
Ethion or Trithion. Water the
lawn grass before and after
application. It seems chinch
bugs get the blame and often
unjustly for everything. Be
sure the damage is not due to
other reasons.!
Summer annuals always
provide quick and easy color
during the hot, summer'days.
Fast growing and colorful
annuals will continue to pro-
Svide beauty if given proper
care. Feed established an-
nuals with a complete fertili-
zer, such as commercial 8-8-8,
applying % cup per square
yard of bed area. Remove
faded blooms from annuals
and cut blooms for indoors
often so as to encourage more
blooms. Water annuals well
during hot, dry periods and
control major annual pests to
insure good production.
June insects and diseases
may include the following:
Southern wilt or, crown rot on
ajuga will cause a wilting of
the plant foliage and-death of
the plant. There is no good
control, other than good wa-
tering practices. Water at
ground level and do not
sprinkle the foliage of, the
plant. Wet foliage will encour-
age the spread of the disease
to healthy 'plants. Also,
drenching with Terraclor
helps prevent this disease.
Remove infested plants to
prevent spread of this serious
disease. Mildew, a common
summer disease which causes
a white powdery cast on the
plant foliage and twisting of
foliage, usually occurs on
common plants such as crape
myrtle, roses, Japanese mag-
nolia'and annuals. Control
mildew with Acti-dione PM or
Karathane. Spider mites,
which feed beneath the foliage
on junipers, roses and other
ornamentals, appear as small
red dots, which causes a
yellowing of the upper foliage.
Control this summer insect
with Kelthane, or Tedion.
Meta-systox-R and dime-
thoate (Cygon or. De-Fend)
give some control of mites,
especially when applied be-
fore populations become
heavy.
June and the summer
months are good times to
make cutting of your favorite
ornamentals. Take five to-
seven cuttings of current
year's growth and place in a
well-drained rooting media
and cover with clear plastic or
glass to achieve high humidity
and heat. Some plants that are
commonly grown from cut-
tings include: abelia, gar-
denia, croton, coleus, poinset-
tia, ligustrum, holly, bottle-
brush, Japanese yew, althea,
azalea, crape myrtle, olean-
der and others.
Other timely June garden
suggestions may include or-
dering seed catalogs for Fall
planting. Pinch back chrysan-
themums to induce branching
and more blooms for this Fall.


JULY 4T"






1ml


Bending Their Backs In Hot Sun


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Comer of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friend

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

Nursery Provided BRO. JERRY.REGISTER


aiK^waai:


**-'wwp
ISHW.arai
vrWviea


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.' THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


Tapper Receives Honorary



Doctorate from UWF


Proudly displaying his honorary Doctorate Degree,
George Tapper, center, Is joined by his wife Amy and daughter
Trish, University of West Florida marshal Dr. Hite Bennett, left,


and Dr. Larry Tyree, right, president of Gulf Coast Community
College following Commencement exercises for 70 graduates
Sunday, June 14, for the UWF Panama City Center.


#Bugs Enemy of Pine Trees


What is the No. 1 problem
with yard trees that is faced
by Florida homeowners?
Field foresters of the State
Division of Forestry supplied
the answer in a recent state-
wide survey. They said home-
owners ask most frequently
for advice and assistance with
damage from a group of three
little known but deadly
beetles.
Collectively, the insects.are
known as pine bark beetles.
Individually, they are the ips,
black turpentine and southern
pine beetle.
The most damaging of this
trio is the Ips beetle, which
also is the smallest. The Ips
beetle is about /4 inch in
length and about as big around
as a pencil lead. Most people
never, meet Ips face-to-face
because the great majority of
its life is spend in the thin
layer of living tissue just
under the bark of the southern
pines. Quite often a pine's


needles turn red and the tree
dies before the owner even
knows the tiny beetle is
around. Close examination of
the infected tree will reveal
small white or reddish globs of
pitch, about inch-in dia-'
meter extending V to / inch
out from the bark. These
"pitch tubes" are the only
visible signs of attack.
SThe Ips 'larger cousin, the
Black Turpentine beetle, is the
second most common bark
beetle in Florida. The Black
Turpentine beetle is' dark
reddish to black in color and
about % of an inch long. This
beetle creates a larger pitch
tube which often reaches 1 to
11/4 inches in diameter. The
Black Turpentine beetle got
its name because it ip a
common problem around tur-
pentine operations. All bark
beetles are attracted by trees
oozing pitch from scrapes or
wounds in their' bark. In a
turpentine operation the bark


is deliberately stripped away
to allow the pitch to flow into
cups for collection.
The southern pine beetle has
the potential to do more
damage than either of the first
two pests but, fortunately, is
rare in Florida. Several small
outbreaks have been reported
mostly in extreme northern
Florida. The southern pine
beetle was responsible for
killing thousands of acres of
pines in north Georgia several
years ago. All three species
attack a tree in the same way.
A small round hole is bored
through the bark and into the
soft living tissue called the
cambium. The cambium layer
is very important to the tree
because it transports most of
the nutrients and water from
'the roots up to the crown of the
tree. When the beetles reach
this tissue they begin feeding
their way around the tree.
These tunnels, also called
galleries, serve as home,


restaurant, and nursery to the
bark beetles. Eggs laid while
the parent beetles are boring,
hatch, leaving beetle larvae
and pupae to tunnel and feed
where the parents left off.
Eventually galleries cut off
the flow of water and nutrients'
and cause the death of the
tree.
Several chemical pesticides
are available to combat bark
beetles. Two of the more
commonly used chemicals are
Lindane. and Benzene hexa-
chloride. When using these
products, care should be taken
to read and follow all instruc-
tions provided by the manu-
facturer including use of per-
sonal protective equipment
such as gloves and face'
masks.


Port St. Joe industrialist
George G. Tapper was honor-
ed recently by the University
of West Florida during UWF
commencement exercises
held June 14 at Gulf Coast
Community College.
Tapper was given the Uni-
versity's first honorary
Doctor of Public Service de-
gree after his address to 133
University graduates of the
Panama City Center.
He has been a member of
the District Board of Trustees
since 1967 and has been the
chairman of the Board since
1968. Tapper was also a
member of the first State
Junior College Board.
He served on the committee
which led to the planning of
the University of West Florida
and is a director of the UWF
Foundation. As a state
senator, Tapper introduced
the bill to create a State
University System under a
chancellor.
Born in Brooklyn, Tapper
was educated entirely in Gulf
County and was a motorcycle
patrolman for the Florida
State Road Patrol as a teen-
ager. He chaired the Gulf
County Board of Commis-
sioners until World War II.
During the war, bomber
pilot Tapper held the rank of
captain, earned the Silver Star
and Distinguished Flying
Cross and received a com-
mendation from British Prime
Minister Winston Churchill.
Postwar director for the
Port St. Joe Paper and
Terminal companies, he soon
established his own stevedor-
ing, shipping, road construc-
tion and development com-
panies. He was the first
president of the Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative, presi-
dent of the Marianna and
Blountstown Railroad, chair-
man of the Board of Directors


of the Wewahitchka State
Bank and a director of the
Citizens Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
Former state director of the
Young Democrats, Tapper
served three terms in the
Florida Legislature as a re-
presentative and two terms as
a senator. He represented the
Democratic party at five
national conventions and re-
presented the Governor at the
1968 Chicago convention.
A devout Catholic and fre-
quent White House guest,
Tapper was a personal re-
presentative for President
Jimmy Carter to the corona-
tion of Pope John Paul II.


23 Years Experience
WE REPAIR ALL
Major Appliances
Air Conditioners
Refrigerators Freezers
Electrical Plumbing


Phone 229-8416


7The LEXINGTON BEDOOMsrf- 2 BATHS
The LEXINGTON 4 BEDROOMS-2 BATHS


I Jim Walter offers you 10% mortgage financing when he
ANNUAL builds your home. Do you know how much this means to you?
PERCENTAGE Just 3 or 4 percent more, over a 20 year period, amounts to
CRATE many extra thousands of dollars.
Here are some facts for you to consider. If you sign a
20-year, $30,000 mortgage at only 13%, you will pay back $14,872 more than for a Jim
Walter-built-and-financed home having this same cash price. On a 20-year, $35,000 mortgage at just
13%, you'll pay back over $17,000 more. That's 17,000 of your dollars Can you afford togive away this
much money? With Jim Walter, your monthly payment on a $30,000 mortgage Is only $289.50, based on
the example below. For comparison, at 13%, your payment would be approximately $351.47. That's
$61.97 MORE! THINK OF THAT! $61.97 more you'll pay every month for 20 years.
Butthat's not all... with Jim Walter there are NO "Points" or "Closing Costs" and, in most cases, NO
DOWN PAYMENT is required. Credit approval is usually a matter of one or two days instead of the weeks'
and weeks of most mortgage companies.
Shop and Save When you shop around for a builder, be sure of your total costs. Find
out how much your interest rate will be, then ask your Jim Walter representative to show you comparison
figures. While he's there,, take a close look at what Jim Walter has to offer. Let him show you our more
than 20 homes that can be built on your property almost anywhere to almost any stage of completion
from the shell (unfinished inside) to 90% finished. This means you can do some or all of the inside
finishing yourself to save even more money.
So if you own property on which you would like to build, come to where your costs are low... where
your value is exceptionally high. Come to where 10% annual percentage rate financing is no problem.
Come to Jim Walter Homes. Call, stop by or send the coupon to your nearest display park today.



Jim Jaler HOMES
Our Display Parki are open Saturday and Sunday for your convenience.


-PANAMA CITY, FLA. 32401

P. O. Box 246 Phone 769-2381


3303 W. Highway 98


i
I
I


Homes built on your property
to almost any stage from the
shell up to 90% complete.







FREE FULL-COLOR CATALOG!
JIM cl Example Jim Walter Homes Financing




I would like to hove more information and the cost
CASH PRICE ........ $30,000.00
Down Payment ........... None



Monthly property .... 240 @ $289.50underd the would
10% Annual Percentage Rate


m FREE FULL-COLOR CATALOG!
I JIM WALtER HOMeS upnea s w-' ***R.)
I I would like to have more information and the cost
I of building on my property. I understand there would
be no obligation to buy and that you would give me
these facts free of charge.
I NAME
ADDRESS _
CITY STATE_ ZIP__
Telephone (or neighbors)
If rural route please give directions
I own prop in

gggagaggagagamaggl


Summer Is Almost Here, Get Your
Air Conditioners
Cleaned, Serviced,1 85
lNew Filter
Call Now Before the Rush Plus Parts


First United

Methodist Church

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


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY


Port St. Joe


Introducing our NEW








PORTRAIT PACKAGE


2-8XlOS, 3-5x7', 15 Wallets
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.


BILLS DOLLAR STORE

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


--


--


J
-, j


PAGE SEVEN











THE STAR, Port St. Joe,Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


A!


,.
I s-:............:\^
mops,


g. roomy, sturdily built older
with 5 bdrm., 2 be., 2 screen p
ont and rear, chain link fe
Circles property. Ideal for Ig.
167th St. No. 115.
plenty of room. 4 bdrm., 2 ba
c,- gas heat, on 2 lots, each
arpeting and drapes Include
y new stainless steel exterior
oom for Ig. garden in back y
funded by chain link fence.
t. No.116.
pacious 3 bdrm., 2 be. home
n., din. rm, kitchen, Ig. den c
iruout on Ig. 90x150' corner
chain link fence. Owner fi
valuable. Call today for
37.500. 619 Marvin Ave. No.


lARm SM.A


4 bdrm., lv, rm., din. rm. Ig.
den and kitchen, utility rm.,
storage, double carport, Ig.
screened In back orch, on 2
lots. -606Monument Ave.Call
24664. tfc6-25

Three consecutive lots in
Ward Ridge. Call 229474 for
debtab. 4tp6-25


2 bdrm., 1 ba. house on
Wimico St. in White City. In-
Oidaes window unit a/c, car-
port, Ig. sed, screened in
front and back porch, and new
well. Partially carpeted
229-871 or 228 for
mareinformationi 3tp6-25

House and two lots for sale
by: owner in White City. 33
badnm, car*ka tilea bati, in-
cludes Ig. building that can be
used for caort, boat storage.
Call after 8 p.m., 2296537 or
day229-344. tfc5-21


511 4th St. Excellent, comfortable 2
bdnm., 1 ba. home. Most suitable for L
anyone needing a compact home w
with low utility costs. Nice lot with fr
S chain link fence. No. 107. c
-- -.-" 2
58 7th St. Owner wlli finance 25 per-
cent down, balance at 12 percent. 2 P
bdm. plus anm.ex. n.l ba. Woodbur- a
tntg fireplace in ily. rm. Lg. eat-In kit- C
chen. Back &front screened porches. Il
apnort. $17,0Q0. No. 112. R
_____ rt
executive Home: 2 story, 4 bdrm., 2 S
bL., carpeting, outstanding quality s
drapes, Ig. lot, fireplace, 2 car garage, r
cen. h&a. Shown by appt. only to th
Wqalfled buyers: One of the nicest c
6mees In town. No. 114. a
.:: *$3


Iaduced for Fast Salk. Beautiful P
trles surround this nice 2 bdrm., 1 be. 0
mobile home located on nice land- fu
agaped lot and close to Gulf. Corer a
Tann. & Ga St. Also. addt'l trailer tt
wilch could be a 1 bdrm. apt. H
$1,500.00. No. 403.
: B
Opluxe 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home with car, h
h&a, canal location with boat o
dock--l. Ilv. rm., 2 formal dining a
rns. and comfortable den' with ra
flteplace on 2 lots. Call for appt. No. 1:
408.


TPls spacious brickhome has'lvely
natural wood Interior, 3 Ig. bdrm., 2 f
be., den w magnificent view of Gulf.
25' kitchen-din. rm,, Ig. Ilv. nr. w b
fireplace, fenced dog run In back,
huge bay windows, sun deck.
:Located on east side of Hwy. 98. Call p
today. No. 209.
J

GULFAIRE
Charming Spanish design 2 story, 4 1
bdrm., 2% ba., Ig. den, liv. rm. w P
fireplace, din, rm., dbl garage on m
'beautiful Gulf Aim lot. Best of all a N
10VY % aasumabla mortgage.
3
OAK GROVE ,
A real bargain at only $12,000. 2
bdrm., 1 be., eat-In kitchen, screened
front porch. Metal shed In back yard. F
503 Madison. No. 100. n
g- bdrm., 1 ba partially furnished p
home including range & refrig. Chain n
link fenced yd w shed In back. 7
10,500. 401 Madison St.

A
S JONES
c
HOMESTEAD o
Country living,- lo e to'town. 4 7
spacIous bdrms., newly remodeled.
ex. Ig. kitchen. 1% acres completely 2
fenced w new chain link, dog pehs, P
plenty garden, space, numerous fruit w
trees and all close to town. Ideal for p
children farm or nursery. Call today h
on this ne. $48500. No. 109. p

ACREAGE 2
.200' on.lntracoastal Canal;37 acres. I(
mi' ile from paved Hiwy. 38. A b
beautifull property for anyone who.. c
:wants to tie up hi boat In his own
:backyd t30.000 No. 800.
G
:Approx. 1 H sore located it Mexico b
:Beach. City water available. No. 801. b
a
;Almost 2 agres fronting on Wetappo
Creek. High' p n dry w horseshoe T
-bank overlooking creek. Owher may a
- uqdivide. $27.000 No. o.4. t
* ., *- s
phady lot at Howard Crek. Just a o
(ew minutes walk from the boat lan- a
ding. $3,000. No. 805.
erdct acre In Overstrept for your
04w home. high, no marsh. Not far 5
(om the Intracoastal CanaL $3,500. 25
No, 806. B




648-5011



E. B. MILLER, REALTO

P.0. .BOX 13332-

900 HIGHWAY


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


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

By Owner: 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
home for sale. Stone-stucco.
Veteran may assume this
9%% VA loan. Phone 227-1839.
2tp6-18


Carport Sale: Friday, 9-5,
411 4th St., Highland View,
odds&ends. Itp6-25

GARAGE SALE: Saturday,
June-27, 10:30 till. 906 10th St.
Yard Sale: Friday and
Saturday, June 26 and 27,
Pineda and Georgia St., St.
Joe Beach. ltp6-25

Garage Sale: Clothes,
dishes, sports items, ap-
pliances, Friday, June 26th, 8
a.m. to 5 p.m., 114 Monica
Drive.
Carport Sale: 503 22nd St.,
S9:00-12:00, Saturday, June 27,
children's clothes and
household items, ltp6-25

Garage Sale: Friday only!
June 26. Clothes, furniture,
gas stove, baby items, cast
net, garage door, and much
more. 9:00 aJm. until. 2102
Cypress Ave., behind elemen-
tary school.


FREE KITTENS: 1
Siamese, 2 solid gray, and 1
solid black. Call 227-1319.
ltp6-25

Used acoustical ceiling tile,
good condition; used kitchen
cabinets complete with
stainless steel sink & surface
unit; 40 squares of black blend
certain-teed asphalt shingles,
all or part, bargain; 5 wooden
bar stools, Lane end table;
gold oval rug; Conn Comet
with case and ex. mouthpiece,
excel, cond. 2298747. ltp6-25
100 gal. propane gas tank,
$50. Call 48-5127. tfc 6-18

Boys' bicycle, 1 weight
bench and weights. Call Mike
Richat 229-77. 2tp6-18

Camper shell, white
fiberglass for 8 foot bed pick-
up truck; $300 or best offer.
227-1580. ltp6-25


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


4tp 6-11


Be Creative! Check our,
large supply of greenware and
other supplies. Country
Charm Ceramics, Hwy. 386,
Overstreet. 648-8903. tfc 6-1

Used upright piano, good
cond., $500. 227-1568 after 5
p.m. tfc 6-11

1981 JOHNSON MOTORS.
Full line in stock. Sales and
Service. Marquardt's Marina,
Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach, FL
32410. 904/8684-8900.
4tc6-11

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


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 904/6484700.
3tc 6-21

Need Tallahassee Democrat
news carrier. Call 227-1573.
3tp6-18
Shop Manager/Trainee,
$160 week, Intracoastal
Marine Supply, 266 Water St.,
Apalachicola, Fla. 4tc 6-11





Wanted: Late model panel
van in "good condition". Call
648-5452. 3tc6-11


Two bedroom trailer for
rent on First St., Highland
View. 2294654. ltc6-25

Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.
229-8723.

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac the portable steam
carpet cleaning system.
Available 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 2294105.
tfc6-4


1980 Datsun truck, short
wheel base, am-fm 8-track
stereo, custom wheels, excel.
cond. Call 229-8789 after 5 p.m.
It6-25

1980 Ford F150 swb,, 300
6 cyl., 4-spd transm., spoke
wheels, wide radial tires,
sliding rear window, 18,000
miles. After 6 p.m. call
229-8481, during day call
227-1336, ask for Steve.
2tp6-25

1980 Courier truck, lwb,
5-spd., 2.3L engine, white, red
interior, am, 14,000 miles.
Asking $5,600.00. Call 639-2874.
ltp6-25

1980 Buick Regal, $6,995.
Limited edition. Job transfer,
must sell. Like new, low
mileage. A-c, pb, ps, am-fm
cass., crushed velvet interior.
Phone 227-1105. tfc6-4

1972 Dodge Van Tradesman,
100 V8, auto trans., $1150.00.
Call 2294000 after 5 during
p.m. or see at 813 Marvin
Ave., Port St. Joe.


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

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine: St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.


Great appetizer: blend grat-
ed sharp cheddar, cream
cheese, bleu cheese and
brandy with dry mustard,
hot pepper sauce and wor-
cestershire. Let it stand a
week or more in refriger-
ator to improve flavors.


PORT ST. JOE
er home Owner sayi sel. 3 or 4 bdrm., 1 ba.,
porches, frame home with a new roof and fenc-
ince en- ed yard. Only $12,500.00. Call for
.family. appt. today. No. 105.
104 21st St. Beautiful brick home, 3
a. with 2 bdrm., 2 ba., 1 car garage, fireplace.
50x175'. den, fenced back yd. Lovely color
id, near- scheme. Must see to appreciate.
r siding. $55,000. No. 103.
ard. sur--
506 8th Office or store bldg. One side leased,
other open for new tenant. Income
with liv. property priced right. 1800 8q. ft. on
w arpd Reid Ave. Owner financing.
lot with 3 bdrm., 1 be. home In good location.
nancing Fenced back yard, gas heat, carport,
appt. store. shed, reasonably priced. 1305
104. Marvin Ave. No. 113.


2 bdrm., 1 be. 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. It you need more room in a
fine home, this Is It. No. 108.


MEXICO BEACH
perfect Beach Home Overlooking the Cute & neat. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. partially Reduced to $27,500. Cutq 2 bdrm1,,
uif. Cute 2 bdrm., 1 ba home with furnished mobile home. Come In to- ba. stucco house: Good asseumabie
jll kitchen, fam. rm. and nice screen- day to see this buyl $22,500. Comer $22,000 mortgage. 8th St., large lot.
d porch. Just across the hwy. from of 5th & Florida Ave.
he beach with great view. $43,000. Immaculate, 3 bdrm., 1 be. house
Iwy. 98 & 3rd St. No. 410. Call today to see this 1 bdrm., 1 be. with a wooden privacy fence, g.
trailer on 75x150' lot at St. Joe garden plot. Can. has with an
beautiful modern 2 bdrm., 1 ba. brick Beach. $12,500. No. 212." economical heat pump, well In-
ome close to Gulf. Less than 2 yrs. slated, see this Jewel today. $48,000.
Id. Lg. fam. rm. with cathedral beam- Only $10,000 down gets this 3 bdrm., No. 404.
d calling, modern kitchen wlJenn-alr 2 full be., Ig. Ilv. rm., din. rm & kitchen.
nge. Full carpeted. Priced $47.500. Real nice fully glassed In Fla. rm. On
2th St. No. 408. 2 Ig. lots, real nice neighborhood.
S $55,000 total price.

ST. JOE BEACH
'riced to sell. 2 bdrm., 1 be. trailer w Perfect for large family 4 bdrm.. 1 be. Complete this partially finished
replace, on beautiful lot w fruit trees home w Ig. fam. rm: with adjoining house at only $19,000 and turn It Into
or only $19,000. About 1 bik. from porch. Full kitchen w eating bar. a $3035,000 home. Great location, 3
each. Call for appt. today. No. 200. Addt'l 1 bdrm. ap. for additional In- bdrm., I ba., liv. rm, din. rm, kitchen,
beautiful 3 bdrm., 1 / ba. brick home, come. Owner financing available. No. garage with utility rm., only 1 blk.
swimming pool, 2 car garage, Ig. 210. from beach. Adjacent lot also
porch. Fantastic buy at only $75,000. available. No. 207.
With good assumable mortgage. St.
Joe Beach.
i ^, i ^ __ ___


OVERSTREET
wo beautiful V acre lots at Wetap-
o Estates, not far from the Canal. No
mobile homes. Financing available.
Io. 011.
3 bdrm., 1 be. trailer with attached
railer, also 1 travel trailer, all on 1
acre of land. $12,500.
COMMERCIAL
Fully equipped store bldg. w Ig. com-
nerclal cooler, counters, display Is-
ands etc. on 3/a acres on Hwy. 30,
plenty of rm. for expansion on a
noblle home. park, will finance. No.
01.
business for Sale: Convenience
tore, St. Joe Beach, corner of Bay &
imericue, 1,536 sq. ft.. 10 dr. walk-in
ooler, paved driveway on 1Vi lots w
concrete slab ready for expansion or
other business. Call for details. No.
700.
,700 sq. ft. building on First St. In
'ort St. Joe on 3. lots. Ideal for
warehouse or small business. Use
art of It and rent the rest Presently
as tentants. Plenty of room for ex-
anslon. Priced right Call for more
information. No. 702.
fine business lots on Reid Ave. 60'
eta' width by 90' deep. Includes /2 of
rick wall on north side, reducing
construction costs.
CAPE SAN BLAS
lulf Front 70' on the Gulf. 90 deep.
beautiful view with fishing and sun
athin gin your front yard. A real buy
t $14,000. No. 11.
wo gorgeous dry acres of tall pines
nd shrubbery with 205' fronting on
he hwy. and bay. Just beyond the old
alt works marker. Owner will sell all
r 100' on either side. Financing
available. No. 10.

BAY FRONT
acres on St. Rd. 30 near Presnell's.
i1 feet on Road, 800 feet to bay.
beautiful view for bayfront home.


BEACON HILL
Price Reduced to $30,0002% fenced
lots containing 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home
with Ig. comfortable IIv. 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., Ibe mobile home, on 2
beautiful high and dry lots In Beacon
Hill, property completely enclosed
with a wooden fence, plenty of space
for kids or dogs. $25,000. No. 301.
Nice 3 bdrm. home 6n 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. frame home
sits on bluff for better view of Gulf.
Apt. building In back can be rented
out for addt'l Income. Call today tor
appt. $39,500.
Partially remodeled, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
home on 2 fine lots 1 bik. from beach.
Sells as is at reduced price qr owner
will complete. On First St. between
4th & 5th. No. 305.
Cute as a button. Ideal for beach cot-
tage, 1 or 2 bdrm., 3rd Avenue near
6th St. Secluded yet close to the
beach. Call to see this one today.

HIGHLAND VIEW
Super nice, custom built double-wide
on 3 lots, beautifully landscaped cor-
ner lot. Storage house, carport, 2
patios, 3 bdrm., 2 be., fully carpeted,
completely furnished. This is one of a
kind and one of the finest we have
ever listed, reduced $6,000 fora quick
sale.
MOBILE HOME
Mobile home for sale. 24'x56'. 3
bdrm., 2 b., partially furnished, cen.
h&a, excel. cond. Only $12,500. No.
021.


or 648-8220



)R IKE DUREN, REALTOR

- MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410

Y 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 ba. frame house. Minimum down
pmt., financing available. $10,700.00.
It's A Startl 3 bdrms.. 1 be. frame
house on a good size lot, utility shed,
gas heaost, 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-n 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 Wewa on Dead Lakes. 1
house & acre of ground. 367' on water
front, 3 wells & 3 septic tanks.
$53,400.
$11,000 lot and trailer. Owner will
finance with S2,500 down.
$11,000. A-frame river hut and lot.
Owner will finance.
Lots from $4,500 to $8,500.


There will be a regular com-
munication of Port :St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. Every
first and third Thursday at
8:00 p.m.
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. tfc5-14

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 A
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church

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


A Full Line of

Best Quality

TUNG OIL

Paints

Varnishes


COTG, tC Enamels
WCOA 4G9
At A Good Price

Get A Free Estimate From

Professional Painters and

VARTUNG PAINT

and Compare

Call or See Al Smith


229-8827


SEVIE


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

WAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING
Complete Bookkeeping Service
Including All Required
Tax Forms
Reasonable Set
Monthly Fee
Wauneta Brewer
116 Monument 229536
25tp6-11

YARD WORK DONE
Mowing, raking, cleaning,
weeding. Phone 229-8952 after
2:00p.m. tfc6-11
Patching and Cool Sealing
Mobile Home Roofs
Bleaching and washing if
necessary.
Residence 648369
Ask for Rudy
4t 6-18

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

CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J.Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
9W4229235
tfc6.-4

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


AIR CONDITIONING
& REFRIGERATION
AB Work Guaranteed
Call John Hill
229-035
tfe6-25

Bushhogging & Field Mowing
Tractor Work
Call Clarence or Rick Todd
Phone 2294302
2tp6.18
FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfc 8-14
BEACON FABRICS
Sewing Notions & Patterns
Hwy. 98 at Beacon Hill
Hrs.: 9:005:00 E.S.T.
tfc-4


ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-80
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 2298416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc 4-16


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

TV & RADIO REPAIR
B & T ieltricaol & I u m


Electronics
510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays
4tc6-4


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
4tp6-4


"I thr* it wrost ometft I oI *



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you obout $100 yearly
in costly pest co trl srvkics.
Use of Sprayer free with
*purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe. Florida


I U -


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY I


Church Supplies

Music Records- Tapes
Rubber Stamps
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
Gift-B-RblWe
Sound Studio Recording
Service

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

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


-Commercial Buildng
-Residential Building
-Cabinet Work
WOODROW A. JONES
2294939
GLEN F. COMBS
227-189

P.O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FIORIDA
tfc 1-22
. ...L .aa -


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


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


___


ii _


--


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


I L


m


PAGE EIGHT


,-. i.-
`~":I- '~


I


8;:I


T--


lME













Proper Watering Vital for Plants


Public Notices


NuTICE
The City of Port St. Joe Is accepting
sealed bids for sale of co1ain surplus
property consisting of gasoline Engines,
Milling Mechanic, Miscellaneous Metal
Equipment, used Vehicles, various Elec-
tric Motors and Office Machinery.
A complete listing of all items may be
obtained from the office of the City
Auditor/Clerk, Municipal Building, P. 0.
Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
All Bids shall be sealed In arr envelope
and plainly marked "Bid No. WWP 162".
The City of Port St. Joe reserves the right
to accept any or all Bids, or a portion
thereof, waive any formalities and to
choose the bid deemed best to meet the
City's needs. Bids must be good for 30
days from date of opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe.
Florida 32456. on or before 5:00 P.M..
E.D.T., July 21, 1981. Bid opening will be
held at the Reqular City Commission
Meeting July 21 ,181, at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T..
In the Municipal Building. Port St. Joe,
Florida.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
-s- L A. Farris,
City Audltor/Clerk 2t6-25
PROPOSED CONTRACT NO. AP.CXtes-5
INVITATION FOR BID
PUBUC NOTICE 18
HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to the provisions of Section 10
of the Clayton Antitrust Act that
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Com-
pany requests bids on proposed Contract
No. AP-CXties-5, providing for the pur-
chase of 24,000 concrete crosatles. Bids

B. R. Gibson, Jr., Vice President
Apalachlcola Northern
Railroad Company
Post Office Box 250
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
no later than 12:00 noon local time on Ju-
ly 20, 1981, at which office and Im-
mediately thereafter the Bids'submitted
will be received and opened by the above
officer. Apalachlcola Northern Railroad
Company reserves the right to reject any
or all Bids and to accept any part of any
Bid. Specifications, Form of Bid and
other details of the proposed Contract
No. AP-CXtles-5 may be obtained from
the above address.
APALACHICOLA NORTHERN RAILROAD
COMPANY 216-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 81-13
GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY D. WARREN,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE
FORECLOSURE SALE
Notice Is hereby, given, pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the
third day of June, 1981, and entered in
Case No. 81-13 of the Circuit Court, Four-
teenth Judicial Circuit, In and for Gulf
County, Florida, in the above-styled
cause, that I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the North door of
the Gull County Courthouse In Port St.
Joe, Florfda, at 11:00 a.m., on the 9th day
of July, 1981, the following described pro-
perty In Gulf County, Florida, as set forth
ksald Final Judgment:
/ast of Farm No. 17 (2% acres
Woror orless), of Gulf County Farms,' '
Inc., Properties(less 5' on North side
for additional roadway) an unrecord-


ed subdivision of that portion of Sec-
tion 19, Township 5 South, Range 9
West, Gulf County, Florida, lying
West of State Road No. 71, more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
North line of Section 19, Township 5
South, Range 9 West, Gulf County,
Florida. and the westerly right-of-way
line of State Road No. 71, said State
Road having a right-of-way of 66 feet;
thence South 18"16'20" East along
said right-of-way line for 4852.75 feet
to the Point of Beginning. Thence
continue South 18*16'23" East along
sal- right-of-way line for 300.00 feet;
thence South 71'43'40" West for
363.00 feet; thence North 18'16'20"
West for 300.00 feet; thence North
71"43'40" East for 363.00 feet; thence
North 18016'20' West for 300.00 feet;
thence North 7143'40" East for
363.00 feet to the Point of Beginning.
SUBJECT TO: A Reservation of all
" the oil, gas and minerals.
DATED this 4th day of June, 1981.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
By: -s- Susan E. Bigelow, Deputy Clerk
2t6-25
SOLD FOR STORAGE FEES
Know all men by these presents, that !,
Larry B. Johnson, Jr., of 501 Monument
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, as party of
the first part, by virtue of an execution by
me, levied upon the goods of a 19e7
Humber '5uper Snipe, VIN B8104834,
black In color, was sold to Mrs. Pauline
Burns, of Rt. 3C, .Jones Homestead of
Gulf County, Florida, and In considera-
tion of the sum of $500.00 for storage fees
after abandonment of three years by Mr.
Blake McBride of 7270 Gary Avenue,
Miami, Florida.
Party of the second part, the receipt
whereof Is hereby acknowledged, has
granted, bargained, sold, transferred and
delivered, and by these presents does
grant, bargain, sell, transfer and deliver
unto the said party of the second part, his
heirs and assigns the goods.
To have and to hold the same unto the
said party of the second party.
316-25

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 Hal, 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
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
41c6-4


by
Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director
Water is vital for life of
plants, including lawngrasses.
It is needed for seed germina-
tion, plant growth, photosyn-
thesis (food production), con-
trol of plant temperature and
transportation of nutrients.
Water also maintains turgid-
ity of leaves enabling them to
withstand wear.
Florida rainfall averages
over 50 inches per year with
about half of this falling from
June through September. Dur-
ing the dry winter and spring,
lack of water may be a serious
problem. Even during the
rainy season, loss of water
may be so great that irrigation
is often necessary. Soils which
hold very little water make
watering essential during the
hot summer.
A practical and economical
watering program must in-
clude three basic ideas. Each
concept may be sent forth as a
question: (1) When should
water be applied? (2) How
much water should be ap-
plied? (3) How should water
be applied?
Determining when to water.
Water when the turf is under
stress from lack of water.
There are several ways you
can tell when grass needs
water. If you notice spots in
the lawn with first a bluish
gray color and then turns
brown, water is needed. If
footprints remain in the grass
long after walked upon, water
is needed. If the plant is full of
water, it will be resilient and
withstand foot traffic.
If a soil Sample is taken in
the root zone and it feels very
dry and crumbles, additional
water is needed.
In prolonged dry periods of
high temperatures and strong
winds, all of the proceeding
symptoms may be seen during
these periods, plants may lose
water faster than it is absorb-
ed and will wilt.
With a little experience, you
can tell when it is time to
water. Watering in this
manner is called an "as
needed" program. Tnis is
perhaps the most economical
way to water, but you must
water when needed and not at
a later time. Delay will cause
permanent damage to the
lawn!
SAmount of water to apply.
The amount of water to apply


at any one time varies how
much water is present to begin
with, the water holding capa-
city of the soil and drainage.
The idea is to wet the entire
root zone but not saturate the
soil.
Many Florida soils are
sandy and hold about % inch
of available water in the top
six inches of soil. If the root
zone (top six inches) were dry
about % inch of water is
required to thoroughly wet
this area. This is more than
300 gallons of water for each
1,000 sq. ft. of lawn.
During the summer, daily
water use by lawns may be as
high as four tenths of an inch,
This means that all water in
the root zone could be used in
about one day. Thus '/ inch of
water would have to be
applied each day just to
balance the water loss.
A general rule often used'in
Florida is to apply from to
one inch of water (300-600
gallons per 1,000 scq. ft.) every
two weeks in the winter and
one or two times per week in
the summer. Of course, all
soils are not the same, so you
will have to adjust the amount
of water to apply to your
particular lawn.
Manner of applying water.
Water should never be applied
at a rate faster than it can be
absorbed by the soil. If the
sprinkler applied too much
water, it only runs-off and is
being wasted. This seldom
happens with small sprinklers
unless the turf is very thick or
the soil compact.
Avoid extremes in water.
Light, frequent watering is
inefficient and produces shal-
low root systems.. Excessive
irrigation which keeps the root
zone saturated with water is
also harmful to the grass.
Roots need air to function and
too much water kills or
greatly decreases root
growth.










So far, our- longest-
lived president was John
Adams, who lived to"
be nearly 91 years old.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1981


Shrimp Crepes Easy Elegance
The pleasure of eating light and delicious crepes need not
be reserved to the restaurant. The ingredients are few and
common, and preparation is quick, easy, and fun. The com-
binations of fillings are limited only by one's imagination.
Shrimp Crepes Veronique is the newest idea from the
Florida Department of Natural Resources seafood test kit-
chens. Shrimp is available year 'round and is high in protein
yet low in fat. A mere one-half pound of tiny shrimp will com-
pose the rich filling for eight crepes enough for four serv-

Whether for an elegant guest dinner or simply as a plea-
sant change of pace for the family, make it a point to try
Shrimp Crepes Veronique.
SHRIMP CREPES VERONIQUE
1/2 pound cooked, peeled, 1/8 teaspoon cayenne
and deveined tiny shrimp, 1-1/2 cups milk
fresh or frozen 1 tablespoon lemon juice
2 tablespoons margarine or 1 cup seedless green grapes,
butter halved
1/2 cup finely chopped celery 3 tablespoons coarsely chop-
1/4 cup finely chopped onion ped puniento
1 cup sliced fresh mush- 2 to 4 tablespoons half and
rooms half
3 tablespoons all-purpose Crepes
flour Paprika for garnish
1/2 teaspoon salt Green grape clusters for
1/4 teaspoon paprika garnish
Thaw, shrimp if frozen. Melt margarine or butter in
saucepan. Add celery and onion; cook until tender, but not
brown. Add mushrooms; cook until tender. Stir in flour, salt,
paprika, and cayenne. Add milk; cook until thickened stir-
ring constantly. Stir in lemon juice. Add shrimp, grapes, and
pimiento; stir carefully. Spoon 1/3 cup shrimp mixture down
center of each crepe; roll. Place in shallow 2-quart baking
dish or ovenproof platter. Add half and half to remaining
sauce; spoon sauce down center of crepes. Bake in moderate
oven, 3500F., for 25 minutes or until hot. Sprinkle with
paprika and garnish with grape clusters. Makes 4 servings, 2
' c epe per serving ..... E
CREPES
1 cup milk 3/4 cup sifted all-purpose
2 eggs flour
1/4 teaspoon salt
Combine ingredients; beat until smooth. Chill at least 1
hour. Lightly grease and heat 7 or 8-inch frying pan or crepe
pan. Pour about 3 tablespoons of crepe batter into pan all at
once. Tilt pan quickly and rotate to spread batter evenly ove
bottom of pan. Cook until lightly browned; turn and bake se-
cond side. Makes 8 crepes, 7 to 8-inch diameter.
For free seafood recipes write: Seafood-DNR, 3900 Com-
monwealth.Blvd., Suite 905, Tallahassee, FL 32303. (AFNS)


For Amnbuance Service




Ca,2271115





First


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

Welcome to Everyone

JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857




HIGHLAND VIEW

METHODIST CHURCH

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




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

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

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

HANNON


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


PAGE NINE




* I '.


OUR DOW PRICES SA

YOU MONEY TWO WAYS


Prices Effective June 24-June


E


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


DOUBLE COUPON DAY
Thursday, June 25th


301. EVERYDAY MONEY SAVING DOWN PRICES. 2. SPECIAL DEEP CUT MONEYSAVING PRICES.


IMPORTED STONEWARE
THREE BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS AVAILABLE THROUGH
SOUR ECONOMICAL FEATURE.OFTHE.WEEK PLAN...
SON SALE A,'A fl
u THIS WEEK:


I .j-i,
I.-


CUP


ll [


All Brands


SUGAR


5 Lb.
Bag


09


.imit 1 with $10 Order or More Excluding Cig. & Tobacco


Hunt's


KETCHUP


24 Oz.


.Imit 1 with $10 Order or More Excluding Cig. & Tobaccc


Good Value Pattie


OLEO


Personally Selected
PORK SIRLOIN ROAST


a a a . .


Personally Selected
PORK BREAKFAST CHOPS
Good Value
ALL MEAT JUMBO FRANKS


80 z.
Pkgs.


.$1.49


. . .$1.99

Sv m Ea. P,$1.l39


Piggly Wiggly
ICE CREAM


Bryan'sLICED BACON
SLICED BACON


.u a n . .


... P$1.79


Kraft Grapefruit or Sl 1
ORANGE JUICE 64oz.


Kraft Single Wrap Amer. Sliced S119
CHEESE FOOD oz.
Kraft Philadelphia '95
CREAM CHEESE sz.
TV MildorMedium t
CHEDDAR CHEESE lo. 85
TV Sharp 169
CHEDDAR CHEESE 1'0."
Mazola Unsalted 0
MARGARINE Ib. $180


Pillsbury Country Style or B'nilk
BISCUITS.. 4pk.


89c


White House
Apple-Cherry Juice


32 Oz.


Blrdsey Frozen Chopped TV Frozen Snoetnng
Turnips, Mustard or o aC c
COLLARDS 2looz89C POTATOES 20z.u5
Blrdseye Frozen Assorted Frozen
TmIIDP /ROnnTS 2 99C MORTON DINNERS looz.79c


IUHII o N/IwU -- -
Morton Frozen
APPLE PIE =Aoz.19


Moon Frozen
GLAZED DONUTS


TV Frozen
WHIP TOPPIMA 12az.


TV Froen
12ct. S09 ORANGE JUICE


SWec Wlcoimef
20 C EIUSOA Food Stlr')
121Ms.yy sloppps^


-ime aveF
AVCDSWaemln


Gal.


8 Qt. Hi-C Powdered
L DRINK MIX


$291
2 A


'LM

6 9


3 LB~.]$


ilIlli IVl I *n


m


/ i


DUi




`'II
! :-C'--- -~---- -`-- --r "-----P' -~~.


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


8 Oz. Dining Tre
POTF
17% Oz. Oren Farm
CARROT CJ
17 Oz. Ppperidg Farn
ASSORTED










b O. Uncle Bem' LoM
WILD RICE







24-Oz.
Jar

19 Ox.
OREO COOl










5 Oz. In Pra, Tac, M
SNACK LIN



CAM


SCOOl Off With Our Hot Summer Specials
IA T1


in Foods


Eat
:IES


AKE


4/ 1


99C


.aa ...a


CAKES
I CAKES


$1.79


Standard
WHOLE Lb.

FRYERS


5 Pounds or More
GROUND ROUND L.$1.88
CHUCK ROAST m.$1.79


B e


Boneless
SHLDR. ROAST.
Choice Tender


________________________________________________________ U U


.......... 99


Lipton


ICED TEA

MIX
$jqq.


KIES


... $1.59


SLb. $1.79
Lb.$2.99


Save Your Food $$$ With NO BRAND PRODUCTS


DOG & CAT FOOD


Gallo
BLEACH


an21l


72c
41$1

37C


$1.19


390


starord o Q Sauce
IKS ...... 2/88"

Ritz

I DRINKS
12 Oz. Can


303 Size
Whole Kernel CORN
16 Oz
PORK & BEANS ..


. .


410


17 Oz. Green Giant
SWEET $1
PEAS


22 Oz.
COFFEEMATE


1 Pound Pow Wow
CORN CHIPS


. .... 9S


... 29C


I Dairy Foods* I


8 Oz. Kraft American Singles
CHEESE


1 Lb. Blue Bonnet
MARGARINE
8 Oz. Sealtest
ONION DIP.


99'


* *uSS
5.5555 55


69'
690


Freshest In Town. Fresh Florida
BELL PEPPERS
CRISP CUCUMBERS E.. 15
= FRESH RUTABAGAS Lb.190


Ice Cold
Watermelons


Fresh Golden 1 Lb. Bags
CARROTS


Florida
Dry Peanuts
Fresh Green Head
CABBAGE


* 0


3/99'

. 99


3 $100
Heads $1


Fresh Georgia
PEACHES

2 Lb. 88


I I


m U


S Western
, Cantaloupes

Each69C


Sweet Vidalia
ONIONS


138 Ct. Fancy Delicious
RED APPLI


2 b.88'

ES ..U0
Baking
POTATOES

2 Lbs.88C


CREAM
*

S
11 Ga..$ 5


1 Pounds Pow Wow
CHEESE PUFFS


18 Oz.
Pkg.


S S. S S U S


Kellogg's

Sugar

Smacks


$79


I


...... $1.9


Sunlite

COOKING

OIL

48 Oz.r48
Jar
Limit 1 w $10 or More Food Order


I


I$


I


None


'et
a.







~I -


I


5


I


I


ummwjsr


SN








3Sl


Join the parade of
millions who shop
regularly, every day at
IGA and see just how
much you really save on
Everday Low Prices! Yes.
..the trend today.. .is to
IGA.



MAXWELL HOUSE
"MASTER BLEND"

COFFEE


$


39


13 OZ.
BAG


LIMIT 1 WITH $10.00 OR
MORE FOOD ORDER.


* STOKELY
GATORADE
2 32 OZ.
BOTTLES
FOR '
i LIMIT 2


MAZOLA Oil


9


48 OZ.
BOTTLE


^ i^ Umit 1 with $10 Order or More
ORAL $109
Toothbrush ........... auc -
ANTISPECTIC 12. $139
Listerine..............
zsU t. $ 39
Alka-Seltzer.......... ..siz
MBAe-1 Box of1 $09
Plastic Strips MEM.....



ROBIN HOOD
PLAIN OR SELF-RISING

FLOUR


5 LB.
BAG
-- LIMIT 1 PLEASE


RUUNU
:111F1
m13udd


TableRite Beef Cubed Chuck Steak ....
TableRite Lean Boneless Beef Stew....
Fryer Legs, Thighs or Drumsticks PREMIUM
Sunnyland Hotel Sliced Bacon ......
,.Sunnyland Bag Smoked Sausage.......
..Sugar Free Bologna (LDSMITHFIELD) ... ....
Sugar Free Wieners (OLDSMITFIELD) ..........
Hot or Mild Pork Sausage Rolls (OLD SMITHFIELD)
Reg. or Beef Smorgas Pak (ECKRICH)....
'Eckrich PolishKielbasa ..............
* Eckrich Beef Smokey Links ..... ......


* . U
* . .U .

DE .. .
1

* U *

1
S. m .


U.S

S..
gum


U S
U U
a a
1
S U


$199
lb.
Ib.

Ib. 88
2 oz. $l o
pkg. I ,
12 oz. $ 199-
pkg. *

,2 oz. 89
pkg.

lb. 99"
12 oz. $ g '
Ib.
pkg.
'0oz. $139
pkg.


ID I II III Y


Kraft Orange Juice .. ....................
Beech Cliff Fish Steaks ..................2
Aunt Jemima Quick Grits ..................
KraftDeluxe Dinners....................
, Kraft Grape Jelly ....... .. . .............
Armour Treet .............................
Cairo Beauty Polish Wyrob Dills ...........
Perfection Rice ...........................
Kellogg's Froot Loops ........ .......
Ziplock Plastic Bags QUART SIZE .. ..........
Tone Bath Soap.................... ......2


gal. 1*B
4 oz. QQ6
cans 88
p.. 59"
14 oz. 00
Pkg. 9 1
3 lb. $189
size I
12 oz. $139
can i
a. 99*
a3 b. 99o
pkg. 33
15 oz. $1 79
25 ct. gn
pkg. 99
bars 89


1.-V.


n IGA (MIX OR MATCH)
PEARHALVES
PEACHES SLICED
I 3 2I303
J CANS

Niagara Spray Starch ...................... '.. 7
Comet Cleanser................. .......2 1. a 1


Dad R


David Rich's IGA, Your
Complete Dealer for


LARK


BUILDINGS
We have all sizes from
6'x8' to 12'x50'. Come by today!


I


.. ) *


is


Prices Start at $520.00


I ~-C


61 INA


1.


Ag.N


A -


r4oooor


190
Ido




''~~'''~
~i' Y3r l1


Prices Good
June 24-30


8.4' PAID
DAVID RICH'S IGA :Wewl.

Foodliner... Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


IR E O DP1I1


INTERSTATE CRINKLE CUT AZOLA REGULARi
POTATOES... .. .. 1 MARGARINE .. ... 9. 79
Freezer Queen ASSmRI..SU :n Sl Pisbury Biscuits BIGcT .20 't.: 88
Pet Ritz Pie Shells . p. 69 IGA Long Horn Cheese E $ 29
Green Giant Corn on Cob. Reg. Cottag e Cheese SEALTES, 69
IGA Whip Topping .. .: i7 Cream Cheese KRAFT PHILADELPHIA 79


V. i --


CHUNK TUNA
61/2 OZ. CAN


LIMIT 2 PLEASE


1 -. .-

HELLMANNS
MAY'NAISE
S... 32 OZ. JAR.
1-


C


LIMIT 1 WITH $10.00 OR
.MORE FOOD ORDER

Come to Rich's IGAfor the Freshest Spring Ti
om, t ,A.
SweetGeorgia
PEACHES $
S;: 3L5. Tray


MANGOS ,irTralFbri .......... ..8
SUNKIST LEMONS u ....... 10/98
SWEET VIDALIA ONIONS .... a..99
TENDER OKRA ........... a,,Tr88
YELLOW SQUASH ........... TrA
PEAS & BUTTERBEANS Fr ,.-..s k. Fr ow. Fm..


me


F'


Garden Spe.ias!
Garden Specials.


Guaranteed Ripe ICE COLD

WATERMELONS

:BELL PEPPERS ...........,,884
SWEET POTATO PLANTSE. umt.$450s
ELEPHANT EARS .gT .... $1.50 Up
FIG TREES ............ $1.50
FLOWERS ........... $1.50
Now s the Time to Fill Your Freeer With
PEAS, BUTTERBEANS, OKRA
SQUASH & PEACHES


Sweet Georgia
Cantaloupes


2 $1


Quincy Vine Ripe

TOMATOES


Lg.
Tray


ISA SUGAR CAKE ; Pks.
Donuts......... ... 1-.'.
IGA KING SANDWICH ". '
.20 Wz
Bread ..l..... losaf
IGA PETITE 24 t. 6
Rolls ................... pkg.


Save Money by Shopping Our
Full Line of
GENERIC PRODUCTS
Pork & Beans 89C
S. 3/$119
Tomatoes .. 119
Tomato Sauce. 2188

Peaches ui.... .. 660
e uice..... i19
;,.'-,* '*9 s **'; *'**. ** '


Apple or Grape Jelly, 88
S'berryPreserves. 1
Macaroni & Cheeseyft 1
Tea Bags ,,L ......93
Vegetable Oil ... .179


$1


C


I -C
I` '


---


mmi


STAR KIST


DA ,IRYDPRMN


N


C .~~~'~ :


*.<'


Mon


i


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77


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S ;-' :- -. -..- W. .--. ,


7 Gulf


The Board of County Corn
missioners of Gulf County
Florida, met in special session
May 11, 1981 with the folowin
S members present: Chairmat
S James L Tankersley, -Jmml
.. Q. Gortman, Eldridge Money
7 and William R. Branch
:.y Others present were: Clerk
Jerry Gates, Administrativ
Assistant Tommy Pitts, At
torney William J.- Rish, and
'' Deputy- Clerk Maurel
Cumbie.
The meeting convened al
5:oop.m. Attorney Rish open
ed the meeting with prayer
and led the pledge to the flag
:". The Chairman announced
this was the final public
hearing to consider the adop
S ion of the comprehensive
plan. Ed Leuchs, Executive
Director, Apalachee Regional
Planning Council, appeared
before the Board to discuss the
p lan. Mr. Leuchs said the
S comprehensive plan was pre
'pared in accordance with
Section 163.3161, Florida
: Statutes, which required the
S". "67 counties in Florida adopt a
,. 'plan as adopted by thelegisla.
ture of theState of Florida. He
stated the Gulf County Com-
prehiensive Plan included the
u:: incorporated areas as wel
as the City of Port St. Joe and
,: the City of Wewahitchka. Mr.
Leuchs stated the Future
Land Use element of the plan
S. is, legally binding% and that no
*. ^ ,development decision could be
made that was not consistent
with the plan. However, if the
S plan needed to be amended it
was a simple procedure at the
local level without involving
state and federal agencies.
: The following members of
the Gulf County Comprehen-
sive Planning Commission
were present: H. W. White,
Jr., Chairman, Max Kilbourn,
vice-Chairman, Betty Mc-
Neill, E. F. Gunn, Sally
Malone, and Charles Bostick.
The Chairman asked Mr.
S White for his recommenda-
tion. Mr. White recommended
S the comprehensive plan: be
adopted. The Chairman stated
any changes that needed to be
made in the plan could be
made at this meeting. Mr.
S Max Kilbourn requested all
S changes be made a part of the
plan and Mr. eiichs suggest-
ed an errata sheet listing a
running total of the changes be
attached to the plan. Attorney
Rish stated if changes were
made at a later date, a request
must be made at a Board
meeting and a public hearing
S would be held in thirty days.
Clerk Gates asked who
would enforce this plan it
t ; someone wanted a building
permit. Mr. Leuchs said the
Board of County Commis-
S signers would enforce this
part of the plan.
E. F. Gunn stated a correct-
ed, large scale map, showing
S:hanges agreed on locally,
:had been given to the Apa-
lachee Regional Planning
Council and was now missing.
The following changes to the
future land use map were
requested:
Dwight Marshall requested
that his sixty-four acres at
Sn White City be changed from
residential to industrial.
E. F. Gunn requested Gov-
p ernment Lot 7, Section 36,
Township 8 South Range 12
West be changed from resi-
dential to commercial.
Jerry Gates requested that
all fish camp sites on the Dead
Lakes and Lots 1 and 2, Block
S 1, Midway Park Subdivision,
be changed from residential to
:'. commercial.
S. At the request of persons in
the audience, Ed Leuchs sug-
gested that the north end of
Yon's Add;tion ,to the north
Bay County Line be changed
from residential to commer-
cial.
.Mrs. Jean Arnold requested
that Section 30, TOwnship 5
South, Range 11 West (West
of Southeast 4) be changed
from residential. to .commer-
cial. Attorney Rish pointed out
to Mrs. Arnold that this
property was already desig-
nated as open agriculture and
forest land, which allowed for
any kind of development. Mrs.
Arnold then withdrew her
request.
There was a motion by
Commissioner Gortman to
approve the above changes,
with the exception of Mrs.
Arnold's, to the comprehen-
sive plan. .Commissioner
Money, seconded the motion
and it passed with Commis-


sioners Gortman, Money,
Tankersley, and Branch
voting "Aye". The Attorney
requested Leuchs print these
changes on the future land use
map. .
. Comm. Gortman then made
a motion to adopt the compre-
hensive plan. Comm. Money
seconded the motion and it
passed with Commissioners
Gortman, Money, Tankersley,
and Branch voting "aye".
Chairman Tankersley
thanked each member of the
Gulf County Planning Council
for their hard work in prepar-
ing the Gulf County Compre-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 25. 1981


-L-L-- LL-w ~ W W W -L W W -


MINUTESS

of the


County Commission
OOR


- hensive Plan.
, There being ho further
a business, the meeting ad.
Sjourned.
S The Board of County Comr
S.missioners of Gulf County,
Florida met May 12, 1981, in
regular session with the fol-
Slowing members present:
SChairman James L. Tankers.
ley, Jimmy 0 Gortman, Eld-
I ridge Money, William R.
Branch, and Douglas Birm-
ingham. Others present were:
. Clerk Jerry Gates, Attorney
SWilliam J. Rish, Sheriff K. E.
SMurphy, Administrative As-
sistant'Tommy Pitts, Civil
Defense Director Bill Lamar,
Sand Deputy Clerk Maurell
SCumbie.
The -meeting convened at
9:00 a.m. Comm. Money open-
ed the meeting with prayer
-and led the pledge to the flag.
S The minutes of April 28,
1981, special meeting, and
I April 28, 1981, regular meet-
ing, were presented for ap-
proval. The minutes of the
April 28 regular meeting were
corrected with the following
Change requested by Admini-
strative Assistant Pitts; to-
wit:
m Comm. Birmingham then
made a motion to install a
temporary ramp at the Scout
Hut, in Precinct 10, and the
Stac House, in Precinct 9.
There was a motion by
Comm. Birmingham to ap-
prove the minutes, upon cor-
rection. Comm. Money sec-
onded the motion and it passed
with Commissioners Birming-
ham, Money; Tankersley,
Gortman, and Branch 'voting
"aye".
Clerk Jerry Gates informed
the Board that he had received
a State Right of Way Map on
Highway 98 at Yon's Addition
to Beacon Hill 'from Steadman
Carroll, District Right of Way
Engineer, Department of
Transportation, to be filed in
the public records of the
Clerk's Office.
Clerk Gates presented a
budget request from Property
Appraiser Joyce Williams to
increase her budget by
$6,451.00. After discussion,
there was a motion by Comm.
Birminghami to increase the
Property Appraiser's budget
by $6,451.00 and reduce the
Reserve for Contingencies by
$6,451.00 in accordance with
previous action taken by the
Board to increase Mrs.
William's budget by $6,460.00
upon her request. Comm.
Money seconded the motion
for discussion. After discus-
sion, the motion passed with
Commissioners Money,'
Tankersley, Branch, and
Birmingham voting "aye".
Comm. Gortman voted "nay".
Commissioner Money made
a motion to adopt resolution
Number 81-12.

Comm. Money made a
motion to adopt resolution
Number 81-12. Comm. Branch
seconded the motion- and it
passed with Comm.' Money,
Branch, Tankersley, Birming-
ham, and Gortman voting
"aye"
Comm. Branch requested-
the Department of-Transpor-
tation's letter to the Board
concerning the speed limit at
St. Joe Beach be entered into
the minutes.
Raymond Parrish appeared
before the Board to inquire
why his tax notice indicated he
was in the Howard's Creek
Fire District. Mr. Parrish
stated he thought he should be
in the White City Fire District
since he lived closer to White
City than Howard's Creek.
After discussion of the fire
district boundaries, the Board
established that Mr. Parrish
lived in the Howard's Creek,
Fire District; However; the
Board assured Mr. Parrish
they felt he would be served by
the White City Fire Depart-
ment, or any other fire de-
partment available if there
was a fire at his home.
Evan Williams appeared
before the Board to inform
them that the City of Mexico
Beach was extending their
water line to the Gulf Sands
Motel in St. Joe Beach and
asked the Board to try to get
Mexico Beach to wait until
Gulf County's feasibility study
is completed before extending
the line, He stated if the City of
Mexico Beach refused to do
this he was going to request
the County Commission,
School Board, Gulf County
Sheriff, and Gulf County Am-
bulance Squad to discontinue
all services furnished to them
by Gulf County. After discus-
sion, the Board directed At-
torney Rish to contact the City
of Mexico Beach to request
they voluntarily stop work in
that area until Gulf County's
feasibility study is completed.
Administrative Assistant
Pitts submitted a quote, in the
amount of $600.00 on a book-
drop for the Port St. Joe
Public Library.
Administrative Assistant


Pitts reported the ice machine


(Inventory No. 70-163) used by
Shis department was torn up
Sand requested it be sold for
parts. Comm. Branch made a
motion to receive bids to sale
. Inventory No. 70-163, ice
machine. The motion was
seconded by Comm. Gortman,
and it passed with Commis-
sioners Gortman, Branch
Tankersley, Birmingham, and
SMoney voting "aye" .
Administrative Assistant
Pitts reported on revisions
that have been made on the
mosquito spraying machine.
Mr. Pitts stated he had
received complaints that
some areas weren't suffi-
ciently sprayed because the
truck was driven too fast and
in some areas there was too
much spray when the driver
slowed down or stopped. Mr.
Pitts reported that the new
revision to the mosquito
sprayer will now regulate the
spraying to vary with the
speed of the truck. He said the
Office of Entomology is assist-
ing his department in in-
stalling this equipment, at no
cost to the county, to serve as
an example to other counties.
He said the county was saving
approximately $500.00 on in-
stallation and would also save.
on the cost of chemicals due to
less Waste. ,
The Chairman directed that
the costs for the Emergency
MedicalTraining Course for
Civil Defense Director Bill
Lamar' be paid for by the
Board.
Comm. Birmingham re-
quested the Board meet with
the Secondary Road Program
Engineers in a workshop
session before contracting the
next road project. Comm.
Birmingham"said:he wanted
to discuss washouts and drain-,
age problems in several
areas, one particular area to
be discussed being East Lake
View Drive. After discussion,
the Chairman instructed Ad-,
ministrative Assistant Pitts to
schedule a meeting with the
engineers, the contractors,.
and the Board to discuss this
matter prior to the letting of
'any new contracts.
Comm. Branch requested
the Attorney try to acquire the
submerged property in High-
land View on the east side of
SR 98: The Board agreed and
requested the Attorney and
the- Administrative Assistant
check into this matter.
Comm. Branch reported
Bob Hale, Administrator, City
of Mexico 'Beach, had con-
tacted him requesting the
Board hold another public
meeting at the beaches to
allow the, City of Mexico
Beach to present their water
feasibility study for the
beaches. Administrative As-
sistant Pitts requested Mexico
Beach furnish the Board's
engineers a copy of the study
prior to the meeting for
evaluation. The Board agreed.
Commissioner Money stated
Charles Bostick had requested
street signs be installed at
Wiliamsburg Subdivision.
Road Superintendent Lloyd
Whitfield reported he had
received the signs and was in
the process of installing them.:
SComm. Money informed the
Board that many people were
calling him complaining about
the condition of SR71 and
asking what they could do to
help. Attorney Rish suggested
these citizens write Repre-
sentative Leonard Hall and
SSenator Pat Thomas to re-
quest their assistance in
getting SR71 resurfaced.
Comm. Gortman made a
motion, t pay the following
two terminated mosquito con-
trol employees retroactive
pay from October 1980, to-wit:
Joe Davis and Clyde Gray.
Comm. Birmingham seconded
the motion for discussion.
After discussion, the motion
passed with Commissioners
Gortman, Birmingham,
Tankersley, Money and
Branch voting "aye".
Comm. Gortman requested
the Board adopt the following
policy: If Federal and State
Matching Funds are cut from
programs and agencies now
supported by the Board that
the Board also cut funds from
,the programs or not increase
their contributions to these
agencies. The Board agreed to
adopt.this policy.
Comm. Gortman made a
motion to direct Building
Inspector DeWayne Manuel
inspect all county right-of-
ways, report back to the
Board on any building en-
croachments on county right-
of-ways, and the Board deal
with each case of encroach-
ment individually. Comm.
Birmingham seconded the
motion for discussion. Comm.
Birmingham said the Building
Inspector may not be familiar
with all county right-of-ways
and asked Comm. Gortman if
there was a specific case of
construction that he wanted to
investigate. Comm. Gortman
stated the Board had request-
ed Administrative Assistant
Pitts to inspect Ed Bar-


rentine's mobile home, on


Pensions Can


Affect Social


SR22 in Wewahitchka, at a
previous meeting and he had
.reported the building extend-
ed into the right-of-way..
Comm. Birmingham then
withdrew his second and Ithe
motion died for lack of a
second. Comm. Branch made
a motion to request the
Attorney write Ed. Barrentine
instructing him to 'move his
mobile home off county right-
of-way 'on SR22. Comm.
Money seconded the motion
and it passed with Commis-
sioners Branch, Money, Gort-
man, Tankersley, and Birm-
ingham voting "aye";
Comm. Branch made a
motion that the county dengi-
neers survey Duck Avenue i
Howard's Creek to determine
the exact location of the
County road right-of-way.
Comm, Money seconded the
motion and' it passed with
Commissioners Branch,
Money, Tankersley, Birming-
ham, and Gortman voting
"aye". .
Comm. Branch asked Mos-
quito Control Director Tommy
Pitts if he had any funds for
summer employees. Pitts said
he had not budgeted any funds
for this purpose. Comm. Gort-
man asked if the Board had
any other funds to hire sum-
mer employees. After discus-
sion of the budget, the Board
found there are no funds in the
budget to hire summer em-
ployees.
Comm. Gortman requested
the Attorney contact' the
county's legislative delegation
to try to stop House Bill 654
from passing in the legislature
this week. Comm.- Birmin-
ham said this bill is already
scheduled to be passed in the
House. Attorney Rish stated if
the Board wanted him to try to
stop this bill from being
passed in the Senate, it would
help if the County Commis-
sioners went with him to
Tallahassee. After discussion,
the Board agreed to go to
Tallahassee with Attorney
Rish to try.and stop House Bill
654 from being passed and
requested, the Attorney
schedule a date to make this
trip.
Attorney Rish informed the
Board that the Sheriff had
contracted to lease purchase a
copy machine and needed the
board's approval. Comm.
Birmingham made a motion
to allow the Sheriff to execute
the lease-purchase agree-
ment, in the amount of
$3,995.00 with Lanier Business
Products. The motion was
seconded by Comm. Branch,
and it passed with Commis-
sioners Birmingham, Branch,
Tankersley, Gortmanannd
Money voting "aye".
Chairman Tankersley dis-,
cussed paving the Indian Pass
Boat Landing. After discus-
sion of the wave action and
strong current at this,.boat
landing-the Chairman request-
ed Administrative Assitant
Pitts make a study of al-
ternate locations for a boat
landing.
Chairman Tankersley
stated Bill White and Main-,
tenance Superintendent
Charlie Presley had informed
him the air-conditioning
system in the Sheriff's Depart-
ment is still not working. After
discussion, the Chairman re-
quested Administrative As-
sistant Pitts meet with Mr.
White anid Mr. Presley to
discuss a solution to this
problem.
Sheriff Murphy stated he
would like for te Board to
hire some of his junior dep-
uties if the Board hired any
summer help. The Chairman
said the Board had no funds
budgeted to hire temporary
employees.
Administrative Assistant
Pitts requested the Board
purchase an economical car
or the Mosquito Control De-
partment so that the truck he
is now using can be used as a
spray truck. Comm. Birming-
ham made a motion that the
Board advertise to receive
bids for a car for the mosquito
control director, with the
stipulation that the car pur-
chased not be one manu-
factured by a foreign com-
pany. Comm. Branch sec-
onded the motion and it passed
with Commissioners Birming-
ham, Branch, Tankersley,
Gortman and Money voting
"aye".
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


Security

People working in a Fed-
eral, State or local govern-
ment job not covered by social
security should know that the
pension from this work could
affect the social security
benefit they were expecting to
receive as a husband or wife,
David Robinson, Social Secur-
ity Field Representative for
Gulf County said recently.
This is because, the social
security benefit for a husband,
wife, widow or widower will be
reduced, dollar for dollar, by
the amount of the government
pension. This offset will not
affect the amount of the
government pension or the


* *t ************

* a"2 IN WASHINGTON


WITH


EARL


ih HUTTO

*Et -la * **t *****
El Salvador


Pay

amount of any social security
benefit the person receives
based on his or her own work
covered by social security.
In addition, Robinson said,
the law provides an exception
for some people. A person is
exempt from the offset if: he
or she is eligible to receive a
Federal, State or local govern-
-ment pension before Decerm-
ber 1982 even though he or she
does not apply for it; and he or
she meets all the require-
ments for wife's, 'husband's,
widow's, or widower's bene-
fits in effect in January 1977.
At that time, a man had to
have been dependent.upon his
wife for more than half of his
support to .be eligible as a
husband or widower, and a
divorced woman's marriage
had to have lasted 20 years,
rather than the, 10 years now
required for her to be eligible.
The purpose of the offset is
to prevent windfall payments
to retired government
workers who have their own
pensions and would also re-
ceive social security benefits
as a spouse or surviving
spouse, Robinson said.
In addition, the offset will
not apply if the person's
government job is covered by
socialsecurity on the last day
the person works.
More information about the
government pension offset can
be obtained at the Panama
City Social Security Office.
The office is located at 30 W.
Government Street, and the
telephone number is 769-4871.

A new method of treat-
ing cotton that makes it
wrinkle-resistant is expected
to increase the amount of
.cotton used for woven
shirts from 66,000 to
133,000 bales a year.


In the past several months
the political situation in El
Salvador has caused quite a bit
of concern for many
Americans. Jose Napoleon
Duarte. the President of El
Salvador. has received limited
American aid to help holster
his position, but / mlany
Americans remain confused
and hesitant about our role in
the small Latin American
country. In this week's
column, I would like to briefly
describe the current situation
in El Sal\ador and discuss our
aid to Duarte.
As you know. El Salvador
has been racked by violence for
well over a year. It has been
estimated that over 8000
people have been killed in the'
political struggle between
Duart.e's center-rightist
government and. the leftist
guerrillas who wish to over-
throw him. This -violence
received widespread attention
in the United States last.
December, when three
American nuns and an
American lay missionary were
killed, and in January when
two American agricultural ad-
visors were assassinated.
Duarte desires American aid to
combat the guerrillas who op-
pose his government.
Duarte's request for aid
raised at least two questions
for the United States: 1)
Should we aid El Salvador?
and 2) if so, what kind of aid
should we give? 'The leftists
who oppose Duarte operate
under an organization called
the e Unified Revolutionary
Directorate and 'it is believed
that they have up to 5000 guer-
rilla warriors in combat. The


PAGE FOURTEEN


recipe by Mrs. luenn English,
wile of a Representative from
Oklahoma.


cups sugar
stick margarine
cup Crisco
eggs. separated
cups flour
cup buttermilk
teaspoon baking soda
teaspoon vanilla
can coconut


Reagan Administration is con-
vinced that these guerrillas
have been trained by com-
munists and that theC receive
their weapons from the Soviet
Union via Cuba 'and
Nicaragua. To bolster El
Salvador against these leftist
guerrillas, the Reagan admin-
istration decided that America
should provide assistance to El
Salvador.
Perhaps the more difficult
question was what kind of aid
we should give. Many
Americans were fearful that, if
webecame involved, the situa-
tion in El Salvador would
slowly escalate into another
Vietnam. However, this should
not happen. Thus far, we have
sent only 56 advisors as well as
some economic aid to Duarte.
These men and women are only
advisors and are not equipped
for combat. Already the leftist
guerrillas seem to be losing
power and most experts do not
feel, that the situation will
further escalate. It appears that
our aid: helped stall the guer-
rilla .plans and thwart Soviet
aims in Central America.
Because of our close
geographical proximity. we in
Florida and those of us who
remember the Cuban missile
crisis can especially appreciate
the need to secure the'Central
American and Caribbean
region against Soviet infiltra-
tion.
Most Americans recognize
that the Duarte government is
not a perfect one. It, a' well as
the leftist guerrillas, has been
responsible for many deaths.
However, Duarte is attempting
to answer the needs of El
Salvador's many poor farmers


In 1980 at California's
National Conference on Ar-
tificial Intelligence, an ex-
pert-ranked chess player
won one game from a com-
puter but lost a second.


Hotweather



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* and workers and he
Promised free elections for
* 1982. the first in over 50
* years. We can only hope that,
* under his leadership and with
. limited American support,
S some degree of stability will be
achieved in El Salvador. This
stability is one of Latin
* America's strongest defenses
. against the encroachment of
* the Soviet Union.

* Italian Cream Cake
This week Nancy selected a


v- =' mwr = v v


I


1%100%


Frostinig:
1 8 ounce package cream
cheese
I stick margarine
I pound confectioners sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
I',2 cups toasted, chopped
pecans

Cream sugar with margarine
and Crisco. Beat in egg yolks, 1
at a time. Add flour alternates
with buttermilk to which '
baking soda has been addl.
Add vanilla. Fold in the stiffly
beaten egg whites. Fold in
coconut. Put in three'9 inch
cake pans and bake in 3500
oven for 25 minutes. Combine
frosting ingredients and mix
well. When cake is cool, frost
between layers and over top
and sides. May be frozen.