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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02383
 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: July 30, 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: UF00028419:02383

Full Text
I


USPS 518-880

FORTY-FOURTH YEAR, NUMBER 48


THE STAR

Industry Deep Water Port- Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


Beach Water System Gets Go-Ahead


Engineers Instructed to File FHA Loan Application


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The Gulf County Commission voted
unanimously Tuesday night to instruct their
consulting engineering firm, Barrett, Carlan
and Daffin of Tallahassee, to proceed with
applications to Farmers Home Administra-
tion, seeking loans and-or grants to finance a
public water supply and system for the
beaches area in south Gulf County.
The system has been in the talking and
planning stage for nearly 10 years now, with a
survey and preliminary plans made for the
area some 10 years ago. That study was not
pursued. Last fall, the present Commission
decided to revive the project, along with a
system for White City, and the engineering
and study process started all over again.
Taking the two projects separately, the
Commission held their second hearing in the
Beaches area Monday evening of this week,
feeling out the desires of the Beaches people
for the system. An earlier public hearing at
the Beaches had presented the results of the
engineering study, along with a tentative
service cost and price of the installation.
The Beaches area had three options for
water service: they could have their own


source of supply and distribution system, join
the Mexico Beach system or pipe treated
water from the City of Port St. Joe.
PUBLIC HEARING
The second of the Beach hearings
Monday evening was sparsely attended with
only about 50 residents showing up. Even so,
two critical points were brought up which
would affect the cost of the system, the price
of the service and the independence of the
operation.
With a feeling of those present being in
favor, most of the conversation seemed to be
on the theme of "how do we go about it".
A suggestion was made and well received
by those present that a front foot assessment
of property owners would substantially
reduce the amount needed from a loan and
would lower the repayment burden of bonds
sold or money borrowed to finance the
system. The suggestion was for an assess-
ment of between $100 to $200 per lot
assessment.
Those present also expressed a desire to
have their own system rather than join with
Mexico Beach or join the treatment system of


Port St. Joe. The Port St. Joe connection
would cost about $100,000 more initially for a
pipeline, but would see a savings in operation
once the system was constructed.
SURVEY TAKEN
County Commissioners James Tankers-
ley, Eldridge Money and Doug Birmingham
were present at the hearing Monday to feel
out the population of the Beaches as to what
they wanted, or even if they wanted the
system at all.
After all the discussion had died down,
the Commissioners asked the Beaches Fire
Department to take a survey the next day to
feel out the wishes of more of the population of
the Beaches.
Tuesday night at the Commission meet-
ing, Evan Williams and Wallace Tillery
handed the Commission some 152 replies
from their survey. They said there were more
to be contacted but the 152 was all they could
contact in the one day of work.
The survey made Tuesday showed that
148 wanted the system and four were against.
A majority of 130 to 21 said they would
connect to such a system if it were available


and 125 to 20 favored a property assessment
as a means of reducing the average monthly]
bill through reduced indebtedness.
Commissioner Birmingham said hN
would like for the survey to continue to get at
expression from more of the Beaches
residents, pointing out that the survey tear
had more time now and didn't have to rust
their work. "Making one of these applications
takes some time and we won't need yow
results until the application is finished"
Birmingham said.
The Commission made no decisions or
the assessment question but did agree to g(
ahead with the system based on the portion ol
the survey already completed.
Attorney William J. Rish pointed out thai
FHA would require an ordinance requiring all
residents in the area to hook onto a system
they financed, but felt the Commission could
negotiate for at least a year after the system
is finished to allow residents to tie in to the
system. "That's a tough requirement", Rist
said, "but it will cut the interest rate of your
loan down to about half what it would be with
other financing", Rish pointed out.


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Dr. Prather Wants Steps Taken


Sailor Guide

After guiding mariners through the waters of Cape San
Bias for most of this century, the old lighthouse at the
Peninsula, near the U.S. Coast Guard station, has been
replaced with this tall steel structure with a new light on top.
The new light has that modern, lean look, not like the
conical tower of the conventional lighthouse. It also has a
smaller light at the top and is higher than the old light.
The old lighthouse is still in place some 300 yards from
the new light, but is not now being operated.
Since the Coast Guard station has been closed at San
Bias, the new light was installed and is maintained by the
Coast Guard installation out of Apalachicola.
A light has stood in this vicinity since before the turn of
the century and has been re-located at least three times in its
history. -Star photo



New Coroner On


Duty In Circuit


Jim Appleman, State Attor-
ney, announced this week that
Joseph C. Sapala, M.D., has
been appointed by Governor
Bob Graham to the post of
Medical Examiner, 14th Ju-
dicial Circuit. Dr. Sapala is
replacing Dr. Ralph Monoco
who recently retired from the
position.


Hearing for

White City
Residents of White City
have been notified of a meet-
ing by the Gulf County Com-
mission for Friday, July 31, at
6:30 p.m., to discuss their
desires for a public water
system.
The planned system is one of
two being considered by the
Commission for White City
and the Beaches.
The hearing will be held at
the White City Fire Station,
The discussion will be cen-
tered on estimated cost of the
system, estimates of water
charges and a decision to be
S!made as to whether or not the
Community wishes to obligate
itself to put the system in.
All residents of the com-
munity have been urged by
the Commission to attend, so a
true picture of the feelings of
the community can be ascer-
tained.


Dr. Sapala is 40 years of
age. His wife is Barbara J.
and they have a 12-year-old
daughter, Ann Marie. Dr.
Sapala is eminently qualified
in the field of Pathology and
Forensic Pathology. He holds
a bachelor's degree in chemis-
try and a master's degree
from the University of Louis-
ville Medical School and has
completed extensive training
in aerospace medicine while
in the U.S. Navy. He has
received the fellowship in
Pathology from the University
of Louisville and the fellow-
ship in forensic pathology.
While holding medical li-
censes in five states, our new
Medical Examiner until com-
ing to the 14th District head-
quarters in Panama City has
served as assistant clinical
professor of Pathology for St.
Louis University School of
Medicine; deputy Medical Ex-
aminer for the City of St. Louis
and maintained a private
practice of Pathology. He has
received many awards for his
work the most recent being
the American Medical Asso-
ciation Physician Recognition
Award in continuing Medical
Education in 1981.
Appleman said, "We are
very fortunate to find such a
well qualified person to con-
tinue the many years of
distinguished service our cir-
cuit has received from Dr.
Monaco."


Dr. Charlton Prather, direc-
tor of the Division of Health
for HRS, told the County
Commission Tuesday night
that immediate steps need to
be taken to give some direc-
tion to the Gulf County Health
Department for the immed-
iate needs and begin making
plans for the next 10 years.
Dr. Prather said, "We need
to make a decision on what to
do now and see where we want
to be 10 years from now."
He pointed to the need for a
-"boss" to direct the system
and a nurse stationed in Port
St. Joe, to carry out the duties
of the Department. "We need
a 'boss' now and we need the
services of a health nurse
now", he pointed out.



Knox


Offers


Advice
Tom Knox, manager of St.
Joe Natural Gas told the
County Commission Tuesday
night it would cost some
$24,000 to make necessary
repairs and replacements to
the air conditioning system at
the Courthouse. Knox blamed
poor maintenance practices
over past years for much of
the deterioration of the sys-
tem, which now has one of
three chillers inoperable and
at least one water cooling
tower in need of a new cooling
core.
Knox had agreed for his
company to purchase the
chiller and cooling tower core
at manufacturers' cost and
install the equipment at no
cost to the county. He said his
firm would do this as a public
service, since they were inter-
ested only in selling the gas
the system uses for operation.
Commissioner Jimmy Gort-
man asked, "Is this money
going to put the system in
top-notch condition if we go
ahead with the expenditure?"
Knox gave an easily under-
stood answer when he said,
"No sir". He went on to say,
"It will put the system in
pretty good condition with
adequate cooling. We can't
really tell just what the
system needs until this work is
done".
' Knox told the Commission
that to maintain good service
out of the equipment it needs
to be serviced at least once a
year by a person who knows
what he is doing with the
machinery. "This has never
been done since the equipment
was installed", Knox said.
"The county has always used
their courthouse maintenance
people on the air conditioning,
and while they do a good job,
they just don't know that
much about a sophisticated
system like you have".
The concern over the air
conditioning system started
(Continued On Page Three)


To settle the immediate
problem, Prather said he
would begin looking for both a
doctor and a nurse immediate-
ly. He said he expects to have
a nurse on the job by Septem-
ber. He suggested to the board


that administrative assistant
Tommy Pitts take over ad-
ministrative duties of the
Health Department until a
doctor could be found. "Pitts
and I have been directing the
Health Department since the


transfer of Dr. Weathington
and nurse Roberta Harden.
Pitts has been doing a good
job." The Commission wanted
to talk to Pitts before they
saddled him with yet another
job in his growing responsibil-


ity with the County. '
In the meantime, Dr. Pra-
ther said he was looking for a
retired military or retired
health doctor to fill the
vacancy.
In the long term, Dr.


Prather advised the county t
begin thinking of tying in wit
Bay County to furnish a health
doctor. He pointed out tha
health doctors receive sp
cialized training in addition t
their medical training fo
public health work and sue
an alliance could give th
county such a specialist wit
the proper planning ahead.
He pointed out that Leon an
Wakulla county now have sue
an arrangement and it work
very well for both counties.
In the meantime, Dr. Pra
their said he would work witl
Pitts in keeping the services a
the county Health Departmen
operating and providing th0
services it should.



Wewa


Wants


Help

The City of Wewahitchki
wants Gulf County to hel]
them purchase a new fir
truck, and the County seem
willing to oblige.
Tuesday night, Commis
sioner Doug Birmingham re
vived a discussion started twi
weeks ago, when Commis
sioner Angie Whitfield an'
Mayor Faye Cox of Wewa
hitchka requested the Corn
mission help the City b.
loaning them money to helj
pay for a new fire truck an
repay it from revenues front
the Tupelo Fire Control Dis
trict; money which now goe
to Wewahitchka to pay for fir
protection in the district.
At the meeting two week
ago, it was pointed out tha
this revenue, some $1,100 :
year, is already obligated t
the county to pay for a first
truck purchased seven year,
ago at a cost of some $32,000
"It will take nearly 40 years t
pay for the truck they nov
have", Clerk Jerry Gate:
pointed out at that meeting.
Commissioner Birminghan
said he had met with the Cit:
of Wewahitchka since tha
time and offered to try to ge
the County Commission t
increase the Tupelo Fire Dis
trict tax rate from .05 mill to .
mill to pay for a portion of
new truck. Birmingham sai
Tuesday night, he would be ix
favor of the county paying the
price of a new truck with th<
increased tax if the rest of the
Board agreed.
Birmingham pointed out the
City of Wewahitchka would
finance the truck and make
half the payments with the
Tupelo District tax making
the other half of the payments
Then the hassle started over
who would own the truck
purchased in such a manner.
Birmingham said the county
should have half ownership.
Ed Bandjough, present at
the meeting, and a former
(Continued On Page Three)


Municipal Hospital, operated by the City of Port St. corporation. -Star photo
Joe for 41 years, may be sold in the near future to a



Board Taking A Look


At Operations of Prospective Buyers


A delegation from the Board of Directors of Municipal
Hospital will be in Punta Gorda, Orlando and Apopka
today looking over hospital operations of Advent Health
Systems-Sunbelt Corporation, who has made the latest
offer to purchase Port St. Joe's Municipal Hospital. The
corporation is a branch of the Seventh Day Adventist
Church, and operates 27 hospitals. in the Southeast,
including a large installation in Orlando. The corporation
does not subsidize the church, but the church occasionally
subsidizes the corporation.
Sunbelt made an offer to the City Monday of $1 million
for the local installation, offering a down payment of
$300,000 and $100,000 a year for seven years with a 10
percent interest rate.
Sunbelt's initial offer was tentatively made last week,
but representatives of the corporation were in Port St. Joe
Monday, conferring with Municipal's Board of Directors.
The corporation said they would up-date the local
hospital and consider construction of a new one in the
future. Their initial plans were to bring three doctors into
Port St. Joe to supplement the hospital's operation to
provide full medical here.'
A second corporation, U.S. Health Corp., has also
offered $1 million in cash for Municipal, stipulating that
they would spend some $300,000 renovating the building
and improving medical facilities. U.S. Health operates
three hospitals in Florida, all small installations, and
manages another for Holmes County. They also own a
hospital in Alabama.
Monday, a group from Port St. Joe will be touring
hospitals owned by U.S. Health to look over their
operations.
The purpose of the trips is to determine the type
operation both corporations offer their patients. While
both have offered $1 million for the local facility, the
Board of Directors is most concerned with the type
medical care provided by the corporations.
Monday, the Sunbelt representative said they would
upgrade the facility, probably adding more hospital


rooms within five years, although no specifics were given.
The representative said his group would meet the
community needs in hospital care.
The Sunbelt people said that 80 to 90 percent of the
people living in Gulf County could be treated at Municipal
Hospital with more doctors and a good facility.
The lack of doctors has been Municipal's main
problem in the past. The hospital is fully accredited and
has been for several years.
The first offer for the hospital was made by U.S.
Health two weeks ago, when they made their $1 million
offer. The Board was asked to make a decision then, but
the decision to sell was delayed until the Board could
examine the alternatives, the type care offered by the
corporations and the best offer of continued medical care
for the people of this area.
The Board took the attitude that the concerns didn't
decide to purchase Municipal overnight, and the Board
wasn't going to make a decision to sell overnight.
Both offers came after Bay Memorial Medical Center
had approached the Board with an offer to lease
Municipal for a 10 year period with an option to purchase.
A delay in a decision by Bay to go ahead with the lease
caused the Board to then take the offers to purchase into
consideration.
The City has operated the hospital since it was built in
1940, but has found it increasingly difficult to support over
the years because of rising costs of hospital operation. The
hospital has paid its own way or made money for about
half of its existence.
An interest had been expressed by Hospital
Corporation of America, owners of Gulf Coast Community
Hospital, but nothing has been heard from them since last
week.
In the meantime, the Board of Directors is
considering its options and will delay any decision until
the options can be fully publicized in the Port St. Joe area
before anything is signed or finally decided, according to
Frank Pate, chairman of the board.


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Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


Hospital Sale Top Sorry Shot!
STOSorry Shot!

There seems to be more trash on the
ground than is in the trash can in the park
PMbeside the City Pier. Such sorry aim is one


Let's clear the air on this
hospital situation.
Ever since the City of Port St.
Joe received an offer to purchase
the hospital by a private hospital
corporation some two weeks ago,
there has been stories in area news
media about the "financially
troubled" Municipal Hospital.
We don't really know what they
mean by the words "financially
- troubled". If it means the hospital
isn't making money, their descrip-
tion is true. But this is nothing new.
Using this criteria, nearly every
hospital in northwest Florida is
"financially troubled". We read in
the papers recently where Bay
Memorial is making a profit this
year and they tell the story like it
was something akin to the second
" coming. It very well may be, since
hospitals making money is a rare
commodity.


Municipal is not making mon-
ey. It is not fully paying its own
way. This is no secret since it is a
*situation which has existed for the
past seven or eight years. If not
making money was going to force
the sale or lease of Municipal, it
- would have been done several
years ago.

The truth is, the City of Port St.
Joe has the money available to do


Imn rtarn.


Hsto Being Set Aside
History Bein Set Aside


An important bit of Gulf
County history is scheduled to
eventually fade away into the
memory of old timers in the very
near future, a bit of history we
think the people of Gulf County.
- may be able to maintain with just a
little bit of effort and influence.
Since the Civil War era, a
lighthouse has stood at the base of
St. Joseph Peninsula, signalling the
safe passage for vessels plying the
Gulf coast and searching for a safe
harbor in St. Joseph's Bay. The
lighthouse has stood for decades,
and possibly over a century in the
same vicinity, lending to the
history as well as the safety of the
St. Joseph and Port St. Joe area.
The Coast Guard has discon-
tinued use of the old light and say.
they will allow it to stand as the
landmark of history that it is. We
can easily see where maintenance
o of. the old lighthouse will soon
become .a burden for the Coast
Guard to maintain, or be in the way


what it needs to do operate a
hospital or any other need.
If "financially troubled"
means the hospital is in the position
where it may be forced to declare
bankruptcy, refuse to pay their
creditors or some such other
financial disaster, the stories are
entirely wrong. Municipal Hospital
is not in that type situation. The
hospital has as many assets as it
has liabilities, meaning it can pay
its bills with its cash assets.
Then why sell the hospital?
In the first place, the City
should not even be in the hospital
business. If we are to have a
government-operated hospital, it
should be the county who does the
owning.
In the second, and main place,
the City is considering selling the
hospital to people who are in the
hospital business and who have the
capability, the personnel and the
money to bring top-notch medical
care to Port St. Joe and maintain a
continuing first-class medical ser-
vice. This takes both doctors and
expertise. Those who wish to
purchase the hospital have these
capabilities.
That is the only reason there is
any consideration given to selling.


t Bit, nf Gulf


of future development on the
Peninsula and it will meet the
expediency of progress and econ-
omy by being torn down.
Presently, there is a spanking
new light on top of a steel pole right
near the old ancient lighthouse,
sending out its guiding beams over
the Gulf of Mexico. This fixture
doesn't give the appearance of
being very permanent, so it will
likely need maintenance too, and
eventually pass away by exped-
ience.
It would seem to us that the
way to keep the old historical
lighthouse intact is for people who
have influence in this area to lobby
for the working light to be placed
back in the old tower. The light has
been there for years and in all
likelihood, just needs turning on
again.

We would like to see the
lighthouse saved and the way to do
that is put it back to work again.


Watching the World Go By



Never Cause A Child to Stumble


By Rev. Adolph Bedsole
Wewahitchka Baptist Church
"But whoso shall offend
(cause to stumble) one of
these little ones which believe
in me, it were better for him
that a millstone were hanged
about his neck, and that he
were drowned in the depth of
the sea." Matthew 18:6
Ladies and gentlemen, these
words were spoken by Jesus
Christ himself. But they are
falling off adults today like
water falls from the backs of
ducks.
Execution of criminals was
practiced in Bible times by
Jews, Romans, Greeks and
Syrians. It is probable that in
some cases the Jews punished
some of the most heinous
criminals by drowning. It is
certain that the Romans,
Greeks and Syrians used
drowning as as a chief means of
capital punishment.
The millstone was tied to the
neck of the victim and he was
thrown into the water to
drown. This prevented any
chance of the body rising and
being buried by relatives or
friends. These millstones pro-
bably weighed up to 500
pounds. This was one form of


capital punishment in Bible
days.
Horrible! Yes, but so were
the crimes committed by
those who faced this type of
death.
In this setting Jesus uttered
the words quoted above.
Note, please, the word OF-
FEND. In the original
language the word means "to
cause to stumble".
Remember when Jesus
spoke these words a little child
was before Him and the group.
But it is difficult to know the
exact time one ceases to be a
child and becomes an adult.
How many parents have
caused their own children to
stumble into simple dishon-
esty-like paying a 12 year ad-
mission for a 13 year old? How
many parents have caused
their children to stumble
spiritually by not leading
them to the Lord early in life?
How many parents have caus-
ed their children to stumble
away from the Kingdom of
Heaven on earth by the
parents neglecting that
Kingdom and its churches in
the community?
Are there teachers who have
challenged or ridiculed a
child's faith in the Lord? Are


there teachers who discredit a
child's prayer "Now I lay me
down to sleep.. ."? Are there
teachers who challenge the Bi-
ble or ignore the church before
the children? Certainly such
teachers may cause one child
to stumble.
How many adults take the
name of God in vain before
children? How' many adults
belch forth vile language and
obscenities in the presence of
children? Such language
becomes stumbling blocks to
children as they develop their
own vocabulary.
If Jesus had spoken these
words in 1981, he probably
would have said that it would
be better for a man to be elec-
trocuted than for him to cause
ONE child to stumble. But the
word in that day was drowned
in the depth of the sea with a
millstone tied to his neck.
Gruesome, isn't it?
But that is the judgement of
the greatest one in world
history-Jesus Christ.
Millions of Americans need
to make an honest self exa-
mination to see if they are
causing a child to stumble.
Christ not only pictures it as a
sin but also recognizes it as
one of the greatest crimes of


that day. You see, he
measured out the penalty to fit
the crime.
But causing children to
stumble is not even a crime
today-in the eyes of men. But
men need to look at life as
Jesus saw it. Since He will one
day judge us all by his stan-
dards, mankind needs to re-
evaluate the way it behaves
before children.
It is high time for me to stop


paddling around in ankle deep
water about the things of God.
I saw a sign once in a church
which said, "God said it, I
believe, that settles it." I don't
buy that motto. Here is a mor
accurate one, "If God said ltA
that settles it regardless of
what anybody believes about
it."
So, Adults, as you watch the
world go by, be careful-never
cause a child to stumble.


Dear Mr. Editor:
An answer to Clyde Bran-
son's letter about kids' lun-
ches.
Let's go back to the '30's
when I was a boy, we did sur-
vive and it was without
welfare and food stamps. For
school lunch we had cold corn
bread with syrup, cold home-
made biscuit with syrup but-
ter, cold rice or grits. The rich
or well to do had lunch boxes,
the not so well to do had paper
bags for our lunches, but


again we did survive and were
tuff as nails. Can you say that
about kids today?
Also Clyde when we got
home from school we had
work to do, our parents saw to
that, so why pity the kids and
the parents of today. They are
not having it near as hard as
we did, and anyway the tax-
payers can't keep 'em up
always.
G. B. Dunlap
Jakin, Georgia


President Reagan Playing In Big Leagues; First Lady Bargain Hunter


PRESIDENT RONALD Reagan
played in the big leagues this past
week, talking money, inflation and
recession in Canada with the old world
leaders.
According to the papers, Reagan
came away from the meeting having
earned himself a reputation with the
European leaders, as being an astute
: student of economics.
The Europeans have been convinc-
: that the shrewd Yankee trader lives
again.
One of the darts the foreign leaders
shot at Reagan was the matter of high
interest rates here in the United States.
The people of the United States don't
like them either, but they are just one of
the tools the government is using to
curb inflation here in our country.
It did me good to see the Europeans
coming to the president with this
problem as being detrimental to their
financial well-being. I don't particular-
ly relish seeing our friends suffer from
high interest rates, unemployment or
.other hard times, but it was still
satisfying to see them suffer the hurt
for a change. In the past, these same


nations have seemed to care less about
our sliding dollar, our deficit budgets
which the United States built up in
trying to keep the Europeans strong or
our dwindling gold supply.




ETA01tfSI





It seemed to be all right that their
financial management was attacking
our dollar, but now the shoe is on the
other foot, it is pinching.
POSTAL WORKERS came within a
hair of striking last week, even though
it was illegal for them to do so.
The postal workers here in Port St.
Joe said they would not go out on strike.
They would stay on the job and keep the


IE STAR -


Pubilhed Eery Thomday st 306 WHUams Agenm. Port SLt. Joe, Florida
By The StarPubhiingCompany
Sacwa Postae Paid at Po SL Joe, Florida 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey Production Supt.
Frenchie L Ramsey ............. Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter


local mail rolling.
We all appreciate that.
Columnist James Kilpatrick wrote
late last ek that he thought the
incr ,se in pay given the postal


A news story over TV after
settlement of the strike noted that the 20
cent postage stamp the postal service
wants to charge would not cover the
wage increases the postal workers were


B'RRDLU
By:WesleyR.Rw$y


-M


workers which staved off the strike,
was too much. He felt they had priced
themselves far above comparable
salaries from similar vocations.
One point Kilpatrick made that is
worth considering when we cast our
support either for or against the postal
workers position in the bargaining:
Kilpatrick noted that once a worker
goes to work for the postal service, he
hardly ever quits.


POSTOFFICE BOX 308
PHONE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
AT PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA


wanting. The commentator said it
would take more like a 23 cent postage
stamp to provide the extra money to
pay for the settlement,
It might work out that we have
satisfied postal workers who don't have
anything to deliver simply because
their method of communication is more
costly to the user than some of their
alternatives.


A 23 cent postage stamp would take
several giant steps in that direction.
NANCY REAGAN bought a bowl
for the United States to give to Prince
Charles and Lady Diana at their
wedding yesterday.
Although Nancy found the bowl on
sale, it still wasn't what one would
define as one of your every-day bowls.
Nancy is a true woman. She sought
out a bargain. She purchased a $75,000
Steuben glass bowl for a mere $8,000.
You can't beat a deal like that.
The bowl will also be engraved with
a king, nobles and crusaders for the
bargain price.
First Lady Nancy must be a very
sharp shopper,
What will Prince Charles and Lady
Diana do with a $75,000 bowl? Even if it
did cost only $8,000. How many $75,000
bowls do you have around your house?
What do you use them for?
Frenchie and I don't have a $75,000
bowl at our house and have never felt
ourselves the worse for not having one,
The closest thing we have to a bowl
worth $75,000 is one which cost $7.50.


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


It's the one we use when company
comes and hold our breath waiting for
someone to drop it and break it.
Normally, we use bowls whit
came to our house filled with margaWb
ine. They hold just the right amount of
cereal for my breakfast, or just enough
soup for the evening meal. I'd be so
choked up eating a bowl of raisin bran
out of a $75,000 bowl, I might get all
flustered and forget to count and see if
there was a hand-ful of raisins in the
raisin bran.
If First Lady Nancy needs some
companion pieces to go along with the
handsome bowl, we happen to have
some very nice jelly jar glasses. If she
hurries before the grandchildren come
to our house again with their breaking
ways, we might even be persuaded to
part with a set of Burger King glasses
to present the Prince and his lady.
I applaud the First Lady's choice in
wedding gifts and her sharp trading at
getting such a discount. Were I Prince
Charles, after reading the account of
this wedding gift, I would find it hard
not to suspect that Nancy picked up
the bowl at a Rockefeller garage sale.


is feet above or below the
mean water line.


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


High Ht. Low I,
1030 2.0 2006
1122 1.9 2156 .
1208 1.8 2231 .2
1250 1.6 2303 .3
1335 1.4 2257 .5
1400 1.2 2241 .7
1425 1.0 2115 .8
526 1.1 1705 .7


Letters to the Editor


Syrup Bucket Lunch


bUbL L IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $8 00 SIX MONTHS, $5 00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $12.00 OUT OF U S -ONE YEAR. $14 00


TO ADVERTISERS-In case of eror or omissions in dvertlsements, the publishers do not hold
themsels hae for damage further han amount rr-ehved for such advertisement.
The spoken word is ghean t aA ftelon the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
bar*y ass the printed aword thoroughly convinces. Toe spoken word Is lost; the printed word remain ..


~C ..... -










OBITUARIES:

Funeral Services Held Monday

for Ted L. Whitfield, 70


Ted L. Whitfield, Sr., 70, of
1002 Marvin Avenue, Port St.
Joe, died Saturday morning in
Bay Memorial Medical Cen-
ter. He was a lifelong resident
of Gulf County and was retired
from the U. S. Corps of
Engineers as Master of the
Dredge Guthrie. He was a
member of the National
Association of Retired
Federal Employees and was a
member of Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Edith of Port St. Joe; two
sons, Robert Whitfield of St.
Joe Beach, and Ted L. Whit-
field, Jr. of Wewahitchka; two
daughters, Mrs. Jean Fortner
and Barbara Whitfield, both of
Port St. Joe; one brother, Ray
B. Whitfield of Wewahitchka;
nine grandchildren: Mrs.
Teresa Davis of McGehee,
Arkansas, Mitch Fortner of
Port St. Joe, Jeff, John and
Joseph Whitfield of Wewahit-
chka, David and Laurel Whit-
field, Kim and Leslie Landano
4 of St. Joe Beach.
Funeral services were held
Monday at 4:00 p.m. at Long
Avenue Baptist Church with
Reverends Ted Corley and
John Clenney officiating.
Burial followed in the family
plot at Pleasant Rest


HIGHLAI

BAPTIST
Corner of Fourth
Welcome
SUNDAYSCHOOL .......
WORSHIP SERVICE ......
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunda
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wedne
Nursery Provided





Need F



Come In an

Addition -

Che







Built-in soil























We Have


Quality C
Saxony
Cut and Loop


I Also Hundre


S JOE



205-207REID A VE.


Cemetery in Overstreet.
Active pallbearers were:
Billy Branch, Jim Hammon,
Freddie Branch, Ralph
Branch, Bill McFarland and
Bill Whitfield.
Honorary pallbearers in-
cluded: active and retired
employees of the U. S. Corps
of Engineers, men of Long
Avenue Baptist Church,
members of the Gulf County
School Board, Dr. Owen
Reese, Dr. Joe Hendrix,
Walter Wilder, Clynton Peter-
son, Jimmy Gortman, Harry


Herrington, Harold Raffield,
Billy Joe Rish, Ted Cannon, S.
J. Anchors, Danny Raffield,
Troy Jones, Kenneth Whit-
field, Ralph Swatts, Jr., Floyd
Lister, Jr., H. R. Maige, Cary
Floore, Gordon Alford, Leroy
Fortner, Ronnie Raffield,
Bryan Baxley, Jessie
Eubanks, Lawrence Alford,
Everitt Owens, Jr., Arlus
Hensley, Eldridge Money and
David Whitfield.
All services were under the
direction of Gilmore Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.


Funeral Services Slated
Thursday for S. L. Hughes, 67


S. L. Hughes, 67, a resident
of Wewahitchka, passed away
Wednesday morning at his
home. He was a resident of
Wewahitchka for the past 52
years. He was employed by St.
Joe Paper Company for the
past 35 years, retiring in 1976.
Survivors include: one son,
Bubba Hughes of Wewahitch-
ka; two daughters, Jeter
Lester of Wewahitchka and
Ginger Roberts of Blounts-
town; eleven grandchildren
and one sister, Jewel Poole,
St. Joe Beach.


ND VIEW

CHURCH
St. & Second Ave.
ie Friend
................ 9:45 A.M .
..... 11:00 A.M. & 7:30P.M.
ly) ............. 6:30 P.M.
esday) .......... 7:30 P.M.
BRO. JERRY REGISTER


Funeral services will be
held today at 3:00 p.m., CST,
at the graveside at the family
plot in Jehu Cemetery, con-
ducted by David Taunton.
Interment will follow.
All services are under the
direction of Comforter Funer-
al Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.
Helen White, 12,

Dies Suddenly
Helen E. White, age 12,
passed away last Wednesday
evening in Mexico Beach after
a sudden illness.
Miss White was a native of
Albany, Georgia and was
visiting with her grandparents
in Mexico Beach.
Survivors include her par-
ents, Harold and Patricia
White and grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. P. Hansen, Jr.
Services were held Saturday
at 10 a.m., at St. Theresa's
Church in Albany, followed by
burial in the family plot in
Floral Memorial Gardens.
Local arrangements were
by Gilmore Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe.


'loor Covering?

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id See Our Latest Carpet

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Hundreds of Samples of

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* Solids
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'ds of Vinyl Samples by CONGOLEUM




FURNITURE
AND APPLIANCE company, INC.
SINCE 1945
"In Business to Serve"


PORTST. JOE, FLA.


PHONE227-1251


Knox Offers
when Sheriff Ken Murphy
complained that his depart-
ment was getting little to no
air conditioning. The building
was designed to use the
system for climate control and
it had no alternative such as
opening windows, etc.
To alleviate this system, the
Commission recently approv-
ed installation of a separate
unit for the Sheriff's offices.
Knox said he had examined
the system tentatively this
past week and found that
hardly any of the thermostats
were working and many of the
valves which transfers chilled
water in the system were
stopped up or closed when
they should be open;
Knox suggested a thorough
examination be made of the
entire system to get it back
into the proper working order,
"by someone who knows the
system and what to do with
it."
Knox's firm had installed
the system back in 1968 and
they had furnished a five year
free service contract at the
time. Knox said Tuesday
night, "To my knowledge, the
equipment has not been pro-
perly maintained since the
service contract ran out some
eight years ago.
TRAVEL VOUCHER
Judge David Taunton made
a small request of the Com-
mission this week, which
caused the Commission to
take a hard look at their
requirements and regulations
for paying travel vouchers for
county employees.
The County has been allow-
ing 14 cents per mile and
$35.00 per diem for travel
outside the county. Judge
Taunton attended a seminar
recently in Haines City and
submitted a travel voucher for
19 cents per mile and $40.00
per diem, as allowed by the
State.
Taunton, in submitting his
voucher had advised Clerk
Jerry Gates that other officers
in the Courthouse, who admin-
ister their own budgets had
been using the 19 cents and
$40.00 per day figure in
figuring their expenses and
felt he should receive the
same.
The County Commission,
who administers the Judge's
funds as well as the Veterans',
Service Officer, the Clerk's
office, and Extension Direc-
tor, have been paying them
the 14 cent per mile and $35.00
per diem.
The Commission was reluc-
tant to do it, but they agreed to
pay Judge Taunton's request
and raise the allowance for the
other offices under their direc-
tion on a motion by Doug
Birmingham. Birmingham
pointed out, "The Commis-
sioners have been paying their
travel expenses out of their
own pocket and I recommend
they continue to do so".
The Commission agreed
with Birmingham.


PAGE THREE


(Contin From Pge One) THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981
(Continued F*rom Page One)


You Reap the Harvest... We Must Sell All Summer Stock
... New Fall Merchandise Arriving Daily... Drastic Reductions!


These Items Reduced Children's

Wear
33Y to Reduced

Ladies' Dresses, Jr., Missy and Half Sizes R
Ladies' Summer Suits Sportswear 33 /3% %/
Junior and Missy, Shorts, Swimwear, Tops, Blouses.
Special Selection Slacks, Skirts. o 50\
Selected Group
CHILDREN'S JEANS Dresses, Sundresses,
Tank Tops, Shorts,
2 5 Short Sets, Swlmwear
Reduce first quality labelled clothing. Prices
SReduced are moving up everyday. Be a smart
shopper. Buy today for now and back to
Reg. price $6.00 to $12.00. You save $1.50 to $3.00 on school.
each purchase.
Save Big


Save Big!
JUNIOR and MISSY JEANS

10%to50% off
Prices on these start now $8.99. Every pair labelled.
Every pair a super value.


CLOSE OUT- S
White Dress and Casual
LADIES' SHOES


331/3% off
Special Selected Group
White and Bone .............. 50% off


Buy Today and Save!
Ladies'
Bikinis and Hip Huggers

10% off
First quality labelled. Select from cot-
ton, Antron III, or nylon. Sizes 4-8, asst..
colors, tailored and lace and em-
broidered trim.
KSSanScii!


Close Out Sale!
Hanes Summer Sheer

PANTY


2) HOSE
20%.


Space for Us Beautiful shades of "Sum- o
mer Sand and Summer
Spice".


Shop Boyles Today The Store
I with More More Quality, More
Savings and More Helpful Friend-
-ly Service.
Phone 227-1796


Wewa

Wants
(Continued Flrom Page One)
Mayor of Wewahitchka said
Wewahitchka should own it.
"The Tupelo tax is levied to
repay Wewahitchka for pro-
viding fire protection in the
district. Purchase of the
equipment is one of the ways
in which Wewahitchka fur-
nishes that protection."
Attorney William Rish also
pointed out that whoever
owned it would be responsible
for keeping it insured for any
future damage claims which
might be made against it or its
operation.
As it now stands, the Com-
mission seemed agreeable to
levying the higher tax to pay
pay for the new truck, with the
Commission wanting to main-
tain half ownership, at least
until the truck is paid for.


Wins Gas


The Rifle Corps of the Port St. Joe High School "Band of
Gold" recently gave away 25 gallons of gasoline in
money-raising project. Mrs. Gracey Hay of Rt. 3, Port St. Joe
(shown above) was the lucky winner of the gas. The Rifle
Corps will use the money raised to finance part of their trip to
summer camp.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Say You Saw Iti n The Star



Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue

Commercial, Residential
Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

227-6798


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


F -RE A


-;-----a-~-:-


v,*











PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


Dr. Stuart Preaches


Oliver Craig Besore Dorothy Suzanne Hill


CARDOFTHANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Gant,
Sr. and family would like to
: express their thanks to all
those. friends and members of
the ronimunity who have been
Sso generous and supportive to
them -during the loss of their
home.
- They are most grateful.


Engaged
Shelia Lee Kijowski
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Bur- on Saturday, August 8 at 5:00
rows are proud to announce p.m., at the Constitution Con- s
the approaching marriage of vention State Museum in Port ug u stl 9rid e
their daughter, Janet Cha- St. Joe.
vous, to Robert Dawson
Cheesman, son of Mr. and All friends and relatives are Mary Jane Forston wishes and approaching marr
Mrs Floyd Cheesman Mr invited to attend. to announce the engagement her daughter, Shell
Thes Floyedding will take place Kijowski, to Mark Moo
The weddingwill take place .. .... Moore o


Pie For All Seasons


Who can resist pie, especially when it's a Chocolate Ice
-Cream Pie? Clip and save this quick and easy-to-prepare
recipe. It will see you through holidays, and long after, when
there's limited time to create a sensational dessert. This
smooth and creamy pie is a snap to make with the convenience
.of chocolate flavor instant pudding and pie filling, ice cream
and few other ingredients. It chills in a baked pie shell in
about 3 hours before it is garnished with Coffee Whipped
Topping and chocolate curls.
Chocolate Ice Cream Pie
1-1/2 cups cold 1 package (6-serving
milk size) Jell-O
1 cup(1/2 pt.) chocolate chocolate flavor
ice cream, instant pudding and
softened* pie filling
1 baked 9-inch pie shell, cooled
*Or use vanilla, coffee or peppermint ice cream.
Thoroughly blend milk and ice cream in a bowl. Add pie
filling mix. Beat slowly with rotary beater or at low speed of
electric mixer until blended, about 1 minute. Pour immediately
into pie shell. Chill until set, about 3 hours. Garnish with
Coffee Whipped Topping and chocolate curls, if desired.
Coffee Whipped Topping. Combine 1/2 cup cold milk, 1/4
cup sugar, 1 tablespoon instant quality coffee, 1/2 teaspoon
vanilla and 1 envelope whipped topping mix in deep narrow-
bottom bowl. Whip with rotary beater or at high speed of
electric mixer until topping peaks. Continue whipping until
topping is light, fluffy, and fully whipped, about 2 minutes
longer. Makes about 2 cups.


Indoor Outdoor


Wrought Iron

Features baked-on enamel finish and
tufted, polyfoam filled cushions with
washable vinyl covers.









414 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6195
I] L Jl 1 .. .... a


n
IUrKey WingS I Of Main UOurSc


oi Lm .rA W o i r & ar a .
Joe, and Sue Moore of West-
ville.
Wedding vows will be said
and a reception held August 7,
at 7:30 p.m., at the St. Joe
Motel banquet room.
The bride and groom-elect,
extend an invitation to all
friends and family to attend.
The honorable Judge David
Taunton will perform the
ceremony.

V.B.S. Scheduled
At H. V. Baptist
The Highland View Baptist
Church will be having Vaca-
tion Bible School August 3-7,
with classes being held from
6:00 to 9:00 p.m., each eve-
ning.
Preparation day will be on
August 1, starting at 10:00
a.m., with a parade and
followed with a fun day.
Everyone is invited to attend.


Will Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Hill of
Apalachicola are proud to an-
nounce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Dorothy Suzanne, to
Oliver Craig Besore, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Besore
of Port St. Joe.
Miss Hill is a 1981 graduate
of Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege and a 1979 graduate of
Apalachicola High School. She
is employed with St. Joseph
Telephone & Telegraph, and is
the granddaughter of Mrs. G.
Rodman Porter and the late
G. Rodman Porter of
Apalachicola and the late Mr.
and Mrs. A. R. Hill of
Donalsonville, Georgia.
Her fiance, a 1978 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School, is
employed with St. Joe Paper
Company. He is the grandson
of E. B. Young and the late
Mrs. Gussy Young of Port St.
Joe and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Harry A. Besore of
Chambersberg, Pa.
The wedding will be held at
Trinity Episcopal Church,
September 19 at 4 p.m. No
local invitations are being
sent, but all friends and
relatives of the couple are in-
vited to attend.


CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Johnnie
Lee Martin wishes to thank
each of you for the food, cards,
flowers and other acts of kind-
ness shown them during the il-
lness and passing of their lov-
ed one. Thank you.


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




Announcing ...


Diane Gable





Has Now Joined Our Staff

of Hair Care Specialists



SCall 229-8153
for Your Appointment Soon




Beauty Boutique
234 Reid Avenue
fMtM~fMWW*WWW W94


"Turkey Wings Fricassee" combines cut-up turkey wings
simmered long and slow with spices, vegetables, and a bed of
buttered noodles for a truly economical main course.


What the world needs now
is a high protein, main course
meat, low in cholesterol and
fats, that is easily digested
and modestly priced. No such
animal? Have you taken a look
at turkey and turkey parts
in your supermarket lately?
Depending on your family
preference as to dark or
light meat, you have a choice
of turkey breast, steaks and
cutlets, thighs, drumsticks
and wings. Fresh or frozen,
this wide variety of parts
combines well with many
other foods and can be used
creatively in a number of
favorite recipes.
Turkey wings provide a
surprising amount of meat
for your money. They re-
spond best to long, slow,
moist cooking to bring out
flavor and tenderness.
Try serving Turkey Wings
Fricassee on a platter over
cooked, buttered noodles
with glazed carrots and a
tossed green salad. That is the
kind of whip-inflation good-
ness we all appreciate when
selecting convenient cut-up
turkey parts.
Turkey Wings Fricassee
4 turkey wings or
wingettes (about
2-1/2 pounds)
1/4 cup flour
3/4 teaspoon paprika


1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon white pepper
4 tablespoons butter or
shortening
2 medium onions,
chopped
1 clove garlic, crushed
4 cups chicken broth
2 carrots, sliced
1/2 cup celery, sliced
1 bay leaf
1/4 teaspoon rosemary
1/4 cup cold water
Wide egg noodles
Rinse wings and pat dry.
Combine flour, paprika, salt
and pepper. Roll turkey wings
in flour mixture to coat.
Reserve remaining flour. Melt
butter in Dutch oven or large
heavy pot. Brown turkey on
all sides. Add onions and
garlic; saute for 5 minutes.
Add broth, carrots, celery,
bay leaf, and rosemary. Cover
and simmer for 2 to 2-1/2
hours or until turkey is
tender. Transfer wings to
heated platter. Remove bay
leaf. Mix remaining flour with
cold water to form a smooth
paste; add slowly to hot
liquid, stirring to -keep
smooth. Cook over medium
heat about 5 minutes, or until
sauce has thickened slightly.
Pour over turkey in serving
platter. Garnish with parsley.
Serve over cooked, buttered
noodles. Makes 4 servings.


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church


2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP .................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ................... 7:00 P.M.


iage of
a Lee
re, son
nrt Stt











THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla, THURSDAY, JULY30, 1981


Beaches Area Getting Cablevision


Southern Television and
Communications of Memphis,
Tennessee, is presently instal-
ling a cable television system
in the beaches area. Present-
ly, installation crews are
laying cable in the Mexico
Beach area. Later on this
month, they will be working at
their installation in Beacon
Hill, Gulf Aire and St. Joe
Beach.
Construction is expected to
continue for the next two
months.


The office for the new
cablevision service is located
on Highway 98 next to the
former state wayside park


4 Tennis Champions

TENNIS CHAMPS-Winners in the tennis tournament in second, 14-15; Tommy Johnson, first, 12-13; Chris Butts, first,
the summer recreation program are shown above. From left 14-15; Lori Ray, second, 15-16 and Dawn Bond, first, 15-16.
to right, kneeling, are: Christopher Bowen, second, 10-11; Standing in back, left to right are, City Commission Alton
Tim Wilder, second, 12-13; Jim Johnson, first, 10-11; Adam Fennell, and instructors Sydna Anchors and Jake
Cantley, second, 8-9; Dusty Ballard, first, 8-9. Second row, Tankersley. -Star photo
left to right: Marty Williams, instructor; Barry Lowry,
You can identify a tender
k summer squash. Its skin
will be glossy instead of dull
.,and the surface will not be
hard. Winter squash should
have a thick, tough rind.



jlI


location. ,
Manager and operator of
the new system is Steve M.
Jackson. Office manager is
Mary L. Jackson.
Those who experience any
problems with the installation
work are asked to call the
office of the firm at 648-5964.


The beaches installation is
the firm's first venture into
Florida.
For Ambulane

Call-
227-1115


Receive Trophies


FISHING CHAMPS-Summer Recrea-
tion director, Bill Barlow, left, presents the
Chief Buck Fishing Rodeo winners in the
summer recreation program this year. Shown
left to right are: Joey Williams, most fish (63)


and largest Bream; Warren Renfro, largest
Bass and Wanye Mowbry. Also present for the
trophy presentation was City Commissioner
Alton Fennell. -Star photo


Buying Fuel by Litre Can


Be Misleading to Motorists


A warning to motorists to
calculate the price-per-gallon
before buying gasoline from
stations dispensing fuel by the
litre was issued to Florida
residents recently by Argicul-
ture Commissioner Doyle Con-
ner at the quarterly meeting
of the Florida Metric Council
in Orlando.
The warning was prompted
by complaints to the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services from
motorists who felt they were
charged too much for fuel.
Conner pointed out that it is
not illegal to dispense fuel by
the litre and that deregulation
fted any price ceilings im-
o~sed on service stations. He
explained, however, that the
Department of Agriculture
has recommended to service
station operators that they
post the price-per-gallon even
though fuel is dispensed in
litres.
"There are 3.785 litres to a
gallon," Conner said, "so a
motorist can quickly calculate
the price per gallon by multi-
plying the cost-per-litre by
four.
"While this will not give him
an exact figure," he said, "it
is close enough and valid
enough to help him determine
whether the cost-per-gallon is
excessive compared with local
prices."
According to the Division of
Standards, which regulates
the accuracy of service station
pumps and the quality of
petroleum products, approxi-
mately 10,000 of the state's
70,000 motor fuel pumps are
calibrated in litres.
"A vast majority of the
Stations dispensing fuel by the
Mlitre are cooperating with the
Department of Agriculture in
posting per-gallon prices and
even distributing metric
materials for consumers,"
Conner said. "The number of
stations exploiting consumer
ignorance about metrics is


minimal but significant
enough for us to take notice."
"The Florida Petroleum
Marketers Assn. and regional
offices of national petroleum
companies have been most
cooperative in establishing
guidelines for their service
station operators," Conner
said. "We would hope that
voluntary compliance with
these practices will continue
and expand so that the state
will not be placed in the
position of requiring price-
per-gallon posting."
Many stations have con-
verted their pumps to litres
because current metering de-
vices were unable to handle
gallon prices over a dollar.


The alternative to installing
expensive new computers to
handle higher gallon prices
was to convert existing meters
to calculate fuel sales on the
basis of cost-per-litre.


When buying potatoes, a-
void those with a green col-
or. This is known as "sun-
burn" and can be caused
by too much exposure to
either sun or store lights.


First United

Methodist Church


Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ........................ 9:5 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ....................... 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.


V t^


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

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


V Pastor Ira J. Nichols


PAGE FIVE









PAGE SIX THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


Truck Strikes H.V.


Drawbridge Arm


David Sullivan, 116 Westcott
Circle, received minor injur-
ies early Monday morning,
when a pick-up truck he was
driving slammed into one of
the drawbridge cross-arm
supports at Highland View.
According to Deputy She-iff
Joe Johnson, who investigated
the accident with Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper Ken
Harsey of Panama City, Sulli-
van was travelling toward
Port St. Joe Monday morning
about 1:55 a.m., when he
apparently lost control of the


pick-up truck he was driving
as he approached the bridge.
The truck crossed the highway
and struck the heavy concrete
cross-arm support, ripping it
from the ground. Sullivan's
pick-up suffered severe dam-
age, but Sullivan had only a
bloody nose and a few cuts.
Estimates were that some
$1,200 in damages had been
inflicted on the truck and
$1,000 to the drawbridge cross-
arm support.
Charges are pending from
the Highway Patrol.


Prices Good Thru August 111 /11e ,



Susiless Is


I


qJu Olaj Fie Test c~utjMg cA~atoeuA ( -At gcI[ff


St. Joe Loses Out


In Sub-District


The first pilot to fly nonstop from Europe to the U.S.
was Captain Dieudonne Coste of France. He flew a
plane called the Question Mark in September 1930. He
was accompanied by his mechanic, Maurice Bellonte.


The homebaked smell of
cookies is always a welcome
aroma for your after school
or work brigade. So why not
greet them with two popular
treats made with a delightful
- variation?
Old-fashioned oatmeal cook-
ies, a famous drop cookie
variety, become Oatmeal
Gems when you dot their
centers with Kraft- red
raspberry preserves.

Chocolate lovers are sure to
'enjoy Chocolate Raspberry
Bars. After they're baked,
they are spread with red
raspberry or strawberry
preserves and sprinkled with
toasted coconut. Then cool,
cut them into bars and
serve.
With a tall glass of milk or
hot tea, these cookies will be
the favorite subject of your
cookie jar raiders.
Oatmeal Gems
1 cup Parkay margarine
1/2 cup packed brown
sugar
1/2 cup granulated sugar
2 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla
1-1/2 cups flour
1 teaspoon baking soda
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
3 cups old fashioned
or quick oats,
uncooked
.red raspberry
preserves
Cream margarine and sugars
until light and fluffy. Blend
in eggs and vanilla. Add com-
bined flour, baking soda and
cinnamon; mix well. Stir in
oats. Drop heaping teaspoon-
fuls of dough onto ungreased
cookie sheet. Indent centers;


Port St. Joe had its hopes for
a district champion in the
Dixie Youth play-offs dashed
Thursday night when Chatta-
hoochee defeated the local
all-stars, 8-2 for the second
time in the tournament.


Chattahoochee had bumped
Marianna, 13-6, Wednesday
night to earn the second
chance at Port St. Joe and the
championship.
Carlos Beard was on the
mound for Port St. Joe giving
up only three hits to Chatta-
hoochee. Neely was the big
man for Chattahoochee, with a
homer, his third in the tour-
nament.
Port St. Joe wound up
second in the sub-district
tournament.

Revival To

Begin At

SmithChapel
Revival services will start
Monday, August 3 at Smith
Chapel on Robbins Avenue.


2-2%"x6' Wolmanized
Fence PoSts
Wolmanized for protection
against decay, "Set them &
forget them,"


RUFUS WOOD


fill with 1/4 teaspoon pre-
serves. Bake at 3750, 8 to
10 minutes or until golden
brown.
Approximately 4-1/2 dozen
Chocolate Raspberry Bars
1 cup Parkay margarine
1 cup sugar
1/2 cup milk
2 eggs
2 1-oz. squares unsweet-
ened chocolate,
melted
2 teaspoons vanilla
2 cups flour
1 teaspoon baking
powder


1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup red rasp-
berry or strawberry
preserves
1 cup coconut, toasted
Cream margarine and sugar
until light and fluffy. Blend
in milk, eggs, chocolate
and vanilla. Add combined
dry ingredients; mix well.
Spread in greased 13 x 9-inch
baking pan. Bake at 3500,
25 to 30 minutes or until
wooden pick inserted in cen-
ter comes out clean. While
warm, spread with preserves;
sprinkle with coconut. Cool;
cut into bars.


The rally, "Youth Rally for
Souls", will feature services
each night, Monday through
Saturday.
Special speaker will be
Rufus Wood, Minister, from
Panama City. Woods is blind
but says, "My eyes have seen
the glory of the coming of the
Lord". Woods says God has
given him "spiritual insight".
"I therefore seek to lead souls
to the living Christ."
Everyone, particularly the
youth, is especially invited to
attend the services.
Mother Johnson of Apala-
chicola is pastor of the church.


statement of


condition_


After the Close of

Business June 30, 1981


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


$10,188,047.71
367,710.62

40,652.34
889,674.86
119,965.56
87,490.06
1,420,288.54


TOTALASSETS ............................................ $13,113,829.69

Liabilities and Net Worth
Savings Accounts ......................................... $11,517,911.68
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank .................... --
Other Borrowed Money .................................. --
Loans In Process .......................................... --
Other Liabilities ........................................... 212,699.50
4 Specific Reserves ......................................... -
| General Reserves ...,............ ........................ 661,316.53
3 Surplus .................. .............................. 721,901.90
3 TOTAL LIABILTIES and NET WORTH ...................... $13,113,829.69

SAVINGS ACCOUNT INSURED TO $100,000.


CITIZEN'S FEDERAL

Savings and Loan Association
S 401 F of Port St. Joe
L E'NOR 401 Fifth Street Phone 227-1416


Two Delicious Subjects For Cookie Lovers


- OfM-P-P WUD#DM0D-D-*P -eG NN of** g#ND g E D g e w g g f


EX-TEFtlOFtd
Pre
closs
.v
HOUSE & T
it RIM palt4l


THE STAKE PFort St. Joe, Fla.


mpp








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


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

* J IN WASHINGTON *
* -., *
+ WITH
EARL


*. .HUTTO
************** ***********
House Supports Veterans


In the past month, Con-
gress has worked diligently to
cut back on expenditures in
order to conform to the First
Concurrent Budget Resolution
passed on May 7. Subse-
quently, almost every federal
program has been carefully
scrutinized and in most cases
substantially reduced.
However, veteran pro-
grams have emerged relatively
unscathed. I applaud this con-
tinued Congressional support
for veteran benefits.
On June 2, Congress over-
whelmingly passed seven
veteran bills covering issues
from Agent Orange research to
allowing graduated payment
mortgages to be administered
by the Veterans Administra-
tion. In this week's column I
Swill briefly discuss a few of
these bills.
Veterans Health Care In
addition to requiring the
maintenance of at least 100,000
beds in VA hospitals and nurs-
ing homes, two controversial
provisions were included in this
legislation. H.R. 3499 would
provide VA hospital care to
Vietnam veterans if VA doc-
tors determine that such care is
necessary to treat a condition
that may be associated with ex-
posure to Agent Orange. The
VA also would have to provide
medical treatment if it is
necessary to prevent
hospitalization for such a con-
dition. Also, a 3-year extension
was given to the so-called
"storefront centers." These
readjustment centers, estab-
lished by Congress to
specifically treat Vietnam
veterans, are generally re-
garded as successful; having
treated more than 52,000 Viet-
nam veterans since 1979.
POW Benefits As passed
by the House, H.R. 1100
would make it much easier for
former POW's to receive VA
compensation and health
benefits. The bill would pro-
vide monetary compensation
to POW's with psychological
problems and provide VA
medical treatment on a priority
basis to former POWs,


regardless of how long they
were imprisoned.
Business Loans H.R.
3423, which passed the House
352-41, would allow the VA to
guarantee small business loans
of up to $200,000 to Vietnam-
era and disabled veterans. In
addition this legislation would
provide two additional years of
educational or vocational
training to Vietnam-era
veterans if such training was
recommended by a readjust-
ment counselor.
Home Loans Since 1944,
the VA has guaranteed
veterans' home purchases
through its home loan pro-
gram. As passed by the House,
H.R. 2039, would allow the
VA to guarantee graduated
payment loans. (These loans
require smaller monthly
payments during the first
several years of a mortgage and
larger payments in later years.)
Committee members said dur-
ing floor consideration that the
change would make it easier
for veterans, particularly
young Vietnam-era veterans,
to purchase homes.
Maureen's Fudge
John R. Foley, a former
Representative from Mary-
land, submitted the recipe
which Nancy selected this
week.
3Vi cups sugar
1 cup evaporated milk
1 V2 tablespoons Karo light
syrup
V2 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon vanilla
2 teaspoons butter
4 ounces chocolate, melted
In a very heavy saucepan, mix
sugar and milk. Place over low
heat, stir constantly to dissolve
sugar and add syrup and salt.
Turn heat up until boiling
starts. Cook at a slow boil until
soft ball stage is reached. Add
vanilla, butter and chocolate.
Cool 10 minutes. Stir fudge
until it loses its gloss. Pour into
a buttered 8 x 8 inch pan.
When firm, cut into pieces.
Makes 20 pieces.


Connie Mack Hammrick Rodney Nobles


Nobles Named Head


Coach In Forest City, N. C.


Principal Connie Mack
Hammrick, East Rutherford
High School of Forest City,
North Carolina, named
Rodney Nobles as its head
football coach recently.
"Nobles is dedicated both on
the field and in the
classroomm" Hammrich said,
"and he has experience with
strong football programs. He
impressed me with his dedica-
tion and performance with
students", Hammrich said,
"and I have every confidence
in the world in him."
Nobles will continue to teach
mathematics along with his
new duties as head football
coach.
Rodney is a 1972 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and
an All State lineman on St.
Joe's '72 championship team.
Rodney is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Nobles of Port St.
Joe and is married to the
former Miss Julie Holland,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George Holland, formerly of
Mexico Beach.
Rodney attended Austin
Peay State University of
Clarksville, Tennessee. He
was a starter for four years at


offensive guard for the univer- sity's football team.


Volleyball

Tournament
The Bangers volleyball
team of Beacon Hill is spon-
soring a volleyball tourna-
ment Sunday, August 2. There
will be first and second place
trophies given away plus
individual trophies given to
the first place team. There
will be a $30 entry fee per
team.
For more information con-
cerning the double elimination
tournament, call 648-5998 or
648-5041.
The tournament will be held
on the beach at Beacon Hill.

Calhoun Seniors

Sponsor Tourney
The Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association, Inc., is
sponsoring a Class C men's
and women's softball tourna-
ment Friday and Saturday,
August 7 and 8 at Sam Atkins
Park, Highway 20 West,
Blountstown.
Entry fee is $60 and two
softballs. Contact the Senior
Citizens office at 674-4163 or
674-8883, or Linda Barber at
674-5064 after 4:00 p.m.
Deadline for entries is
Tuesday, August 4.


Hutto's


Man to


Visit
Congressman Earl Hut-
to's office announced this
week that his District Ad-
ministrator, Earl Hada-
way, will be visiting in the
several communities of
Hutto's district during Au-
gust and early September.
Anyone having a prob-
lem with the federal gov-
ernment may meet Hada-
way.
Hadaway will be in Port
St. Joe on Wednesday, Au-
gust 19, in the Gulf County
Courthouse. He will be in
the Commissioners' meet-
ing room between the hours
of 10:00 a.m., and 2:00 p.m.
Anyone desiring assist-
ance from Congressman
Hutto may meet with Mr.
Hadaway at that time.

John Mitchell, Attorney-
General under Richard M.
Nixon, was commander dur-
ing World War II to
then Lt. John F. Kennedy.


Physical

Exams for

Gridders
Physical examinations foi
all varsity football players
will be given at the Gul:
County Health Clinic Thurs
day, August 6 and Thursday
August 13 at 8:30 a.m. Only 21
physical will be given eacl
Thursday on a first comt
basis.
Some JV physical will bt
given on August 13 and thi
remainder on August 20.
Football practice for varsity
players will begin August 15 a
9:30 a.m.

Gymnastics

Classes Offered
Gymnastics for girls, age
four through 15, will begi:
Monday, August 3, at the Pox
St. Joe Centennial Building
The instructor for the course
will be Jennifer Hendri:
Lynch.
Girls should wear a leotarc
stretch shorts, footies an
have their hair pulled awa
from the face.
Enroll now by calling th
Recreation Department a
229-6119.


7Trestone




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I-u--- ,., ________ -


Pate

Phone 227-1291


Service

219 Monument Ave.


Buy On Danley's Easy
STerms
W 401 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 227-1277
SCo.


I


PAGE SEVED


! p s












PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 30. 1981


RAESA FOSAEUOFRALSCALE FOR RENTNOTICES


Approximately 1 acre or
more on main highway at
White City, with 4 bdrm.
house, ideal garden spot, good
location for mobile home
parking, large front yard. Can
be used as a business location.
Easy financing. Call 639-5778.
3tc 7-30
ATTRACTIVE
AFFORDABLE
ASSUMABLE MORTGAGE
3bdrm., 1% bath, liv. rm., din.
rm., kitchen, family rm.,
drapes, dish washer, oven and
range. Call 205/983-4546 or 205/
796253 for details on this
home. 4tc 7-23

House and two lots for sale
by owner in White City. 3
bdrm., ceramic tile bath, in-
cludes 1g. building that can be
used for carport, boat storage-
Call after 8 p.m., 229-6537 or
day229-8344. tfe5-21
3 bdrm., 1 ba. house with
screen porch. $17,500. Owner
will finance. 221 7th St. Call
229-M08 before 5:30. tfc 7-23


4 bdrm., liv. rm., din. rm. Ig.
den and kitchen, utility rm.,
storage, dbl. carport, Ig.
screened in back porch, on 2
lots. 1605 Monument Ave. Call
229-8654. tfc6-5






Wanted: Manager for Union
76 station in Port St. Joe. Call
674-5417. 2tc 7-30

Information on Alaskan
area overseas employment.
Excellent income, call 312/
741,9780, ext. 4256. 4tc 7-23

Carrier needed for Panama
City News-Herald for the
North Port St. Joe area. Call
229-8019. 3tc 7-16
Terry's Fried Chicken will
be taking applications Friday
morning from 11 a.m. to four
p.m. for daytime work. Adults
only need apply. It 7-30


1978 Mercury Cougar, V-8, 2
door hardtop with vinyl top.
List $3525. Make offer. Contact
Wewahitchka State Bank.
1974 Olds Cutlass, 350 c.i.d.
engine, ps, pb, runs good, 2
dr., white vinyl, mag wheels.
Need some body work. Make
offer. 229-8341. ltp 7-30
Surplus Jeeps, cars and
trucks available. Many sell for
under $200.00. Call 1/312-742-
1143, ext. 9939 for information
on how to purchase. 4tp 7-9

1978 F-100 Ford pickup,
short wheel base 2x4, 300 6
cyl., big tires, chrome wheels,
chrome roll bar. 229-8821.
1972 Dodge Van Tradesman,
100 V8, auto transm., $1,150.00.
Call 229-8000 after 5 p.m. or
see at 813 Marvin Ave., Port
St. Joe. tfc 6-25

1967 El Camino, 396 engine,
uses no oil. $400. Call John
Wallace at 227-1277, or after 6,
648-5273. tfc 7-16


O ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
Al eQ PORT ST. JOE
0g. roomy, sturdily built older home 3 bdrm., 1 ba. home in good location. 528 7th St. Owner will finance 25 per-
with 5 bdrm., 2 be.. 2 screen porches. Fenced back yard, gas heat, carport, cent down, balance at 12 percent. 2
front and rear, chain link fence en- stor. shed, reasonably priced. 1305 bdrm. plus sm. ex. rm. 1 ba. Woodbur-
circles property. Ideal for Ig. family. MarvinAve. No. 113. ning fireplace in liv. rm. Lg. eat-in kit-
t16 7th St. No. 115. chen. Back & front screened porches.
Owner says sell. 3 or 4 bdrm., 1 ba., Carport. $17,000. No. 112.
Plenty of room. 4 bdrm., 2 ba. with 2 frame home with a new roof and fenc- _
aie, gas heat, on 2 lots., each 50x175. ed yard. Only $12,500.00. Call for 1501 Monument. Excel location w
Carpeting and drapes included, near- appt. today. No. 105. 1501 M onument. Ecel. location w aur
ly new stainless steel exterior siding. fished. 3bdrms., V hou ., tel. rm, din.
Room for Ig. garden in back yard. sur- Office or store bldg. One side leased, bashed. 3 bdrms., 1 ., liv rm, din.
rounded by chain link fence. 506 8th other open for new tenant. Income rm., den & kitchen combo, carport,
St. No.116. property priced right. 1800 sq. ft. on fine home, this is It. No. 10.
_Reid Ave. Owner financing.


White fiberglass camper
top, black windows, roof rack,
fits 1972 to 1979 El.Camino.
Call Wewa 639-5212.

AVON
Buy or Sell Avon
Call Vera Morrow at 763-7170
5tc 7-30

Burgundy velvet living
room suite (sofa and chair),
like new. Will exchange for
hide-a-bed or $300 cash.
Bedroom suite with triple
dresser, bookcase headboard
and chest, $150. 227-1708.

21 h.p. Diesel tractor, disc,
bush hog, boom, turning plow
& blade. $6,000. tfc 7-23

20 h.p. Mercury outborad
motor. $500. 229-6932. tfc 7-9

A.K.C. registered English
bulldog puppies, smashed
faces, screw tails. You don't
see many of these. Call
229-6664. $350. 1tp7-30


513 4th St. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home. Walk-
ing distance to stores, chain link
fence. Assume existing mortgage.
Owner will finance balance. Both at
good interest rate. 'i down. No. 107.
100 Mimosa Ave. Lovely brick home.
3 bdrm., 3 bath, 2 car garage on 2 lots,
geeo-thermal heatinglcooling system.
Lots of extras. Shown by appt. only.
2 bdrm., 1 ba. home on fenced lot, Liv.
rm. w fireplace, din. rm., remodeled
kitchen, utility house in back, new
cen. h&a. Call for more information.
527 10th St. $25,000. No. 106.


MEXICO BEACH


8Special Buy: On 4th St., 3 bdrm. frame
'house on nice lot. Assume existing
mortgage with pmts. of approx. $250
mo. $25,900 total.
:Near the Watert Cute one bdrm.
-house very close to water, sizeable
*existing mortgage. $31,000.
Reduced for Fast Sale. Beautiful
trees surround this nice 2 bdrm., 1 be.
mobile home located on nice land.
icaped lot and close to Gulf. Corner
.Tenn. & Ga. St. Also, addt'l trailer
which could be a 1 bdrm. apt.
$19,500.00. No. 403.


A Bargalnl Reducedl Cute & neat, 2
bdrm., 1 ba. almost furnished mobile
home; Come In today to see this buy!
$22,500. Corner of 5th & Florida Ave.
Deluxe double-wide mobile home in
tip-top condition, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. with
refrlg., stove, washer, dryer, cen. h&a,
on 2 well located lots. Landscaped,
grassy lots with storage shed and
chain link fence. Very nice with
12x30' screen porch. Corner Florida
and Mississippi.
2 bdrm. duplex, very cute, sundeck
and good view of the beach. Will go
fast at S49 000. Owner will finance.


Beautiful modern 2 bdrm., 1 ba. brick
home close to Gulf. Less than 2 yrs.
old. Lg. fam. rm. with cathedral beam-
ed ceiling, modern kitchen wlJenn-air
range. Full carpeted. Priced $47,500.
12th St. No. 408.
Immaculate, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. house
with a wooden privacy fence, Ig.
garden plot. Can. h&a with an
economical heat pump, well In-
sulated, see this jewel today. $48,000.
No. 404.
1 bdrm. duplex on hwy. $38,500.
Owner will finance for 20% down.


Perfect Beach Home Overlooking the
Gulf. Cute 2 bdrm., 1 ba home with
full kitchen, tam. rm. and nice screen-
ed porch. Just across the hwy. from
the beach with a great view. $44,000.
Hwy. 98 & 3rd St. No. 410.

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


ST. JOE BEACH Priced to sell. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer w
Perfect for large family! 4 bdrm.,1 ba. This spacious brick home has lovely Complete this partially finished fireplace, on beautiful lot w fruit trees
home w Ig. fam. rm. with adjoining natural wood interior, 3 Ig. bdrms., 2 house at only $19,000 and turn It into for only $19,000. About 1 blk. from
porch. Full kitchen w eating bar. ba., den w magnificent view of Gulf. a $30-35,000 home. Great location, 3 beach. Call for appt. today. No. 200.
Addt'l 1 bdrm. apt. for additional In- 25' kitchen-din. rm., Ig. llv. rm. w bdrm., 1 ba., liv. rm, din. rm, kitchen,
come. Owner financing available. No. fireplace, fenced dog run in back, garage with utility rm., only 1 bik. Beautiful 3 bdrm., 1i/ ba. brick home,
210. huge bay windows, sun deck. from beach. Adjacent lot also swimming pool, 2 car garage, Ig.
Call today to see this 1 bdrm., 1 be. Located on east side of Hwy. 98. Call available. No. 207. porch. Fantastic buy at only $75,000.
trler on 55 lot at St. Joe Beach. today. No. 209. With good assumable mortgage. St.
$12=0. No. 212 -- Joe Beach.


JONES
HOMESTEAD
Country living, close to town. 4
spacious bdrms., newly remodeled.
ex. 1g. kitchen, 1 'I acres completely
fenced w new chain link, dog pens,
plenty garden space, numerous fruit
trees and all close to town. Ideal for
children, farm or nursery. Call today
on this one. $48.500. No. 109.
INDIAN PASS
Reduced from $68.000 to $5,500 for a
quick sale. 75'x105' lot on Indian
Paus close to the beach. This is a
super bargain and will go fast.
ACREAGE
200' on Intracoastal Canal, 3.7 acres.
% mile from paved Hwy. 3886. A
oeautlful property for anyone who
wants to tie up his boat In his own
backyard. $30,000. No. 800.
Almost 2 acres fronting on Wetappo
Creek. High and dry w horseshoe
bank overlooking creek. Owner may
subdivide. $27,000. No. 804.
Shady lot at Howard Creek. Just a
few minutes walk from the boat lan-
ding. $3,000. No. 805.
Per fe c ve re our
new I -.Arog earh Nt far
fromI ICalna o
No, "


OAK GROVE
A real bargain at only $12,000. 2
bdrnm., 1 be., eat-in kitchen, screened
front porch. Metal shed In back yard.
:03 Madison. No. 100.
2 bdrm., 1 ba. partially furnished
home Including range & refrig. Chain
link fenced yd w shed in back.
$10,500. 401 Madison St.
BAY FRONT
acres on St. Rd. 30 near Presnael's.
W51 feet on Road, 800 feet to bay.
Beautiful view for bayfront home.


BEACON HILL
Price Reduced to $30,000. 2b'! fenced
lots containing 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home
with Ig. comfortable liv. rm., din. rm.,
and bright airy nearly new kit.
Utilities also available for mobile
home set-up on one of these lots.
Assume existing loan and owner will
finance balance. $5,000 down pmt.
and move in. 3rd Ave. between 3rd
and 4th St. No. 302.
3 bdrm., 1 be. mobile home, on 2
beautiful high and dry lots in Beacon
Hill, property completely enclosed
with a wooden fence, plenty of space
for kids or dogs. $25,000. No. 301.
Nice 3 bdrm. home on 3 lots. Fam. rm.
with fireplace, w-w carpet, Privacy
fence. Priced $36,000. No. 304.
Across street from the Gulf on Hwy.
98. This 2 bdrm., 1 ba. frame home
sits on bluff for better view of Gulf.
Apt. building In back can be rented
out for addt'l income. Call today for
appt. $39.500.
Partially remodeled, 2 bdrm., 1 be.
home on 2 fine lots 1 bik. from beach.
Sells as Is at reduced price or 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,

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 bea. frame house. Minimum down
pmt., financing available. $10,700.00.

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



CYPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewa on Dead Lakes.
Right on lake, 14 rental units. 2 main
Ig. houses, fully equipped restaurant,
boathouse for 25 boats, 9 boats and
motors go too. Owner will finance.
$395,000.
Reduced. House and acre of ground.
376' on water front. 3 wells and 3 sep-
tic tanks. Only $30,000.
$11,000 lot and trailer. Owner will
finance with $2,500 down.
$11,000. A-frame river hut and lot.
Owner will finance.
Lots from $4,500 to $8,500.



HIGHLAND VIEW
Super nice. custom built double-wide
on 3 lots, beautifully landscaped cor-
ner lot. Storage house, carport,. 2
patios, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., fully carpeted,
completely furnished. This is one of a
kind and one of the finest we have
ever listed, reduced $6,000 for a quick
sale.

GULFAIRE
Charming Spanish design 2 story, 4
bdrm., 2/ ba., Ig. den, liv. rm. w
fireplace, din. rm., dbi garage on
beautiful Gulf Aire lot. Best of all a
10%% assumable mortgage.


648-5011 or 648-8220


E. B. MILLER, REALTOR


IKE DUREN, REALTOR


COMMERCIAL
Fully equipped store bldg. w Ig. com-
mercial cooler, counters, display is-
lands etc. on 3'/ acres on Hwy. 30,
plenty of rm. for expansion on a
mobile home park, will finance. No.
- 701.
Business for Sale: Convenience
store, St. Joe Beach. corner of Bay &
Americus. 1,536 sq. ft.. 10 dr. walk-in
cooler, paved driveway on 1 'i lots w
concrete slab ready for expansion or
other business. Call for details. No.
700.
2,700 sq. ft. building on First St. in
Port St. Joe on 3 lots. Ideal for
warehouse or small business. Use
part of it and rent the rest! Presently
has tentants. Plenty of room for ex-
pansion. Priced right! Call for more
Information. No. 702.
2 fine business lots on Reid Ave. 60'
total width by 90' deep. Includes '/ of
brick wall on north side, reducing
construction costs.

CAPE SAN BLAS
Two gorgeous dry acres of tall pines
and shrubbery with 205' fronting on
the hwy. and bay. Just beyond the old
salt works marker, Owner will sell all
or 100' on either side. Financing
available. No. 10.

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

New Listing: Super Buyl Neat and
clean 3 bdrm., 1 ba. house on 1 acre
of land. $29,500 with assumable mort-
gage. Call for appt.


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


CERAMIC MINIATURE
CRAFT CENTER
Opened June 8
8 a.m.- 5 p.m.
Greenware, bisque, finished
products, paints, supplies.
Classes and individual
lessons. Certified Duncan
teacher.
648-8262
Be Creative! Check our
large supply of greenware and
other supplies. Country
Charm Ceramics, Hwy. 386,
Overstreet. 648-8903. tic 6-1

One platinum ring, 3 dia-
mond baggetts. Call 648-5127.
tfc 7-16

4-piece wood frame den fur-
niture with reversible covers,
like new. Phone 229-8346 after
5:00p.m.

Distressed buildings at fac-
tory. All structural steel car-
ries full factory guarantee. All
parts will be inventoried prior
to shipment. Smallest building
approximately 1200 sq. ft. Will
sell cheap. Call 1-800-248-0321
or 1-800-248-065 or collect
1-517-263-8474. ltp 7-30

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







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






DISTRIBUTOR OF
RAND McNALLY MAPS
Up to 150% Profit No Sell-
ing. Service pre-established
accounts. Minimum invest-
ment $3,975. Secured by inven-
tory and equipment. Call
TOLL FREE 1-800-835-2246,
ext. 112, or write S. E. Inc., 811
Atlanta Rd., P. 0. Box 283,
Cumming, GA 30130.
It 7-30







Yard Sale, 909 10th St., July
31 and August 1,8:00 a.m. un-
til. Clothing, household items,
electrical appliances, jewelry
and more. ltp

Garage Sale: Thursday, 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. Toys, dishes,
jewelry, lots of clothes, men's,
boys and ladies. Many jeans
and other clothing in junior
sizes 3 and 5. Many misc.
items. 1901 Long Ave. Itp

Yard Sale, Friday and
Saturday, 9-5, on Pineda St.,
St. Joe Beach. ltp7-30

YARD SALE: 3 families.
Lots to choose from and sell-
ing cheap. Clothes (from baby
to men's, asst. sizes), toys, ap-
pliances and just misc. items.
Friday, July 31 and Saturday,
Aug. 1, from 9-5. Home of
Jerry Peak, 110 7th St.,
Highland View, 229-6671. Itp

Junk Sale: 104 Monica
Drive, Ward Ridge, Friday,
July 31, 8 to 5.

Porch Sale: Friday, July
31st at Pridgeon's Landing
Rd, White City. Items will be
sold between the hours 10:00
-4:30 only. Items include a
couch, bar and 2 stools, plants,
pictures, dishes and much
much more.

Happy Anniversary!
You read and read
And then you see -
Well, that's written to me!
Sometimes great and some-
times grand,
I thank you for 30 years.
From this old man.
Love,
J.T.

Garage Sale: Saturday, 9 to
5, small appliances, dish
washer, clothes, baby clothes,
etc. 1028 Woodward Ave.


For Rent: 3 bedroom fur-
nished trailer at Overstreet.
648-5306. tfc7-30

Unfurnished 2 bdrmn apt.
cen. h&a, stove, refrig., water
& garbage pickup furnished.
NO PETS. Mexico Beach.
Phone 648-5684 or 648-8310.
2tc 7-16

Furnished very nice 1 bdrm.
house at St. Joe Beach. Lg.
back porch. No Pets. 648-5117.
tfc 7-16

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 229-6105.
tfc6-4

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

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




If you have lost a wire wheel
cover recently, you may call
229-8226 and ask for Karl
Bowen.


The John C. Gainous Post
10069, Veterans of Foreign
Wars will hold its regular
meeting at the St. Joe Motel,
Port St. Joe, the second Tues-
day and the fourth Thursday
of the month at 7:30 p.m.

NOTICE
$500 reward for information
leading to the arrest and con-
viction of the person or per-
sons responsible for the hit
and run death of Richard L.
Nelson, the morning of July
4th, 1981. His body was found
on C-381, Dalkeith area. Con-
tact the Sheriff's Dept. of Gulf
County or the Florida
Highway Patrol. 4tp7-16

NOTICE
St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club is now accepting applica-
tions for membership.
Clubhouse, golf, tennis, all
types available. For informa-
tion call 227-1751. "The best lit-
tle country club in the world."
4tc 7-16
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
V.F.W. meets the second
Tuesday and the fourth Thurs.-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Florida Power Lounge.
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.

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. tic6-4


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

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

For

Ambulance

Service

Call

227-1115

-Copies-
Copies


Copies

Copies

Now at

The Star
306 Williams Ave.
from
Our New
"VQC"


Copier


SERIE


MILLER'S
Janitorial Maintenance -
Housecleaning Rug Sham-
pooing and Floor Care
Residential or Commercial
Hour, Day, Week or Month


Phone 648-8398

Will babysit days or
in my home. Call 229-6
Furniture upholster
new custom upholste
niture (fabric
naugahyde).
guaranteed. Call Louis
num, 227-1469 or 65
Apalachicola.
FOR TRACTOR WO
Call 229-8939 or 648-

CARPENTRY & CONE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland
Port St. Joe, Florida
904/229-6235
Carpentry Work D
Reasonable Rate
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


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


YARD WORK DONE
4tp 7-23 Mowing, raking, cleaning,
r nights weeding. Phone 2294-8952 after
742. 2:00p.m. tfc6-11
ry and ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
ry fur- Machine Work Welding
and 506 First Street
Work Phone 229-803
se Var- Machinist on Duty All Day
53-8056, Every Day
tfic 7-9
ORK WAUNETA'S
5306 BOOKKEEPING
tfc 8-14 Complete Bookkeeping Service
Including All Required
CREATE Tax Forms
ce Reasonable--Set
Monthly Fee
View Wauneta Brewer
32456 116 Monument 229-8536
25tp6-11


one
es


tfc 2-2


B&J ELECTRICAL
Residential Wiring,
Air Condition Repair
and Installation
Phone 229-075
tfc 7-30


St. Joseph Bay
Constnuc o
* EasiM. tial


Cemmro



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



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!






/-



Sears Catalog Sales


227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


TV & RADIO REPAIR
B&J Electrical &
Electronics
510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-875
In Wewa on Tuesdays
tic 7-30



Church Supplies

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

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

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


SAW FILING
Will Also Sharpen Scissors
and other Edges
Carlos Miles
112 1st St. Highland View
2294-6552


6tp6-11

BEACON FABRICS
Sewing Notions & Patterns
Hwy. 98at Beacon Hill
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00 E.S.T.
tic 86

Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-841
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc4-1R

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


P. O. BOX 13332 MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410

900 HIGHWAY 98 MEXICO BEACH


ST. JOE CUSTOM

BUILDERS












GLEN F.COMBS
227-1W89

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
G tfcO7-2S


wmffmw I


qv v"


rr


rLA A A . .-


I -


: PAGE. EIGHT


THESTA, ortSt.Jo, Fa.THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


I


*j


IL









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


CARDS OF THANKS


A special thank you to all the
kind people who showed their
love with flowers, food and
cards. We appreciate your lov-
ing support during our hours
of grief.
A special thank you to Rev.
Bruce McNabb and the
emergency squad, St. Joe Am-
bulance Service for the ser-
vices rendered in our behalf.
May Our Lord Jesus Christ
bless you all.


Mrs. Kenneth Bateman and
daughters Kayanna & Suzett
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank the wonder-
ful people of Port St. Joe who
were so thoughtful during my
recent surgery. A special
thank you for the cards,
flowers and especially
prayers offered in my behalf.
Thank you.
GEORGE McLAWHON


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.

Excel. investment as vacation retreat
or primary residence. Indian Pass
Beach. Assumable mortgage & owner
financing available. $37,500.

HANNON

INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker


Karen King
227-1133


U


Roy Smith Associates
221 ReM Avenue


Musical Group at Beach Baptist


Jim Lancaster and "Loved
Ones", a musical group, will
be appearing in person in the
auditorium of the Beach Bap-
tist Chapel Saturday, August 1
at 7:30 p.m.
The seven person group of
singers and musicians will be
presenting Christ in song and
praise during their appear-
ance here.
In addition to their personal
appearances, the group has
also appeared on television


BI'


3 Years Experience
WE REPAIR ALL


* Major Appliances
* Air Conditioners


* Refrigerators Freezers
* Electrical Plumbing


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY


Port St. Joe


Phone 229-8416


PHOTOCOPY SERVICE
Need a copy of a letter or other document? Bring it to us.
We'll provide the necessary copy free of charge if you're a
Club member.
GIFT CHECK
Gift checks are available to Club members without com-
mission charge for special occasion giving.
OTHER SERVICES
Members of The Club are automatically members of The
Club Association, which is made up of members of bank
clubs all over the country. Club members are automati-
cally entitled to benefits made available through the na-
tional Club Association.





St. Joe Branch .

Wewahitchka State Bank



FDI 529 Fifth Street |S2
FDIG Phone 229-8226 E_ S
HMI MOW UHHt CWfWHIW hSMtK __________________


and made several recordings.
The group is presently tra-
veling 25,000 miles a year
across America in over 35
states and to foreign countries
in their concert evangelism.
As head of the family, Jim
Lancaster, is one of Amerca's
most celebrated keyboard and
vocal artists. His vocal ability
as a mature lyric baritone and
unique piano artistry overflow
with compassion and spiritual
conviction.
His wife, Irma and daughter
Valerie are also professional


vocalists. Karen Walker,
niece to Lancaster, blends a
quality sound on the synthe-
sizer. Their eldest son, Jim-
mie, is sound engineer, pre-
sently in study for the minis-
try and Mark is an extremely
gifted drummer and music
arranger, also preparing for
the gospel ministry. Brian
Richards, a professional bas-
sist and student is affection-
ately considered a member of
the family.
Everyone is invited to at-
tend this performance.


Dedicated Men


Patrol Highways


Troopers who face danger
from all sides, also stand a
chance of being bitten by a
snake said the Florida High-
way Patrol this week.
Trooper R. L. Fouraker,
stationed in Lake City, recent-
ly stopped two cars at one
time after clocking them for
speeding just after dark on
Interstate 75. After writing a
citation to the first driver, he
walked back to the second
vehicle parked on the shoulder
and suddenly felt a stinging
sensation on his ankle.
At the time, the driver of the
second vehicle was rapidly
moving away on foot and
saying something about a
snake.
Trooper Fouraker then saw


NO SERVICE CHARGE CHECKING
As a member of The Club. you'll never pay a variable ser-
vice charge, no matter how many checks you write. What's
more, there's not even a minimum balance required
PERSONALIZED CHECKS
No more check charges for members of The Club You'll
receive all the personalized checks you'll need your
name and address on every one ... at no additional charge.
ACCIDENTAL DEATH INSURANCE
Under the STANDARD PLAN you're covered by Con-
tinental Casualty Co. for $10,000 in accidental death
insurance. The DOUBLE COVERAGE PLAN (an
additional $1 per month) offers S50,000 in accidental death
protection as a passenger on a scheduled airline and
$20,000 for other accidental death. The FAMILY PLAN (an
additional $2 per month) provides $100,000 accidental
death on a scheduled airline and $20,000 for other
accidental death. Dependent children have $2,500 in
protection and your spouse (if not already covered as an
account holder) has $2,500. NOTE: Coverage (except for
Scheduled Air) reduces by half at age 70. Coverage is split
among joint account holders.
DISCOUNTS ON TRAVEL AND LODGING
As a member of The Club. you'll be entitled to special travel
and lodging discounts made available through Clubmate.
our club member newsletter. Current discounts are avail-
able with national motel chains, car rental companies and
amusement parks. These, and periodic new discounts, are
described more fully in Clubmate.
CLUBMATE NEWSLETTER
Three times a year, you will receive The Club Association
newsletter, Clubmate. Clubmate keeps you abreast of
special programs for Club Association members and is full
of valuable tips on money management, travel and taxes.
SAFEKEEPING OF WILLS
If you are a Club member, we'll take care of your will by
keeping it for you in a locked vault, even if you don't
maintain a safe deposit box with us.
TRAVELERS' CHECKS WITHOUT ISSUE
CHARGE
As a member of The Club. you'll never pay a commission
charge on travelers' checks, no matter how many you buy.
NOTARY SERVICE
Whenever you need the services of a notary. come to us.
We'll notarize your signature at no charge.
THE CLUB MEMBERSHIP CARD
Your Club membership card entitles you to all the
membership privileges of The Club and The Club Assoc-
iation.
CASHIERS' CHECKS AND MONEY ORDERS
WITHOUT ISSUE CHARGE
When you need a cashiers' check or a bank money order.
just ask us! We'll issue it at no charge if you're memberof
The Club.
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS FOR BABIES
Every baby born to a Club member is entitled to a $5
savings account just to start things off right.
BANK BY MAIL
When you're a Club member, we'll give you all the deposit
tickets and mailers you need at no charge.
DIRECT DEPOSIT OF SOCIAL SECURITY
CHECKS
If you receive Social Security'checks, we'll arrange to have
them deposited directly into your checking or savings
account, with your authorization.


a coiled four-foot rattlesnake
at his feet which had just
bitten him on the ankle.
The snake crawled away
during the excitement and
Trooper Fouraker drove him-
self to the hospital where he
spent over an hour being
treated. There was no after-
effect and he returned to duty.
Colonel Eldridge Beach, Pa-
trol director said, "After the
tragic events in the past few
days where Highway Patrol
officers lost their lives in a
plane crash, some officers
may ask themselves if being
in law enforcement is worth
the dangers and hassles oc-
curring daily. Florida is for-
tunate to have such dedicated
men who every day lay their
lives on the line to protect the
citizens of Florida."

"It is good to be merry at
meals." English Proverb


-~u v w' A


Future Event

Pastor Begins Series
On the End Times.
The Rapture The Judgement of Christ
The Marriage Feast of the Lamb The
Great Jubilation The Battle of Armageddon
The Great White Throne Judgement
What About Heaven? What About Hell?
'JOIN US FOR WORSHIP
BIBLE STUDY ........................ 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
,CHURCH TRAINING ................... 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY ........................ 7:00 P.M.
SERMON TOPICS
A.M. .......... ;. "The Marriage Supper of the Lamb"
P.M. ................. .... ... .. "The Anti-Christ"

Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
'TED CORLEY MARK DONNELL
Pastor Minister of Music and Youth
_. .o_ m .. ....... ......


ERA


PARKER REALTY


Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 904/648-5777 ..


"Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years". Call us for information
on these as well as a large inventory of lots and other homes.


PORT ST. JOE. Lovely home on 2 beautiful landscaped
lots. Lg. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., liv. rm., din. rm., den, kitchen
nook, utility rm., dbl. carport with storage space. In-
cludes kit. appliances, carpet & drapes. Priced to sell,
equity and assume 9% mortgage. 1613 Marvin Ave.


ST. JOE BEACH. Like lots of room? Large 3 brm., 2 ba.
with approx. 2000 sq. ft. Will sell with 2V/ lots or 4 lots.
Pineda St.


DOUGLAS LANDING. Price reduced for fast sale. Low
down payment and assume existing loan. 2 yrs. old,
three bdrm., 2 ba., carpet, screened bbq, ceiling fans.
Many extras.


ST. JOE BEACH. Canal St. 2 bdrm. home in good loca-
tion near beach. Fenced back yard and storage building.
Very reasonable price.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

ST. JOSEPH BAY ESTATES

SATURDAY, AUG. 15 -11 A.M.
LOCATION: From Tallahassee take Rt. 20 to Blountstown, then south on 71 to Port St.
Joe. From there take a left on 98. Watch for auction signs.
350 ACRES
SUBDIVIDED INTO SMALL ACREAGE TRACTS
TRACTS WITH GOLF COURSE FRONTAGE
TRACTS WITH PAVED ROAD FRONTAGE
TRACTS WITH BAY FRONTAGE

This is a unique opportunity to purchase a lot for that retirement or vacation home in
sunny Florida AT AUCTION. This area has long been acclaimed as one of the best
fishing sites in the country. Swimming and sunbathing are also unexcelled on this
Florida beach. Other nearby recreational facilities including a golf course and state
parks enhance this location.
Utilities including electricity, telephone and a private water system are available to the
property. Select a lot with paved road frontage, frontage on St. Joseph Bay or adjacent
to the golf course. See this property and select your tract for bid on sale day.
Remember, at auction you set the price.
TERMS: 25% down on day of sale. Balance over 5 years at 12% interest, with monthly
payments.
WRITE OR PHONE FOR BROCHURE
BROKER
b it u,, eo=.urs. !s'
Npmy wwly U* us i q BU. & Trodmwk



1623A N. Magnolia Ave. Telephone (904) 622-3719
LICENSED BONDED INSURED
OCALA, FLORIDA 32670

-,4, sy-l li


'I


.e


PAGE AJINE: *









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


Biologists Locate Natural


By Deborah Griffin
University of Florida
Florida's mole cricket,
whose burrowing damages
lawn and pasture grasses,
may have met its match in a
Puerto Rican wasp.
Drs. Reece I. Sailer and
James A. Reinert of the UF's
Institute of Food and Agricul-
tural Sciences have released a
wasp in the Ft. Lauderdale-
Miami, Tampa and Gaines-
ville areas in experiments
they hope will halt mole
cricket infestation.
The wasp, called "Larra
Bicolor" "bicolor" because
of its orange abdomen and
black body has been used in
Puerto Rico for mole cricket
control for some time. Sailer,
along with Reinert, just re-
turned from that island and
released the wasps which they
hope will establish a perman-
ent population in Florida.
Some wasps were kept for
breeding or biological and
behavioral studies. The wasps
pose no threat to humans.
Control of the cricket, which
threatens survival of some 4.4
million acres of Florida bahia
grass in addition to the state's
St. Augustine and bermuda
grasses, has been mostly with
insecticides and baits. Control
through biological means
could mean a reduction in
insecticide use an energy-
conserving measure since pro-
duction and marketing of the
chemicals require enormous
amounts of energy.
For the past three years,
Sailer, a specialist in biologi-
cal control of insect pests, has
researched the behavior of
these wasps. Findings show
the female finds a mole
cricket gallery and digs into it.
During an intricate stinging
session which lasts about
three minutes, the wasp at-
tacks the mole cricket no less
than five times in as many
places. The wasp then lays her
egg in the crease between the
prothorax and the main thor-
ax the area between the
front and middle legs.
Stinging paralyzes the
cricket which will revive in a
few minutes. The wasp stays
with the cricket and her egg
until the cricket recovers and
renters the soil. "She wants
to protect her investment,"
Sailer said.

NOTE OF THANKS
Gerald, Alice, Michelle and
Jerry Martin would like to
take this opportunity to thank
a very special family here in
Port St. Joe. We would like to
take this time to say thank you
to Brother J. C. and Sister
Betty McArdle and Danny and
Melinda for all the happiness
and caring that you have
given Jerry through his first
year of life. Most of all, you
have given him a lot of love
and we, his parents, and big
sister say Thanks for helping
us have a big, beautiful boy
today. We could never find
anyone else to ever do what
you have done. Once more, we
all, from the bottom of our
* hearts, say Thank You and we
love you all very, very much.
We also would like to thank
Brother David Fernandez for
the visits and prayers and
most of all, for being here
when we needed you most. We
love you all and Thanks again.
The Martin Family


CARD OF THANKS
The, family of the late C. L.
Sylvester acknowledge with
deep appreciation every act of
kindness shown to them dur-
ing their bereavement.
THE FAMILY

For

Ambulance

Service

Call

227-1115

..- Copies-
Copies

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Now at

The Star
306 Williams Ave.
from
Our New
"VQC"

Copier


From three days to one
week later, the egg hatches,
and the larva begins to feed on
body fluids of the cricket.
"The cricket meanwhile is
burrowing through the soil,
doing whatever crickets would
do," Sailer said.
In another two weeks, the
maggot-like larva has killed
the cricket. "Suddenly it (the
larva) turns carnivorous, eat-
ing tissue," Sailer explained.
Approximately 18 days


elapse from the time the egg
was deposited to the time the
cricket dies.
In the next two to four days,
the larva spins a cocoon and
two to three weeks later
emerges as an adult wasp.
"Most wasps do not sting
people. They come in all sizes,
color and shape. Hundreds are
beneficial in insect conLtol.
When most people think of
wasps, they think they don't
want them around. I want to


dispel the notions that
wasps are bad," Sailer sa
Sailer also noted, "M
effective insecticides are
longer available because
EPA (Environmental Pro
tion Agency) regulation
That makes for the ad
importance of alternate
trols."
The real test will be whe
the wasps now outside
controlled laboratory co
tions and the climates


Enemy of
all Puerto Rico--will survive the an inst
aid. Florida winter, said.
lost "Once established, we will "A lo
no have a good chance for release lems ha
e of at different sites. Once we years.
Dtec- have a good population, we around,
ons. could speed disbursal. We will take
Ided have no way of knowing how one of
con- long it will take to do this," lenges (
Sailer said. He estimated torecon
their significant reduction of mole (for qu
e of cricket populations in Florida, threaten
3ndi- could take six to ten years. with the
of "So we're not talking about problem


the Mole Cricket


ant solution," Sailer
t of these pest prob-
ve been with us for 100
To get them turned
going the other way,
e a lot of time. This is
the important chal-
of pest management:
cile the grower's need
lick elimination of
ling pest populations)
need to eliminate pest
5s," he said.


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


PAGE TEN


~O~S~gZ~i~B~










SPORTS JO OUR DOWN PRICES SAVE
OPN DYOU MONEY TWO WAYS
MON.- SAT., 8 A.M.-7 P.M. n
Prc .-Effectve July 29- Aug..4,1901 EVERYDAY MONEY SAVING DOWN PRICES. 2. SPECIAL DEEP CUT MONEY SAVING PRICES.
Pr I ce E TUEUnDT ClTO WARFve J-9-IAuTJl,91r


Godchaux


SUGAR

$ 49
5 Lb.
Bag


AVJLr Va&a P J a&VLIAJ VVra,,Jw
THREE BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR ECONOMICAL FEATURE-OF.THE-WEEK PLAN...
ON SALE
THIS WEEK: ,KU^


CUP


WITH EACH
$10.00
PURCHASE


32 Oz.


4~ir1


Plus Deposit


Piggly Wiggly

ICE MILK


1/2
Gal.


USDA Choice Blade Cut
CHUCK $ 18
ROAST Lb.
Center Cut
CHUCK $138
ROAST Lb.
USDA Choice Round Bone
SHLDR. $1 58
ROAST Lb.


Meaty Beef
SHORT
RIBS


Lb. $148


Choice Tender
All Meat $1 78
STEW Lb.
Fresh Lean 100% Pure Beef
No Additives, 3 Lbs. or More
GROUND $ 28
BEEF Lb.


Coronet Bathroom

TISSUE

$|69
8 Roll
Pkg.


LeSueur


PEAS


16 Oz.
Cans


4


38 Oz.
WESSON OIL

$1.85


Shop Our Family Pack Section
and SAVE! SAVE! SAVE!


USDAChoce Tnde
. ( a m ly ak
ChuckStea


LbS


Good Value All Meat or
BEEF
FRANKS


USD Chic ene
Ro n St a
Lb 1.8
MaktPkSie
E rk(amil PaS
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Lb.98


120z.98


Olde Smithfield Hot or Mild
ROLL
SAUSAGE


~~~1I
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Drum~stik


Piggly Wiggly Grade A Med.

EGGS


Doz.


Lb.98


m S


Martha White
FLOUR


5 lb. bag W
Limit 1 w $10 Order or More Exc. Cig. & Tob. Products


Stokely
GATORADE


32 oz.


Starklst Light Chunk
Lo6% TUNA A
Ooz c0CIA


L.-DAIRYJ:
*AFTSULES 126L1~
Km*MtnsleVrqpAalw. $9
SWIS CHEESE 12w.
*EDAE UEESE12L8l'9


MOMEZEPANAY lb-49'
PUlmayamisI5 4.5m.89,


1T7v HSieo


2ioct.790


Good Value Frozen Shoestring
POTATOES 3.5 lb.


JeoFrozen YouTop It
PIZZAS 3o, ,S39
Sea Pak Frozen $139
FISH STICKS 4m.
Sea Pak Frozen
FLOUNDER FILLETS Ib.S*
Sea Pak Frozen
HUSHPUPPIES lb. 69
TV Frozen
ORANGE JUICE 120o.990
TV Frozen Sliced 59
STRAWBERRIES looz.65c
TV Frozen
WHIP TOPPING 8 .S-69
Green Giant Frozen Assorted Qeg
VEGETABLES 1o"oz.g


Round
WHITE
POTATOES

10 Ib.bag

FRESH
PEACHES

lb. 39c
I I I I I I


E


Coronet Paper
TOWELS


2Rolls


$1oo


Limit 1 w $10 Order or More Exc. Cig. & Tob. Products


r-


Maxwell House
COFFEE

r $239
a p^^-A-jl


II we welcome
iUSDA Food Sta
Shoppers


11AII L


RC COLAS

$ 69
Bottles


I


--


F^


I^








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1981


ofthe

County Commission


The.Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County,
Florida met June 23, 1981 in
regular session with the fol-
lowing members present:
Chairman James L. Tankers-
ley, Jimmy 0. Gortman, El-
dridge Money, and William R.
Branch. Also present were:
Clerk Jerry Gates, Attorney
William J. Rish, Deputy Clerk
Maurell Cumbie, Civil De-
fense Director Bill Lamar,
Road Superintendent Lloyd
Whitfield, and Administrative
Assistant Tommy Pitts.
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Reverend Sidney Ellis,
pastor, St. James Episcopal
Church, opened the meeting
with prayer and Clerk Gates
led the pledge of allegiance to
the flag.
Upon motion by Comm.
Gortman, second by Comm.
Money, and unanimous vote of
the Board, the Board ap-
proved the minutes of May 27,
1981, special meeting and June
11, 1981, regular meeting.
Upon motion by Comm.
Gortman, second by Comm.
Money and unanimous vote,
the Board approved the tenta-
tive budget for the Mosquito
Control Department as sub-
mitted by Administrative As-
sistant Tommy Pitts.
Upon request for direction
from Clerk Gates, the Board
instructed Mr. Gates to figure
salary increases for county
employees in the tentative
budget at the same rate as the
proposed increases for State
employees for purposes of
study only.
Upon motion by Comm.
Money, second by Comm.
Gortman, and the following
vote, the Board voted to
advertise to adopt an ordi-
nance having the following
title: Vote- Comm. Money,
Gortman, Branch and Tank-
ersley, Aye.
"AN ORDINANCE relating
to the purchase of personal
property made of precious
metals by dealers within Gulf
County: providing for the
keeping of certain records:
prohibiting the disposal of
S certain personal property
S within specified period of
time: providing for the filing
S of certain reports: prohibiting
certain transactions with
minors: providing for the
arrangement of certain
stocks: prescribing penalties:
and providing an effective
date.'
Upon motion by Comm.
Money, second by Comm.
Gortman, and the following
vote: Comm. Money- Aye,
S- Comm. Gortman- Aye, Comm.
Branch- Aye, Comm. Tankers-
ley- Aye: the Board agreed to
advertise to repeal Ordinance
81-1, an emergency ordinance
having the following title:
"AN ORDINANCE estab-
lishing a coastal construction
control line within that part of
Gulf County, Florida, lying on
the Gulf Side of U.S. Highway
98 from the point of intersec-
tion of the Bay-Gulf line to the
point of intersection of the
north boundary of Section 21,
Township 7 South, Range 11
West: adopting the same line
as previously adopted by the
State of Florida: providing for
variances: providing for pen-
: alties for violation of this
ordinance: providing that the
enactment of said ordinance is
an emergency."
l Sheriff Ken Murphy, by
letter, requested the board
increase the assessment
levied against each criminal
or traffic fine in the county for
law enforcement training
from $1.00 to $2.00. Comm.
Gortman moved the Board
advertise to change, by or-
dinance, the counties assess-
meant from $1.00 to $2.00. The
motion died for lack of a
second.
Attorney William J. Rish
told the Board that he and
S Administrative Assistant
Tommy Pitts had met with the
Department of Environmental
Regulation concerning the
Consent Order the Boeard had
S signed with the Department to
upgrade all county landfills
for permitting purposes. The
Attorney said that the Depart-
ment of Environmental Regu-
S nation had agreed to drop the
requirement of a full-time
;: attendant at the Buckhorn
Landfill, drop the requirement
for full-time policing at the
landfill, drop the charges of
burning at the landfill, and
drop te requirement for a
line in the landfill in the south
end of the county, in return for
the Board agreeing to close all
satellite laiidfills and operate
*' only two landfills, one in the
north end of the county and
one in the south end of the
county. Mr. Pitts said that the
most economical method for
the board to do this would be to
purchase trailers for the satel-


lite landfills, purchase a truck
to haul the trailers to the two
landfills, and construct dump
sites convenient for the public,
as opposed to having green-
boxes scattered throughout


the county. After discussion,
Comm. Branch moved the
Board instruct Mr. Pitts to
prepare plans to implement
this system and prepare legal
advertisements to purchase
the truck, necessary trailers,
and necessary construction
materials as budgeted for this
purpose by the Board in the
Capital Outlay fund. Comm.
Money seconded the motion
and it passed with Comm.
Money, Gortman, Branch, and
Tankersley voting "aye". Ad-
ministrative Assistant Pitts
told the Board that he felt the
Board, being faced with this
problem for over two years,
had budgeted enough funds to
purchase the equipment in the
present budget year, but that
in the upcoming budget year
he would need at least one
employee and possibly two to
implement this system.
At this point, Comm. Birm-
ingham entered the meeting.
Emory Cumbie appeared be-
fore the Board requesting
maintenance on the boat land-
ing at Land's Landing. Comm.
Birmingham told Mr. Cumbie
that the Road Department had
began maintenance work at
this landing to correct the
problem.
Administrative Assistant
Pitts reported he had recieved
the following quotes for cul-
verts for emergency construc-
tion on the Douglas Landing
Road: Southern Culvert,
$5,813.90; Florida Steel Cor-
poration, $6,413.36; Fayco
Pipe Company, $6,770.40. Mr.
Pitts reported that the culvert
had been purchased from the
low bidder, Southern Culvert
Company.
Administrative Assistant
Pitts requested the Board
inform him as to whether or
not they had studied and were
ready for the preliminary
report on the beaches and
whiteCity water study to be
. printed in final form. The
Board instructed Mr. Pitts to
inform the engineering firm to
proceed, with preparation of
the final report.
Comm. Birmingham told
the Board that a grass cutter
for the tractor would have to
be purchased in order for the
Road Department to do an
adequate grass cutting job on
the county roads this summer.
Comm. Birmingham told
the Board that it was his
understanding that Seminole
Electric Company had applied
with the State of Florida for
permits to operate super-
barges on the Apalachicola
River. Comm. Birmingham
then moved the Board go on
record as opposing the use of
superbarges on the Apalachi-
cola River, and send notice of
this opposition to all counties
bordering the river, the appro-
priate state agencies, and
Mitchell Larkins of the Apa-
lachicola River Committee.
Comm. Gortman seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously.
The request of Comm. Birm-
ingham, the Board discussed a
Ceta employee and requested
Administrative Assistant Pitts
find out who this employee
was assigned to.
Comm. Branch told the
Board that he would like to
have them proceed with the
Department of Natural Re-
sources to obtain the light-
house property on the
beaches.
Comm. Branch told the
Board that Courthouse Main-
tenance Supervisor Charlie
Presley informed him that the
Board needed to make a
decision on repairing or re-
placing the air conditioning at
the courthouse. Comm. Tank-
ersley told the Board that he
had been working with Mr.
Presley and Bill White on
correcting the air conditioning
problem at the jail and a new
system was being installed
there.
Comm. Money told the
Board that Mrs. Jo O'Barr had
requested that he inquire as to
whether the Board had re-
ceived a reply to their letter
addressed to the ambulance
squad concerning Mrs.
0 Barr's request to be allowed
to rejoin the ambulance
squad. The Clerk stated the
Board had received no reply.
Comm. Money asked the
status of the comprehensive
insurance proposal for the
Board. The Clerk stated he
was going to coordinate the
presentation of this proposal
with the budget hearings of
the Board.
Attorney Rish told the
Board that Mayor Heathcock,
Mexico Beach, had called him
concerning the Board's letter
relative to Mexico Beach
cutting paved county roads
while installing water lines in
Gulf County. He said the
Mayor was very apologetic
and assured him the roads


would be repaired to the satis-
faction of Gulf County.
Attorney Rish told the
Board he had prepared a
(Continued on Page 11)


IGA TABLERITE ROLL 99
Pork Sausage ..... p'. 3k


Kraft Orange Juice


U. S. No. 1 Round White

POTATOES

$ M38


10 Ib.

bag


Alka Seltzer


U U E.u ....


PkL Of


'a 9 9 a 0 0-,


% $1|
* gal. I

.*; : 51
15 fiz.




2 oz.$1

* jar
2 oz. 9,
* jar.
lo ct. $
* size

* pkg. 8
11 oz. $1
a 0 Size I


Meadow Gold Supreme % Gal.


ICE CREAM $158


BAEYDPRMN


IGA GIANT

Sandwich Bread
IGA

B-B-Que Bread.
IGA

Pecan Spins ...


.2
* toa


* E


.2


HEALT &3EAT ADDET


PAGE TEN


Prices Good July 29 Aug. 4


SLYKES $ 69 SUNNYLAND BAG $4 I
Red Hots .......pkg. Smoked Sausage I
DONT.VE.OO.THSEGOO kgYS


* *


Jello Gelatin ASSORTED FLAVOR ,.. ... a .

Chef Boy Ar Dee Ravioli BEEFSAUSAGE

Spam Luncheon Meat .. ... .

Vlasic Kosher Dills............

Tetley Instant Tea............

Kraft Apple Jelly *...... ...

Glad Trash Bags...... ...... ..

Nabisco Honey Maid Grahams..

Hot Shot House & Garden Aero .


$14


79

$10


sect.
pkp.


PERSONNA

Double Edge Blades '
FLEX SHAMPOO AND

Conditioner ALL FRAGRANCES b.


59


$17


~C~F7P~BE~








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JULY 3o, 1981


PAGE ELEVEN


DAVID


oodliner


RICH'S IGA


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
8.4' PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka. Fla.


... Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


- Wewahitchka Store Only -


Fres $ 19

Potato Salad ... $21


Delicious

Sub. Sandwiches

Delicious Chicken

BBQ Sandwiches


SPR
RIBS

80


99C

21$169


I BAER


Decorated %V

Sheet Cakes

Fresh Baked

Italian Bread

Delicious Fresh

Doughnuts .


m a u .


$795


%..99



. Doz. I


FRYER LB. 58
LEG QUARTERS 80


FRYER LB. LB
Breast Quarters 6 0


TABLERITE REG. OR BEEF
Wieners ........


12oL$109


FRYER
BREASTS OR
DRUMSTICKS


LB. 88C


I FROZEN FIOOgDPTI


-10re
Orange Juice


JENO'S
PizzaS PEPPER, SAUPE, OR HAMBURGER a
A CHOPPED
roccoll. s .


ORE IDA
Tater Tots RE. ORONION
-PEPPERIDGE FARM
Layer Cakes ASSORTED


m a s s e a .a e


. a "-. a a


,. 1., 109

13oo. 88
size.

10 oz. 8
pkgs.

2 b. $129
pkg.


size 179


DAIRYEPRTEN


BALLARD.
BiscultS .-MILKORNSMILK . a
IGA
Cheese Spread Singles......
BLUE BONNETT
Whip Stick Margarine .......


SEALTEST
Sour Cream....
LIGHT 'N LIVELY
Yogurt ASSORTED FLAVORS


Yellow Sweet


CORN,




S6Ears


Peacliesa c..rs .- 3Lb. Try 1

White Field Corn om.m 5. 1 -

Santa Rosa Plums ..... 5590

Vine-Ripe Tomatoes ... Tr.,$1.19

Green Cabbage ........ 2 S..88

Fancy Mushrooims ...88

Tender Frying Okra ... .. Ty88s

SYellow Squash .......... 1.TrayS

Butternut Squash .a.a..... E..10

Watermelons .-I...I .... 1 & Up

Fresh Shelled Peas, by Bag or Bushel


4 pk,
ctn.


790


Is* 178



pkg. I


ctn. 890


ctns.


Pick Up Your Free

Copy of TV Guide

at Either Store



/ V PIKNIK N

MAY'NAISEN


ART 7

L P8 LIMIT 1 PLEASE


COLD POWER
s\iow.,. DETERGENT
ORDER ORMORE 10 /


Rich's IGA Always Has the Freshest Produce


Available Because We Haul Our Own


~~, Golden Ripe



'..T BANANA





tray ib R


'S





3


U. S. No. 1 Round White


POTATOES


10 lb. ,

bag


38


Minutes
letter to be mailed to property
owners encroaching on CR-22
and requested the Board's
instructions as to whom to
mail the letter to. Comm.
Gortman then moved the
Attorney take immediate ac-
tion to notify Ed Barrentine
and Milton M. Fisher and
request they remove the en-
croachments within 30 days.
Comm. Birmingham seconded
the motion and it passed
unanimously.
Chairman Tankersley told
the Board he had received
quotes for emergency repair
to the air conditioner at the
jail and the most economical
was submitted by West
Florida Gas in the amount of
$6,241.60, with the recom-
mendation of changing an ell
at an extra cost of $100.00.
Comm. Gortman moved the
Board allow West Florida Gas


(Continued from Page 10)


to repair the air conditioner at
a cost of $6,341.60. Comm.
Money seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
The Board discussed the
public hearing to be held by
the Army Corps of Engineers
concerning the Board's re-
quest to install a boat landing
at Palm Point.
Chairman Tankersley said
he had inspected County
Agent Roy Lee Carter's
monthly report and would like
to publicly commend him for
doing an excellent job as
County Agent.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-

The Library of Congress
contains about 300 miles
of shelf space and about
40 acres of floor space.


- Public Notices -


BID NO. WWP13S
The City of Port St. Joe request
on one (1) ea. Water Distillati
paratus (corning Mega-Pure 1
equivalent). Specifications may
talned from the City Clerk's Offici
Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida. Bid o
will be held August 18, 1981,
Regular Meeting of the City Commn
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
-s- L A. FARRIS,
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED I
The Board of County Commisslo
Gulf County will receive sealed bli
any person, company, or corpora
terested In selling the County the
Ing described personal property:
(1) One New Rotary Mower with
;-- Side Swing. Specifications on flle
Clerk of Circuit Court's Office, 100
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida
Delivery must be within 45 days
award. Liquidated damages of $5
day will be assessed for each di
the 45 day limit.
Bids will be received until 9:00 (
A.M., E.D.T., August 11,1981, at th
of the Clerk of Circuit Court, 10C
Street, Port St. Joe, FL 32456. The
reserves the right to reject any
bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIOf
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
James Tankersley, Chairman

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED I
The Board of County Commlassl
Gulf County will receive sealed bli
any person, company or corpora
terested In selling the County the
Ing described personal property:
FIVE (5) Solid Waste Hauling 1
ONE,(1) Hydraulic Dumping De1
Emptying Trailers; Accessories in(
four (4) spare wheels and tires, on
paulin, one (1) set of fenders.
Complete specifications are on
the Clerk of Circuit Court's offilc
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL 3245
Bids will be received until 9:00
A.M., E.D.T. August 11, 1981, at th
of the Clerk of Circuit Court, P.
968, Port St. Joe, Florida 324U
Board reserves the right to reject
all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
1s1 James Tankersley, Chairman

NOTICE OF HEARING ON APPLIC
FOR A CHANGE IN RATES OF PIL
BY THE PORT ST. JOE PILOT
ASSOCIATION
DEPARTMENT OF PROFESSIONAL
REGULATION, BOARD OF PILOT
COMMISSIONERS
An application for a change In tl
of pilotage charged by the license
pilot at Port St. Joe, Florida, has I
ed by the Port St. Joe Pilots' Asso
with the Board of Pilot Commisi
pursuant to section 310.151,
Statutes, and Chapter 21SS-4, Flo
milnistratlve Code.
The last rate change (Increase) I
the Port St. Joe Pilots' Assoclati
effective on September 16, 1980
then there has been a Consumer I
dex Increase of approximately
43% decrease In the number of sh
Ing at Port St. Joe during the first
the of 1981; a 25% decrease
Association's Income for the
period; an Increase In the repay
maintenance costs as well as an Ji
In the cost of fuel; a need to replay
year old radar; and a need to rei
pilot boat.
These factors justify an Increas
tain pilotage charges. The Incr
pilotage charges Is further justifile
public interest In maintaining a
reliable and safe pilotage servi
| stated in section 310.151(3),
Statutes.
The Board intends to grant the
Ing requested rate changes:
Draft Charge FROM $14.00 pi
foot with a minimum charge of
feet TO $16.00 per draft foot
minimum charge of 10 draft feet;
Tonnage Charge FROM $.025 P
with a minimum charge of $10.00
per GRT with a minimum chi
$25.00;
Docking andfor Undocking All V
FROM $75.00 docking TO $100.0
Ing and FROM $75.00 undocki
$100.00 undocking.
The Port St. Joe Pilots' Assoclat
not requested and the Board does
tend to change the following rate
Shifting, All Vessels: $50.00 d
dock, $60.00 anchorage to do.
$60.00 dock to anchorage.
Miscellaneous: Detention (aft
hour), $25.00 per hour; Carrying I
Sea, $50.00 per day plus first
transportation back to port.
Towing, Piloting or shifting bi
barges with tug pushing (In notch)
unit, Draft charge on deepest ui
tonnage charge on largest unit.
Piloting or shifting vessel or b
barges with tug on hawser or alo
Draft charge and tonnagp charges
and vessel or barge or barges.
A hearing will be held on the :Bo
tended action, pursuant to Chapt
Florida Statutes and section 3
Florida Statutes, as follows:
TIME: 9:30 CDT
DATE: Friday, August 14, 1981
PLACE: Third Floor Conference
City Hall, 330 South Jefferson
Pensacola, Florida.
A copy of the application and thi
of investigation thereon may be el
by wrIting to:
Board of Pilot CommIssionerS,
Monroe Street, Tallahassee, I
32301.
IF A PERSON DECIDES TO A
ANY DECISION MADE BY THE I
WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATREI
SIDERED AT THIS MEETING OR
ING. HE WILL NEED A RECORD C
PROCEEDINGS, AND FOR SUCH
POSE HE MAY NEED TO ENSURE


A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PRO-
ts bids CEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD
on Ap- INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND
2A or EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL
be ob. IS TO BE BASED.
e, P. O. It 730
opening IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
at the JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
ilassion. FLORIDA, COUNTY OF GULF.
CIVIL ACTION NO.81-148
IN RE: The Adoption of:
2t 7-30 DANA MICHELLE OWENS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
BIDS TO: Robert Amerson
'ners of Address Unknown
ds from YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for
lion In- Adoption has been filed against you and
follow- you are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on William J.
Single Mongoven, Petitioner's attorney, whose
9 In the address is P. 0. Box 187, Chlplay, Florida
00 Fifth 32428, on or before the 31st day of
32456. August, 1981, and file the original with
of bid the Clark of the Court either before ser.
5.00 per vice on Petitioner's attorney or Im-
ay over mediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
o'clock, demanded In the Petition.
a office WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
D0 Fifth Court on the 17th day of July, 1981.
a Board BY: lIt Tanya Allen, Deputy Clerk
and all 4t 7-30
NERS FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
2t 7.30 undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first
BIDS publication of this notice, the fictitious
oners of name or trade name under which they will
ds from be engaged In be ed In business and In which said
tlon In- business Is to be carried on, to-wit:
follow- FUTURE ELECTRONIC, P. 0. Box 62,
Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456, Owner Hugh F.
trailers; Smith.
rice for 4t70
eluding:
e(1)tar- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
il In FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
e, 1000 CASE NO. 81-21
6. IN PROBATE
o'clock IN RE: The Estate of
e office ELSIE E. PARKER,
0. Box deceased.
56. The NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
any and TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
NERS ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the
2t 7-30 administration of the estate of ELSIE E.
PARKER, deceased, File Number 81-21, Is
lATION pending in the Circuit Court for Gulf
OTAGE County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
rS' dress of which Is P. 0. Box 968, Port St.
Joe, Florida. The personal representative
AL of the estate of Elsie E. Parker is William
J. Rish, whose address Is 303 Fourth
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, and the
h name and address of the personal
he sate representative set forth below.
been til- All persons having claims or demands
ieet i against the estate are required, WITHIN
ltlones, THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
loners, THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
Florida NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of the
rids Ad- above Court a written statement of any
granted claim or demand they mayhave. Each
anted claim must be In writing and must In.
on was dlcate the basis of the claim, the name
D; since and address of the creditor or his agent or
Price In- attorney, and the amount claimed. If the
12%, a claim Is not yet due, the date when It will
ps call- become due shall be stated. If the claim
4 mon- is contingent or unliquidated, the nature
In the of the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
same claim is secured, the security shall be
air and described. The claimant shall deliver suf-
ncrease ficient copies of the claim to the clerk to
ice a 12 enable the clerk to mall one copy to each
pair the personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
SIn cer- whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ease in ministration has been mailed are re-
d by the quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
Ificlent, THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
ces as OF THIS NOTICE, to file any objections
Florida they may have that challenges the validi-
ty of the decedent's will, the qualifica-
follow- tons of the personal representative, or
the venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
er draft ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND OBJEC-
10 draft TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
with a FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
per GRT Notice of Administration: July 16th, 1961.
TO $.03
large of William J. Rish,
As Personal Representative of the
Vessels Estate of Elsie R. Parker
0 dock- ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRE-
Ing TO SENTATIVE
WILLIAM J. RISH
Ion has 303 Fourth Street
a not in- P. O. Box 87
s: Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
lock to 9041229-8211
ck and 2t 7-18
Sr first IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
Pilot to JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
t class FLORIDA, IN ANP FOR GULF COUNTY.
e" or IN RE: The Marriage of
) om HENRY PAUL TODD, Husband,
nit with Respondent,
And
I" or SANDRA L. TODD, Wife,
srga or Petitioner.
lngsde: NOTICE OF SUIT
on tug TO: Henry Paul Todd
... 503 Old Augusta
ard' in- Greenville, South Carolina
10.151, YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer or
Room, other response to the Petition on Pell.
Street, tioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
report P.O. BOX 248
~talned Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and fle the original thereof In the Circuit
130 N. Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court-
Florida house, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
ida the 20th day of August, 1981. If you fall to
PPEAL do so, a Final Judgment for the relief
BOARD sought may be granted by Default.
RCON- DATED this the 21st day of July, 1981.
HEAR- JERRY GATES,
>F THP Clerk of Circuit Court
H PUR lid Tanya 0. Allen, Deputy Clerk
: 1TAT 4t 7-23


1u s 1 au a e s a as


glues gasgala


guEjem ~~~ .3




r.


MpcdjJenrp'4 MPClI; Ina


The Young Future Citizens of Gulf County %.
Recently Interpress Studios will be used in a photo feature will run in this and subsequent published. Star office and at David Rich's I o t UT
photographed many of the of the future citizens of Gulf issues of The Star, until all The photographs were made IGA in Wewahitchka. In s U
area children whose pictures County. The photo features photographs have been recently by the studio in The


Jamie, 3, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Besore, Port St.
Joe,


Kristi, 2 and Leigh, 10
mos., children of Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Lawrence, Port St. Joe.


Bradley Clay, 10 mos., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Don Stewart,
Wewahitchka.


Tina, 5 and Larry, 19,
children of Mr. and Mrs. John
Rich, Port St. Joe.


Area Weather



Station Key Part


of Gulf System


Robbi, 1% and Russell, 9,
children of Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Funderburk, Port St. Joe.


Karen, 11, Wayne, 10, Sher-
ry, 8, and Crissy, 3, children of
Mr. and Mrs. Randall Walker,
Port St. Joe.


r- -
Jason, age 5, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Perry Flowers, Wewa-
hitchka.


Christie, 5, Rachel, 8 and
Andrea, 7, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Allen McCulley, Port St.
Joe.


Leanna, 7 and Donald, Jr., 3,
children of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Harcus, Port St. Joe.


Gwen, 8, Neil, 4, Lance, 3
and Kabby, 1, children of Mr.
and Mrs. Bill White Eagle,
Port St. Joe.


Apalachicola's weather sta-
tion is the main station for the
Florida bend area of the Gulf
Coast, Malcolm Lacy told the
Rotary Club last Thursday.
Lacy is the new director of the
weather bureau station, com-
ing here about 18 months ago.
Lacy said the Apalachicola
station had radar capability
of locating rain and bad
weather for a radius of 250
miles. The station also sends
two high altitude balloons up
to 100 miles into the heavens
twice each day, making them
a major cog in the business of
predicting Gulf of Mexico
weather.
Since the hurricane started
June 1, Lacy showed the
Rotarians several slides of
Hurricane Frederic, which
struck Dauphin Island near
Mobile two years ago, as well
as hurricanes which hit the
Mississippi coast and Panama
City Beach within the past few
years.
In Dauphin Island, homes
were built on pilings, with


seawalls and other protective
measures being taken, still the
wind ua rising water demo-
lished everything on the
beach, washing many of the
houses all the way across the
island, hurling them into
homes facing Mobile Bay.
In spite of all the damage,
only five people died in the
extremely destructive storm
which packed winds of up to
145 miles per hour. "This was
because 250,000 people evac-
uated the danger area before
the storm struck", Lacy said.
The speaker pointed out that
most hurricane deaths come
from drowning, and once
people evacuate a storm area,
there is no danger to life.
In contrast, over 200 people
died in the Biloxi, Mississippi
area because so many people
refused to evacuate and were
killed when the high water hit
the shoreline.
Guest of the club was Robert
Costin of Moultrie, Georgia
and Port St. Joe.


The monthly premium for
the medical insurance part of
Medicare increases to $11 for
the 12-month period starting
this month (July), David
Robinson, Social Security
Field Representative for Gulf
County, said recently.
In spite of this increase,
people should know that they
are paying less than a third of
the cost of this insurance.
More than two-thirds is paid
by the U.S. Government from
General revenues, not. from
Social Security taxes, Robin-
son said.
Medical insurance helps pay
for doctor's services, no
matter where they are re-
ceived in the United States, in
an office, home, hospital, or
elsewhere; for outpatient hos-
pital services; for home
health care in a person's
home; and for other medical
services and supplies not
covered by Medicare hospital
insurance.
For most covered services,
medical insurance pays 80


percent of the approved
charges after the patient has
incurred $60 in approved
charges--the annual deducti-
ble- for the year. Because of
the way approved charges are
figured and because of the
rates of inflation in medical
care prices, however, ap-
proved charges are often less
than doctors' or suppliers'
actual charges.
Medicare is available to
nearly everyone 65 or older,
people of any age with perma-
nent kidney failure, and to
people who have been getting
Social Security disability
checks for 24 months or
longer.
People who are not other-
wise eligible for hospital in-
surance at 65 can buy this
protection. The premium is
$89 a month for the 12-month
period starting this month. A
person buying hospital in-
surance must also have medi-
cal insurance coverage.
More information about
Medicare can be obtained at


the Panama City Social Se-
curity Office, located at 30
West Government Street. The
telephone number is 769-4871.
A free leaflet, "A Brief
Explanation of Medicare,"
can be obtained which con-
tains more information about
Medicare protection.
.- Copies
Copies
Copies


Copies

Now at

The Star
306 Williams Ave.
from
Our New
"VOC"

Copier
fl a a s


TO THE CITIZENS OF WHITE CITY:

The Gulf County Commissioners will be holding a
public hearing for your benefit on Friday, July 31, at 6:30
p.m., E.D.T. in the White City Fire Station. The purpose of
this hearing is to receive your comments and input on the
possibility of constructing a public water system in White
City.
At the request of some of the residents of your com-
munity we have prepared an engineering feasibility study
for a water system. This study will be discussed, including
estimated costs, monthly bills, method of financing, and
other factors to help you decide if you want the public
water system or not. The meeting will be held in the Fire
Station to accommodate the large crowd we hope to have.
Please come and let your feelings be known.

THE GULF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS


Fla. Nat. Bank


Quarterly Income


Shows Increase


Mandy, 16 mos., daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Little,
Wewahitchka.


Matthew, 9 and Donna, 7,
children of Mr. and Mrs. Don
Durham, Port St. Joe.


Duane, 10, son of Mrs.
Andrea Griffin, Port St. Joe.


Stephen, age 5, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Norris, Wewa-
hitchka.


Kristi, 6 mos., daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Gay,
Wewahitchka.


jV&








Brian, 5 and Mikey, 3,
children of Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Wombles, Port St. Joe.


George C. Whitner, Presi-
dent and Chief Executive
Officer of Florida National
Banks of Florida, Inc., has
announced that income before
securities losses for the
quarter ended June 30 was up
seven percent from the same

Pedestrians


Die At Rate

of 2 A Day
Pedestrians died at the rate
of almost two every day in
Florida in 1980 said the
Florida Highway Patrol re-
cently.
Patrol records show that 706
pedestrians died in 1980 com-
pared to 656 in 1979. That
equals an increase of eight
percent.
There were 6,478 pedes-
trians injured in 1980 com-
pared to 6,545 injured in 1979.
This points out a slight reduc-
tion in injuries in the overall
count. Of those pedestrians
killed or injured, ages 1-19 had
a slight reduction while the
20-44 group increased. The
over 65 age group also had a
reduction.
Crossing the roadway where
there was no crosswalk
caused the greatest number of
fatalities. In 1979, 168 persons
were killed by stepping in the
path of a vehicle and in 1980,
216 died in the same manner.
During the last ten years,
there have been 5,423 pedes-
trians killed on Florida road-
ways in tragic accidents. The
only time the steady annual
increase in deaths has drop-
ped was in 1974 and 1975 after
the 55 miles per hour speed
limit was initiated and gas
was in short supply except for
a slight drop in 1977.
"One out of every four of the
2,879 persons killed on Florida
highways in 1980 was a
pedestrian," said Colonel
Eldrige Beach, Patrol direct-
or, "and like most fatal
accidents, could have been
prevented through a little
common sense and courtesy."


period last year. Earnings for
the second quarter totaled
$4,333,000 or $.58 per share as
compared with $4,039,000 or
$.54 per share last year.
Income before securities
transactions for the six month
period ended June 30 was
$8,971,000 or $1.20 per share as
compared with $8,266,000 or
$1.10 per share for the same
period in 1980, or an increase
of nine percent for the year to
date. The allowance for possi-
ble loan losses was increased
by $385,000 during the last
quarter and has increased by
$2,069,000 since June 30, 1980.
In keeping with Florida
National's new investment
policy to dispose of low-
yielding assets, the Company
elected to take net securities
losses of $209,000 during the
second quarter of 1981. This
action resulted in reducing net
income after securities trans-
actions to $4,124,000 or to $.55
per share for the quarter, and
$1.17 per share for the six
month period.
Because banks are allowed
to deduct fully such bond
losses against ordinary in-
come, Florida National not
only reinvests the proceeds at
higher yields, but also invests
the tax savings from the loss
deduction. This guarantees as
income improvement in future
periods greater than the losses
incurred.
Total loans at June 30 were
$1,076,292,000, an increase of
25 percent over the same date
. a year earlier, reflecting the
Company's emphasis on
growth in quality loans. Whit-
ner stated that although these
results demonstrate progress,
Florida National still has a
very conservative loan to
deposit ratio of 56 percent and
a far greater percentage of the
Company's assets must be in
loans if it is to improve income
and increase market share.
Total deposits as of June 30
were $1,919,964,000 as com-
pared to $1,692,873,000 as of
June 30, 1980, representing an
increase of 13.4 percent. Total
assets were $2,415,568,000 and
$2,094,051,000 at June 30, 1981
and 1980 respectively, an
increase of over 15.4 percent.


I don't like strangers. Don't want 'em in the house. But when I got on my
grandson's case about my electric bills, he talked me into havin' one of his
Florida Power buddies come over to give the house an energy checkup. He
said it was probably wastin' electricity and this energy expert would come
up with some answers pretty quick. Heck, I figured it was worth fifteen
bucks to find out. ------------------------
Well, he snooped all over the Call us for a Home Energy Checkup
place! In the attic. 'Round the water or fill out and mail this coupon to
heater and the windows. I just your local office.We will call you for
couldn't stand it! But you know an appointment.
what? Any stranger who can come Name
up with as many ways to save me
money as that feller did, is welcome Address
'round here anytime. City, Zip


Florida
Power

Were customers,too.


FPC Acct. No.____ Phone
Best time to reach me
I live in a D House
O Apartment or Condominium.
O Mobile Home


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ......... .......... 6:00 P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"


I


,2


,J