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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02422
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: April 29, 1982
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: UF00028419:02422

Full Text













USPS 518-880


FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 35


THE STAR

Industry Deep Water Port FinrmPeople Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


20* Per Copy I


-- .1


Morality Ordinance Put In Motion
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1 j, :" v\. "- !'.*


County Commission Schedules Public Hearing At May 25


Members of Panama City
diedia seemed to be more
interested in whether or not'
Gulf County would approve an
.ordinance to prohibit nude
dancing and performances
than were the people of Gulf


County.
Tuesday night, the Gulf
County Commission consider-
ed the local version of an
ordinance which has raised
considerable controversy in
-bay County after the ordin-


ance was. first proposed by bit the exposure or exhibit of
Bay couritySeriff, Lavelp bare buttocks," -genitals,
Pitts. breasts or sexual organs or
The ordinance .wpqld prohi-. lewd displays for pay in public


places..The ordinance is de-
signed to prohibit nude or
semi-nude dancing or shows.'
In a short introduction of the


Laurie Butts Places Fifth


In State Spelling Contest
[ r,


Laurie Butts, of. Port St. Joe, represent-
ing Gulf County in the state spelling bee held
in Jacksonville Saturday, came out fifth in the
state-wide competition.. Laurie stumbled on


LAURIE BUTTS
..Fifth Place Winner


the word, "'incavement" and was eliminated
from the competition, leaving only four
spellers standing.
Laurie was the first Gulf County speller to
place in the top ten of the state contest, which
was won by Mary Grace Gibbs of Duval
County. Laurie attends the seventh, grade in
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Butts, 2116
Long Avenue, in Port St. 'Joe.
Miss' Butts was in competition with
champion spellers from 26 counties in
Florida. According to R. Marion Craig,
spelling bee cQordinator for Gulf County,
there are 100,000' students in Florida's fifth
through eighth grades who are eligible for the
contest.
'The spelling bee was held in the Florida
Times-Union auditorium in Jacksonville. The
Times-Union is the. state sponsor for the
spelling bee.
Craig credited much of the nervousness
of. the contestants, especially from the
smaller counties, to the fact that the contest
was carried, live, over television Channel 12
in Jacksonville.-
Sample words given the contestants to
spell in the state contest included such words
as: gesundheit, insectival, quadroon, balis-
ter, emu, capsheaf, hollandaise,, bandoleer,
edaphic, inexpensiveness, obtrusive and
emissary.
Craig said, "Laurie should be back next
year and take the state championship. She is
a good speller."


ordinance to the Commission,
attorney William J. Rish told
.the Board, "You told me you
wanted an ordinance like Bay
County's, so this document is a
copy of the Bay County
ordinance except it's power is
limited to non-incorporated
areas as you have done with
ordinances in the past. If the
cities in the county wish to
take the same stance in this
flatter, they'may"d 'so."
Rish explained .that, the
ordinance hasg been defended
by the courts on a Circuit level
and upheld as constitutional.
Rish told the Commission
they would have to advertise
the ordinance for 15 days, send
it to the state for 10 days and
then be placed on their agenda
for a public hearing for final
adoption or rejection.
Commissioner Eldridge
Money, who suggested the
ordinance be adopted at their
last meeting, stated, "I
had in mind passing the
ordinance for all the county,
but I can go along with
limiting its effect to the
unincorporated areas".
Rish advised Money that no
other county faced with the
problem of nude dancing has it
in the incorporated areas.
"They all move to the out-
skirts for their operations",*
Rish said.
Rish advised the Commis-
sion that they could include
the entire county if they wish,
but they normally didn't when
considering an ordinance.
Commissioner Billy Branch
said he felt like the Commis-
sion might consider placing


the question before the
in a referendum since e
day is not far off. "We
place it right on the r
ballot with no prol
Branch noted.
Attorney Rish told B
the Board 'could makl
decision when they bri
matter up for a public
ing.
Commissioner Money
madLe -a TdTiorTfi- ~
Commission advertise t
posed ordinance for coi
ation at a public hearing
held at the May 27 neet
the Board.
The Commission was
mous.in agreeing with
ey's motion.
ORDINANCE
The title of the new


Meeting -g

people ance says the document is:
election "An ordinance regulating con-
could duct constituting an offense by
regular persons in the unincorporated
blem", areas of Gulf County; prohi-
biting the vulgar or indecent
ranch exhibition or exposure of the
e that buttocks, genitals, sexual or-
ng the gans or breasts to another or
heari- permitting the touching or
painting of same by another
y then for compensation; prohibiting
it the advertiserL'rfft'"f 'the conduct- *
he pro- prohibited by the ordinance by
nsider- use of any type sign or through
g to be publications or other media
ting of sources providing penal-
ties. ,
unani-
Mon- Penalties spelled out in the
ordinance include a fine not '
.exceeding $500 and-or impri-
ordin- (Continued On Page 8)


Kiwanis Pancake Day Saturday New Votin Precincts Proposed
Kiwanis Club members will serve pancakes, bacon, sau- The Kiwanians have hadN Voting Proposed
tl. f_-- 1h.. -- ma U. n tJ. eAfft, 'ot -f1 ntir kat k ts gale f ror nparl, three


U rn romiI business menIII, UIen-
tists, doctors., lawyers, mor-
ticians, druggists and etc.,
into cooks, waiters and bottle
washers Saturday when they
hold their annual Pancake
Days in downtown Port St.
Joe.
Starting off at 7:00 in the
morning, with a hot pot of
coffee, the Kiwanians will


sage, onu- cotte ceandfree
conversation until noon to all
who come by with a ticket or
purchase one of the $2.00
tickets at the, flap of the
serving tent.
The pancake cooking center
will be set up on the empty lot
at the corner of Reid Avenue
and Fifth Street. across from
West Florida Gas Company,


ciKe s x on a ieX i ear y nlil
weeks, at $2.00 each, which
entitles the holder to eat all
the pancakes he wants. The
$2.00 entitles the Kiwanis Club
to spend that $2.00 on their
youth work programs such as
Girl Scout sponsorship, Dixie
Youth League, Key Club, and
many other youth-related ac-
tivities throughout the year.


Dinner to Mark Port Loan


The Port St. Joe Port Authority now has
$30 million in the Bank of America, deposited
as certificates of deposit and earning interest
for the' Authority.
According to George Tapper, chairman of
the Port Authority, he signed the last of the
papers to receive the loans in New York City
last Thursday afternoon and deposited the
money immediately.
This is actually what happened.
To relive the moment of receiving the $30
million and to let other members of the Port
Authority and area government officials
relish the moment of receiving $30 million, a
dinner has been arranged for .Monday
evening in the High School Commons Area, to
go through the procedure again and sign the
loan papers and receive the check in a
symbolic ceremony.
"I want everyone to see it is easier to
close out a $30 million loan than it is a $10,000


loan", Tapper said.
At the Monday night dinner meeting, area
government officials, civic leaders, etc., will
meet in the Commons area with bankers and
lawyers from New York and Washington,
D.C., who were instrumental in making the
loan to the Port Authority. There will be a
ceremonial presentation of the $30 million
check to the Port Authority and a photostatic
copy shown of the Certificate of Deposit from
the Bank of America, where the money is now
deposited and multiplying like crazy.
Also present Monday night will be
executives of the Florida National Bank at
Jacksonville, who will be trustee for the bond
issue.
Engineers will be present to give a report
on just where their work stands and estimate
the time frame for the remainder of the year,
as the port project is readied for construction
to actually begin.


When Gulf County voters
start going to the polls in the
fall of this year, there will
probably be at least one
additional voting precinct in
the county and possibly two.
Ever since the last election,
the County Commission has
been involved in considering a
voting precinct for the How-
ard Creek area. According to
Supervisor 'of Elections, Cora
Sue Robinson, there are now
approximately 100 voters liv-
ing at Howard Creek, and they
are beginning to complain
about having to drive all the
way to Dalkeith to cast their
ballots. Robinson told the
Commission Tuesday night, "I
can't give a definite figure of
the number of voters in
Howard Creek, but going. by
mailing addresses, I can give
a pretty accurate estimate."
Her estimate was 100 voters.
Robinson said the county
would need another voting
machine to open up a precinct
at Howard Creek. She said the
county now has one spare
which they keep in case a
machine breaks down during
the middle of balloting on
election day.
Chairman Jimmy Gortman


suggested that the extra vot-
ing machine could be used in
Howard 'Creek. "When we
bought the extra voting ma-
chines recently, it was our
intention to purchase one for
Howard Creek, not to pur-
chase one to have in reserve".
Commissioner Doug Birm-
ingham then made a motion to


start the procedure to create a
new voting precinct at How-
ard Creek, but later withdrew
his motion in consideration of
a 'further study.
The further study Birming-
ham decided to wait on, was
an overview of all the voting
precincts to see if others
needed creating.


INDIAN PASS
Supervisor Robinson said
according to her estimates,
there were approximately 200
voters, living south of Oak
Grove, which might need a
precinct at Indian Pass.
"All of these voters now cast
their ballots in precinct 11 and
that precinct is getting too


big", Robinson 'pointed out. :
"There is a need to break up :
precinct 11 in some way to :
make it easier for everyone to :
vote and relieve some of the "
bottleneck at that precinct". -
Robinson went on to suggest
that precincts nine and ten :
(Continued On Page 8)


Arrested On Theft, Forgery Counts


A man and a woman have both been
arrested by the Gulf County Sheriff's
Department and charged by the States'
Attorney's office with grand theft and
forgery.
The two cases, stemming from two
different instances, came before Gulf
County Judge David Taunton last
Thursday and were charged. Both are
free on bail.
J. Halcutt Mixon, 55, former
auditor for the Apalachicola Northern
Railroad has been charged by the State
Attorney, Jim Appleman for grand
theft. Assistant to Appleman, Mel
Magidson from the Port St. Joe office,
told The Star, charges were filed for
misappropriation of in excess of $1,800
and the amount could be in excess of
$25,000. "We're still investigating the


matter", Magidson said.
Mixon, formerly of Mexico Beach,
was arrested in Dothan, Alabama and
brought back to Port St. Joe for an
appearance before the judge by Gulf
County Deputies and State Attorney
investigators.
Mixon was fired by the AN
Railroad in December of last year after
about two years as the railroad's head
auditor.
He now faces up to a five year
penalty in prison and a' $5,000 fine on
each count filed against him.
Mixon is currently free on $5,000
bond and must appear for arraignment
on June 21.
SECOND PERSON CHARGED
In a case which is not related to the
Mixon case, Connie Dorman, 24, a


former St. Joe Paper Company em-
ployee is also being charged by the-
State Attorney's office on charges of
filing fraudulent insurance claims
while employed with the company as an
insurance clerk.
Magidson said the extent of the
charges to be filed against Ms. Dorman

have not yet been determined until the
investigation into her case is complete.
Presently, Dorman is charged with
various counts of grand theft and
forgery in an amount in excess of
$5,000.
The former St. Joe Paper employee
is now free on $1,000 bond.
Magidson said Ms. Dorman faces
possible penalties of five years in prison.
and or $5,000 fine per count.
Ms. Dorman's arraignment has-
been set for May 17.


Shrimpers


Filling Up Boat Basin
The City Commission started receiv- for the time being.
ing complaints two weeks ago about "We're not here on a perm
so-called commercial shrimpers utilizing basis", one of the shrimpers said. "e
the facilities of the boat launching ramp at want to remain here until about the i
the west end of Fifth Street in St. Joseph of May when we will be moving b
Bay as their docking site. Apalachicola and Indian Pass".
Sports fishermen and boaters claimed The shrimpers say the only othei
the facilities were constructed exclusively they have to tie up in the Port St. Jo
for their use and convenience. They now is private dockage and if they tie
claim the shrimp boats of small operators they are expected to pay rental ai
have the launching site and the adjoining their catch toa. specified dealer. Th
pier and docks so crowded at times the they can make more money the wa
sportsmen cannot get into the launching are presently operating.
slip to load or unload their boats. Even though the shrimpers hae
they will be gone in a short while
The shrimpers seem to all be small problem has erupted into a major o
operators who own small boats and shrimp the City Commission since they don'
as a sideline or on a limited scale, the local recreational facilities to g t
The shrimpers claim they normally name of being a place where a
shrimp in the Indian Pass and Apalachi- commercial fishing boat can tie up
cola areas, but there are no shrimp in dock and stay awhile.
these areas at this time, so they have "We don't have room for boats t
moved their operations into St. Joseph Bay awhile", Mayor Frank Pate said.


manent
We just
middle
ack to
r place
e area
There .
nd sell
ey say..
y they
ve said
le, the : :
ne for ',,
t want
get the
small
to the
o stay


Swimnming Pool



Catches Fire
Had this story been printed in The Star's April 1
issue, you might be justified in taking it as one of our
feeble efforts at humor as an April Fool joke.
It is, now time for the April 29 issue, and, honest
Injun, we are dead serious: a swimming pool DID
catch fire in Port St. Joe this past week.
That doesn't happen very often.
Here's how it happened.
Mary Linda Butts sent her daughter, Laurie .out to
clean out the skimmer and put chlorine in the pool and
let it circulate. Later on she went outside and put an
algeacide in the pool to let it work up and make the pool
ready for use.
n Mrs. Butts thought nothing else about the pool until
nearly midnight, when she looked outside and, -lo and
behold, the pool was blazing away.
Thinking itwas some sort of miracle or sign, Mrs.
Butts swept out the back door to investigate and found
the surface of the swimming pool burning away as
merrily as you please. Even though the pool was full of
water, it was burning.
Mrs. Butts said she tried to put the fire out, but it.
was apparently caused from chemical reaction and she
just had to let it burn out.
Mrs. Butts surmises that when her daughter went
out to carry out mother's instructions, she didn't clean
out the filter. This allowed some of the chlorine to cling
to the debris in the filter, mix with the algeacide and
cause a fire to erupt.
How ever,it happened, it was unusual.


No Opposition


Means No Election
Port St. Joe voters will not be bothered with going
to the polls this year to cast their ballots.
Clerk Alden Farris said the deadline for
candidates to qualify for election to the two
Commission posts becoming vacant next month, came
and went with nobody signing up except the
incumbents.
Since the two incumbents, James B. Roberts and
Alton Fennell, have no opposition, there will be no
election.
Fennell and Roberts will both be sworn in to new
two-year terms at the first Commission meeting in
June, just if they had been elected in a hard-fought
election.


I


I


.. ;n


I












-Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


^ It has been a long time since
anything caused as much furor in
gay County and surrounding area as
Much as their recent ordinance
against nude presentations in the
nightspots of that county. The
Sheriff of Bay County says the shows
'fre lewd and have no business in
their county. Those who put on the
shows say they have the right to
perform as there are those who have
the right to witness the shows if they
choose to do so.
The crux of the whole matter
showed up in Saturday's paper,
reporting on Judge Fred Turner's
upholding the legality of the county
{ordinance. One of the night spot
owners defended himself by saying
(he couldn't tell what was obscene
'and what was not. Those who knew
(the difference were trying to tell him
.with an ordinance which would
d'utlaw the obscene.
'" I OUR PROBLEM, TOO
S If this problem were kept in bay
uinty, there would be no problem
*.ere in Gulf County. But their
,problem has become our problem,
Whether by means of osmosis across
(the county line or a feeling of
neighborlinesss.
Gulf County's Board of Commis-
.sioners were to consider a similar
/Ordinance for Gulf County in their
\meeting Tuesday night. Since this
gust be written prior to Tuesday
knight, we have no way of knowing
whether or not the consideration of
,the. ordinance actually made the
agenda. However, when it does
(make the agenda, we hope the
commission continues on their
originall track when they took the
creation of such an ordinance under
consideration. They were all in favor
'4 like ordinance for Gulf County.
( AL QyOSITIONHERE.-
o n i"n tiuf Couiity, where such'
-performances have not been exper-
itenced as yet, there is already
opposition to an anti-nude dancing
ordinance in our county. If you read
Sn last week's issue of The Star, you
n oticed a letter to the editor on this
page, where a group of young people
opposed such an ordinance as being
.fthdemocratic.
The young people signed their
e Yter, but they asked that their
names be withheld on publication.
they were at least more brave than
-many people who write us critical
letters and refuse to even sign their
name.
,;.i. Along with the ordinance, we
can see a need in Gulf County for
some sort of guidance to show these
young people where they are wrong.
We don't think it is enough just to tell
them they are wrong in their opinion
that such actions should not be


repressed by law.
The young writers pointed out
that they would not attend such a
performance but felt others who
might lean toward such "entertain-
ment" should have the right to do so
if they wanted.
We disagree and in disagreeing,
we understand the theory behind
which the young people are forming
their opinion.
Freedom is a precious thing to
all people, especially Americans.
But when is freedom abused?
ABUSIVE FREEDOM
We feel freedom to do anything
is an abusive freedom when one's
exercise of their freedom impairs
the freedom of others.
Expressing one's freedom to
walk down the street naked if he so
desires (or "streak" as the younger
set was doing some few years back)
enfringes on the freedom of those
who don't wish to be in company
with such sights.
You say these people can stay
out of the way of offensive perform-
ances if they wish to do so. That's
true. Suppose a person has a burning
desire to attend one of these night
spots where nude, dancing is, per-
formed. He has a right to go there
because it is privilege, but he doesn't
care at all for the nude' dancing.
Then it is an abridgement of his
freedom.
ADAM AND EVE
For those who have trouble in
seeing how 'these performances
which have been ordained as
illegal by Bay County, can be
harmful, we recall back to the days
of Adam and Eve,.There was nobody
in the Garden of Eden except Adam
and Eve. When the serpent beguiled
Eve with the tree of knowledge,
. Adam, d- Ee had "no'neighbors to
tiilaBouft. If, they ate of the tree,
who was it to harm? How could their
eating destroy the neighborhood and
give the street a bad name? Eve had
to answer for Eve only,, didn't she?
Adam had no responsibility to
anyone except to himself and Eve,
did he? And if they both consented to
what they did, who was it to hurt?-
God said it hurt his law and thus
hurt mankind. Since the ordinance
in Bay County involves the same
problem faced by Adam and Eve
and punished by God, we'll go along
with the ordinance and say it is on
solid ground.
If you remember, Adam and
Eve were ashamed when they rea-
lized they were naked. Bay County's
ordinance would make it illegal for
anyone to be unashamed of their
nakedness and display of their most
private of actions and functions in a
suggestive and lewd manner.


Appraiser Explains New Sales Tax Income


Gulf Should Adopt



Ordinance


and of Local Goverment
whole.

C LETTERS TO


as a Its purpose is to provide and local Governments to
additional revenues to State support essential programs
and to provide the opportunity
for Ad Valorem Tax relief. It
THE EDITOR ... increases the State tax on
sales, use, and other transac-


tions from four percent to five
percent on all transactions
which are presently taxed at
four percent. Receipts from
the additional sales are going
(Continued On Page 3)


4.^


A MAN'S WORLD


To Eat or Not to Eat

By Shad Phantry


-I love to eat! It's good that I
do because eating is one of the
basic necessities of life. Man
cannot live on love alone, he
must have chicken n'dump-
lings, pizza, hamburgers,
French fries, peas and okra,
cornbread, fresh tomatoes,
roasteneers, and a partridge
in a pear tree.


When I was young I didn't
love to eat. My family would
rise early and sit to a table of
,eggs over easy, fresh bacon
and sausage, grits, homemade
buttermilk biscuits,. fresh
homemade butter and, more
often than not, some good ole
tomato gravy with a dash of
tabasco to open your eyes. The


good strong coffee was a part
of the table. "Eat, son, so
you'll be big and strong," my
mother would say. "I don't
want any more, Mama," I
would answer. "You'll be
hungry before dinner." (Din-
ner to us was what lunch is to
city folk. Supper was the
evening meal- dinner to city


folks.)
The best one was when I
would leave some food on my
plate. "There's people in
China that would love to have
that food."
"Send it to them, Mother."
What I am saying is by no
means a reflection on my
mother's cooking or rearing of
her children. You only have to
look at me and know me to see
that' I have had plenty of time
with knees bent under many
tables and to know that I am
the most wonderful person
this side of the Pecos.
The ironic thing about this
whole thing is that as a child, I
was told "Eat those eggs,
drink that milk, tote that


bale." Now the doctor says,
"Mr. Phantry, you have a
touch of high blood pressure.
From now on, no eggs, no
milk, and if you, get a little
drunk, you land in jail."
Someone once said, "Every-
thing I like. is fattening,
immoral, illegal or makes my
back ache!" They just didn't
know how much truth there
was in that statement. It fits a
lot of us to a "T". I don't know
about you, but I'm sticking to
my diet. It's working, too!
Just yesterday I was in the
food store and a lady stopped
me and said, "Hey Slim, do
you have a match?" I meekly
replied, "Not since Superman
died."


J lave to Bt
"0O YOU EVER get that "What do
.you want for breakfast" routine?
j,. I get it regularly, especially on the
;occasional days off we manage to
:squeeze in.
: The other Saturday morning, I was
lingg in bed contemplating whether to
start another day or just roll over, pull
~4ip the covers and just forget it all. It
*Had been one of "those" weeks when
:every corner I turned had something
waiting.
: That question, "what do you want
-fbr breakfast" made me come mildly
idwake and consider the question. What
:I0ID I want for breakfast?
: "Just a minute", I told Frenchie.
'"Let me cogitate on that important
questionn for a moment or two."
i I was told I didn't have a moment
goir two. "Give me an answer or forget
,it,-she said.
So, quick as a flash I came back
with, "For breakfast this morning, I
want a small well-marbled steak, some
fluffy hash-browns... not cooked hard,
:you understand. fluffy. I'll take two
'eggs, with the whites cooked done and
Ithe yellow still molasses'thick, along


ware When Wife Asks


, with two pieces of whole wheat toast,"
done just between a light brown and a
starting to burn, well buttered. I'll have
a glass of well chilled milk arid a second
glass of orange juice, chilled even


Would you believe I even had to
pour my own raisin bran that morning?
THE ATLANTA BRAVES now
have everyone in the southeast glued to


more. After that, I'll have a bowl of
fresh strawberries with a generous
helping of whipping cream on top."
At that, the breakfast chef turned
on her heels and went back to the
kitchen.
Looking forward to my feast, I
hurriedly got up, did my ablutions in
the bathroom, except that I skipped
shaving since I was in a hurry to get to
breakfast.


"What Do You Want for Breakfast?"


Thirteen games don't a season
make, but they still make partisan fans
out of people who laughed at the Atlanta
Braves last year when people referred
to them as a baseball team.


esley R. Ramsey


the television every night to see them
play baseball.
Winning 13 games in a row at the
beginning of the season turned people in
our part of the nation from a class of
people who last year asked, "The
Atlanta Who?" to dyed-in-the-wool
baseball fans.
Already newspapers the breadth of
this southland has them playing in the
World Series in October.


Now, everyone is talking
"Braves".
I had three night meetings to attend
last week and all three had those
attending chafing at the bits trying to
get home to see the Braves play the
Cincinnati "Reds".
Thursday night, the "Reds" finally
ended that Atlanta win streak with one
run, but the fever still churns here in
the southland for the Braves. It will last


all the way to the fall play-offs if the
Braves continue to be a respectable
baseball team. If they don't, by week
after next, people will once again be
asking, "Atlanta Who?"
Sunday night, when the Braves
were still in their streak and playing the
Astros, church started right on time, in
spite of the ball game.
As the program progressed and
late-comers would stroll in, the inevit-
able question as a new arrival would
show up, "What was the score?"
THE FIRST WOMAN is scheduled
to go up with the next trip by the space
shuttle "Columbia". True to our
American heritage, which now guaran-
tees equal exposure to everyone of
every race, sect, sex, religion, color,
whatever, must get equal billing in
every public endeavor.
Not saying that's bad or that's
good. It's saying we've forgotten job
achievement for job equalization.
But, back to the trip. The first lady
is going along on the next trip of
Columbia. She'll be right up there in the
cockpit with the men who are also


involved in the show.
That means the rear view mirror
will need to be adjusted for applying
lipstick. The speedometer is going to
cause a nervous breakdown for that
lady astronaut when she sees the thing
is going 18,000 to 20,000 miles per hour.
"Slow down, Howard, do you want the
Starship "Enterprise" to catch you?"
I thought it might be only fair to
warn that first lady Astronaut, that
the Columbia has only. one rest room on
board. There are no provisions for
hanging nylons and no 100 mile stops to
go to the bathroom. If she forgot to turn
off the stove at her apartment, that's
just tough. There is no going back on
the "Columbia" until the mission is
finished, however long it takes.
You probably wouldn't guess in a
million years where the lady astranaut
will be riding and what her duties will
be.
You guessed it. She will be riding in
the back seat and if she doesn't have the
duties of telling the pilot how to drive
that thing, she'll do it anyway.
Once a back seat driver, always a
back seat driver.


Tides

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


mean water line.


April 29
April30
Mayl
May 2
May3
May 4
May 5
May 6


High Ht. Low
1624 1.7 232
1726 1.5 330
'1828 1.3 420
1937 1.1 452
2121 .9 510
1206 .8 454
1815
23 .7 319
1130 1.0 1953
1124 1.1 2046


ETAOIN SHRDLU

I By:We


*
4
S
S
S


TH E STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308
.opWIIV IE II PPHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
"a WItI./ at PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN-COUNTY. $5.00
Sd Pub" i EttEsr ytllladYt3BWMallslAvmn PortStSJoe, Florida OUTOFCOUNTY-ONE YEAR, 12.00 OUT OF U.S. ONE YEAR. $14.00
By Tie Star Publidhng Compsy
Seo-ss. S laa Par.oto ePPidatmtS.J oFloeida32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of e.or or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECONDCILASS POSTAGE PAID Ithertm lIable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
A William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
WSP Ramsey. The spoken word is ghven scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
re e L Ramsey .............. Office Manager -barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter
I I I





' '


Dear Wesley,
I would like for you to print
this in the Star so the people of
Gulf County will be better
informed on the sales tax of
Florida. This is to let you know
exactly what House Bill 2D as
amended by the legislature
says concerning the state and
local' Government Impact as
pertaining to the 12 cent sales
as it relates to the effect on
revenues, expenditures, as
fiscal. liabilities of the State.


Proposed

Ordinance

Defended

Dear Mr. Ramsey:
In response to Concerned
Students of Port St. Joe who
oppose a morality ordinance
for Gulf County.
In spite of their concern for
individual freedom of expres-
sion, they have failed to
demonstrate the validity of
their arguments. Consider the
following points they have
raised:
1. "No one has the right to
restrict or impose morals
upon society." But all laws are
someone's morals being im-
posed upon society. We have
laws against stealing, incest,
cannabalism, and murder.
The influence of these laws
can be traced to the Ten
Commandments, which were
given by God and adopted by
our nation's founders for
promoting. the common good
and insuring domestic tran-
quility. The real question is
not whether morals should
influence law, but whose
morals and to what extent.
2: "Imposing morals is the
beginning of communism."
All governments attempt to
enforce some morals in order
to restrain wrongdoing and to
promote the public welfare.
Restricting nude entertain-
ment is not necessarily com-
munism, although it is true
that communist governments.
have banned. such entertairk
ment. However, they promote
sexual permissiveness in the
West. Their own experiment
in sexual freedom in the early
years of Soviet communism
(Continued On Page 3)








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


Mayor Frank Pate signs a proclamation, month. Looking,on is Stiles Brown, left, of the
proclaiming the month of May as high blood AARP, sponsors of the special month and
pressure month, urging everyone to have Verna Totman, head nurse at the Port St. Joe
their blood pressure checked during the clinic of the Gulf County Health Department.
--Star photo


May Is High Blood



Pressure Month


Mrs. Verna Totman of the Gulf County
Public Health Service announces that Na-
tional High Blood Pressure Month will be
observed during the month of May. Mrs.
Totman says that the frightening thing about
high blood pressure is that one out of every
three people who have this condition are not
aware of it because they have not had their
blood pressure checked. This is a serious
matter because high blood pressure un-
checked can lead to heart attack, stroke, or
kidney failure. The tragedy is that many
people suffer these body failures unnecessari-
ly because high blood pressure can be
medically controlled.


Letters (continued)


Mrs. Totman -urges that during May,
everyone have their blood pressure checked.
A free service is being offered .by the Saint
Joseph Bay Chapter of the AARP, Monday,
May 3rd, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Florida
National Bank. Nurses Martha Hardin and
Emmy Donat will be on hand to serve you.
Also, your blood pressure may be checked
without charge during May at the Gulf County
Public Health Department on Long Avenue.
If you prefer, see your doctor this month
and have your blood pressure cheeked.
Which ever service you choose, do it this
month of May. You may save your own life!


(Continued from Page 2)'
OWN=


SOrdinawnce
failed. -Itestablized Russian
society. Therefore, they came
to believe that sexual restraint
would make them strong and
that sexual freedom outside of
marriage would make the
West weak by destroying
families and causing them to


love sensual pleasures more
than the sacrifice and disci-
pline needed to preserve their
freedom. .'"
3. "We have no right...to
take away others' rights to do
as they please as long as they
hurt no one else." True, but is
it true that nudity and topless
dancing do not hurt others? Is
this form of entertainment
simply harmless fun? a) Is the


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entertainer not hurt when she
becomes viewed as less of a
human being with dignity and
feelings and. more_ of_, an
impersonal sex object to be
used? b) Is the viewer not hurt
when he is aroused to mental
adultery (cf. Matt. 5:28) and
encouraged to separate sex
from love and bodies from
personalities? How will a man
with a mind set like this be
prone to treat other women?
c) Are families not hurt when
a sexually permissive at-
mosphere is created in their
community? In permissive
societies sex becomes imper-
sonal. Appreciation for a
lover, tenderness, romance,
kindness, fidelity and all the
necessary ingredients for
companionship (necessary for
the stable family life) tend to
decline and disappear. Can
families not be hurt when the
strains of temptation, guilt,
low self esteem, blunted emo-
tions, selfish pursuit of plea-
sure, distrust, diverted sexual
energies, and even suicidal
tendencies are imposed upon
present and future marriage
partners? d) Are not com-
munities hurt? Sexual permis-
siveness promotes major
social problems such as preg-
nancy of single girls, abortion,
venereal disease, divorce,


broken families, and children
who feel unloved and unwant-
ed. Advocates and viewers of
nude entertainment decep-
tively view themselves as
being unaffected by these
potential dangers or not con-
tributing to them. It is time for
them to wake up! Prohibiting


nude and semi-nude entertain-
ment would be a nuisance to
some; permitting it free reign
is a positive menace to all.

As a Christian I realize that
morality ordinances are a
rear guard action in society. I
recognize that the political


Sales Tax


to be distributed, like % cent.
of the additional 1 cent sales
tax which is collected in each
County is' deposited into the
local government half-cent
sales tax clearing trust fund to
be ear-marked for each
County government and the
Cities within such county.
Each participating county
government's share of the
ear-marked funds is calcu-
lated as to the total unincor-.
porated population plus two
thirds of the incorporated
population, divided by the
total county population. Each
municipal government's
share is calculated is the
municipalities' population di-
vided by total county popula-
tion plus two thirds of the


solution is not the ultimate
solution. Morality ordinances
cannot eliminate mental adul-
tery entirely. Self restraint is
always superior to govern-
mental restraint though the
latter is not without value. The
task of self restraint is made
easier by receiving Christ's


(Continued from Page 2)


incorporated population. The
remainder of the additional
receipts are deposited into the
state general revenue fund.
If a, county government
meets all, of the following
criteria it is entitled to receive
an additional emergency dis-
tribution.
1. The amount received
from the original calculation
yield less than $20.00 per
capital.
2. Its population is less than
50,000.
3. Its growth due to new
construction from any year
since 1977 was less than two
percent or the percentage
increase in total value in any
year since 1979 was less than
three percent.


To participate in the half-
cent distribution, local gov-
ernments must be otherwise
eligible for state revenue
sharing distributions.
The law provides an Ad
Valorem tax roll-back in 1982-
83 below the 1982-83 rolled-
back rate which is equal to 40
percent of anticipated sales
tax receipts. Provides for
increase sales tax to be
imposed on May 1, 1982,
proceeds will be shared with
local government's beginning
October 1, 1982.
The following is an example
of how Gulf County, City of
Wewahitchka, and City of Port
St. Joe stands on the 2 cent
sales tax distribution.
SEE CHART


Ad Val. Roll Back Sales Tax 1982-83 1982-83
Millage Sales Tax $ Per Potential $ as of 1981-82 1981-82 1982-82 A.V. + per cent
1980-81 Dollars Capita Mills Ad Val Tax Pd. Val. Change Ad Val $ Sales Tax Change
Gulf Cty.
BCc 7.387 $213,160 20.00 1.411 18.5% 1,151,151 3.2% 1,157,036 1,370,196 19%

PSi 5.271 82,672 20.53 1.224 21.4% 386,290 8.5% 365,770 448,442 16.1%

Wewa 2,940 35,762 20.53 3.818 116.1 30,802 11.9 16,833 52,595 70.8%


This is an example of tax
relief and budget implication.
County X to receive $25
.million from % cent sales tax
in 1982-83.
1981-82 property taxes were
$100 million tax relief for
1982-83. Freeze property taxes
at $100 million. Mandatory 40
percent roll-back (140x$25 mil-
lion) minus 10 million 1982-83


complete forgiveness for sin
by trusting Him to do so and
by looking to Him for enable-
ment and true fulfillment for
life. Changing the system is
not as important as being
changed within it. Peter once
wrote to some Christians,
"For you have spent enough
time in the past doing what
pagans choose to do...They
think it strange that you do not


MODEL T619


* Locking Fast-Forward
and Rewind
" LOC/DX & Stereo/Mono
* Fader & Loudness Controls
* FM Muting
* Auto- Reverse
* Dolby' and Tape EO
" Sendust Alloy Tape Head
* Electronic Search & Play (ESP)
* Separate Boost/Cut Bass
and Treble Controls
* Preamp Output Jacks
* Power-Off Elect


FLUSH MOUNT 6"x9"


MODEL V383


Sales tax dollars total all Cities $118,435.
Total Sales Tax Dollars for all Gulf County units $331,595.
Wewahitchka Roll-back potential's greater than current levy.



property tax equals $90 mil-
lion plus taxes from new
construction $5 million 1982-83
total tax (maximum) $95
million budget calculation for
1982-83. 1982-83 property tax at
the tax reduction rate (poten-


tially available) $95 million
1982-83, 1 cent sales tax $25
million potential 1982-83 pro-
perty tax and sales tax $120
million.
Joyce D. Williams, C.F.A.
Property Appraiser


MODEL V351


301 Reid Avenue


plunge with them into -the
same flood of dissipation, and
they heap abuse on you. But
they will have to give accoutif
to Him who is ready to judge
the living and the dead': lI
Pet. 4:3-5 NIV).

Sincerely yours,
Hal M. Haller, Jr. -
Principal .
Faith Christian School


MODEL T614





Locking Fast Forward and
Rewind
Volume. Balance and Tone
Controls
LOC/OX Pushbutton
Stereo/Mono Pushbutton
Fader
Automatic Return to Radio Play
at End-of-Tape
Stereo Indicator
Preamp Output Jacks


4"

MODEL V322


Phone


227.1813 :


ROAD-RATED RECEIVERS /Tm


BIG SPRING FAN SALE
ImImf1-m 1mOs Arl", a t i wal


We Also Have A Large Stock of

EMERSON CEILING FANS

IGLOO


Ice Chests

$27997 'i6 /Z T 1"a 20"R,Ca"
414 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6195


T&D and
Sound


i


: -


PAGE THREE









THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982 THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


aMiss


. Pam Lowry, 18, daugh
Mrs. Judy. Burton of
tntonio and Harry Low
ort St. Joe, has been n
S9Miss Texas U.S. Te
: "It's a great feeling t
Se.(a contest)," Lowry
'It's like a dream come t
SLowry said she entered
$[issTexas U.S. Teen pa
4 ..a contestant-at-large
had not won a prelim
Sniest.
; She said she hopes to w
A '


I Girl Wins 1982



Texas U.S. Teen Title


ter of
San
'ry of
named
een.
o win
said.
rue."
d the
geant
and
inary
in the


GOOD.
ASONS
o see your good
neighbor agent






-C


LCAR HOME
-LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Like a good neighbor.
State Farm is there.

STATi MkM
:, ::1.

S' -'' "-STATE FMN .. .
S"INS t1ACE COMPANIES
Hamn O0c.e: Ir..omiasto. Ull.ols


national pageant, set for June
24-26 in Eufaula, Ala., "be-
cause I want to represent
Texas and bring back the
honor."
A dental office receptionist,
Lowry plans to enter UTSA in
September to begin working
toward a dental career.
A former Joske's Miss Cow-
girl and second runner up in
the 1981 Port St. Joe Junior
Miss Pageant, Lowry won the
talent and bathing suit con-
tests Saturday.
She plans to prepare for the
national Miss U.S. Teen Pa-
geant by selling program
advertisements and prac-
ticing her talent entry, a
dance-twirl routine to "Dance
10, Looks 3," from Broad-
way's "A Chorus Line."
Winning over 112 finalists
from throughout Texas,
Lowry received two $1,000
scholarships, a gold Seiko
watch, a $50 savings bond, a
complete modeling portfolio, a
rhinestone tiara and an ex-
pense paid trip to the national
pageant.
"I'd really like to win (the
Miss U.S. Teen title)," she
said. "I'd like them to know
Texas and represent San
Antonio."


PAGE FOUR


The Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. has announced
that it will be conducting a
number of "Weight Control
Programs" beginning May 6.
According to Edwin R. Ailes.
Executive Director of the
Clinic, the Weight Control
Programs will center upon
behavioral and psychological
approaches to weight loss and
weight management. Medi-
cations, dietary supplements,
and unique diets are not
utilized and will not be recom-
mended in this program.
According to Ailes, "This is
a program for individuals who
wish to lose any amount of
weight. The emphasis will be
on weight loss and main-


tenance of this loss over
extended periods of time. Our
programs will help others with
working on the habits and
mental attitudes that are
necessary for successful
weight management."
Each participant must ob-
tain advanced medical clear-
ance through their personal
physician for this program.
Individuals must then contact
the Clinic at 227-1145 for an
initial screening interview.
Participants will then be
enrolled in weight loss groups
to be scheduled at varying
times. Charges for the groups
are competitive with other
weight loss programs. Anyone
with further questions may


Open House to Honor Earnest and
Mary Hendricks'40th Anniversary


Earnest and Mary Hend-
ricks of 217 1st Street, Mexico
Beach, invite friends to join
them at an informal Open
House to celebrate their 40th
wedding anniversary on Sun-
day. May 2, from 3 to 5 p.m.


(CST).
This will be an opportunity
to visit, enjoy the rose garden
and share this happy occasion.
The couple requests no gifts,
please.


Kevin Joseph Conoley Arrives


PAM LOWRY


Mr. and Mrs. Roy Conoley
Jr. are proud to announce the
birth of their son, Kevin
Joseph. Kevin was born April
14 at Gulf Coast Community
Hospital. He weighed 5 lbs. 6


ozs. and was 20 inches long.
He is the grandson of Mr.
Roy Conoley Sr. and Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Gautreaux. He is.
also the great-grandson of
Mrs. C. F. Gautreaux.


Seniors to Attend

Disney Grad Night


The Pointer Sisters headline
a lineup of all-star musical
entertainment that will trans-
form the Walt Disney World
Magic Kingdom into a living
jukebox for Port St. Joe High


School seniors and their dates
attending 'Grad Nite '82 on
May 7...
The Pointers will be joined
by Bertie Higgins, Tommy
Tutone, Michael Iceberg and
Tierra in a lineup that has
produced no less than three
Top 40 hits in the early months
of 1982 alone.
The Grad Nite party.begins
at 11 p.m. and continues until 5
a.m. Performances by the
special entertainment will be
throughout the night at vari-
ous Magic Kingdom locations.
The party also includes
unlimited use of the 45 Magic
Kingdom attractions, includ-
ing the popular Space Moun-
tain and Big Thunder Moun-
tain Railroad. Each party is
limited in attendance to insure
enjoyment for all.
Approximately 500,000 seni-
ors and their dates have
participated in Grad Nite
parties since 1972. This year,
students from more than 400
high schools in Florida and 18
other states will attend the
parties.

Although most of us think
of garnets as a deep red,
they come in a variety of
colors. A brilliant, bright
green garnet, of gem quali-
ty, is found in Siberia.


Patio and Lawn Furniture


Pleasure


-Piece Groups .

t ; T..


S. from 159.95


Table and

. Bench Sets


From


189.95




S i. JOE FURNITURE
AND APPLIANCE O company, INC.
SINCE 1945


DAR GOOD CITIZENS: From left, Jan,
Clenney of Port St. Joe, Teddy Costello of
Apalachicola and Kim Mathis of Wewahitch-


ka, along with Mrs. V. M. Hoffman,
chairman. -Star photo


Three Are Chosen As


DAR Good Citizens


The St. Joseph Bay Chapter
Daughters of the American
Revolution met at the Garden
Center in Port St. Joe,- Wed-
nesday, April 21, for the
regular luncheon meeting,
with Mrs. Charles Browne,
Regent, presiding. Mrs. Mark
Tomlinson,. Chaplain, and
Mrs. Barbara Watts and Mrs.
Roy Smith, hostesses.. The
meal was served by the Port
St. Joe Garden Club.
April being Good Citizenship
Month,.the annual Good Citi-
zens program was presented
by Mrs. V. M. Hoffman,
Chairman, following introduc-
tions by Mrs. Eda Ruth
Taylor, Vice-regent.
The speakers of the day,
presented by Mrs. Hoffman,
were high school students,
Kim Mathis, Teddy Costello,
and Jan Clenny, representing
Wewahitchka, Apalachicola,
and Port St. Joe, respectively,
each of them outstanding in
school, church, and com-
munity affairs. Their essays
dealt with "The Things That
Have Made Our Nation
Great". Each student re-
ceived the DAR Award for
Good Citizenship, consisting of
a lovely pin and certificate.
The students were pinned by
their mothers, Mrs. Mathis,
Mrs. Costello, and Mrs.
Clenny.


The first order of business
was the report of the nomi-
nating committee, submitted
by Mrs. Nobie H. Stone, and
the officers for 1982-84 were
elected as follows:
Regent, Mrs. Ralph Swatts,
Sr.; Vice-regent, Mrs. W. B.
Dye; Recording Secretary,
Mrs. Mark Tomlinson; Cor-
responding Secretary, Mrs.
W. H-. Howell, Jr.; Treasurer,
Mrs. Paul Kunel; Registrar,
Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Jr.;
Chaplain, Mrs. J. T. Howard;
and Historian, Mrs. Charles
Browne. The nominating com-
mittee included Mrs. Eda
Ruth Taylor, Chairman, Mrs.,
George Suber, and Mrs. Nobie
H. Stone.
Mrs; Benny Roberts, Na-
tional Defense Chairman, said
that today National Defense is
the main topic of the news.
Discussing "Who's Kidding
Who", by Congressman
Bloomfield, she spoke of
Soviet propaganda and said
that words are a powerful tool
in the hands of the Soviets. She
also discussed "Education
Today", and quoted a number
of famous Americans. She
also talked about American
Veterans.
Mrs. Browne announced
that the Chapter will meet
again on May 19 at 5:30 p.m.
for a covered-dish supper at


the Mexico Beach home of
Mrs. Alice Kunel on 14th
Street. The new officers are to
be installed at that time, and
the Chapter will recess for the
summer until the third Wed-
nesday in October.


call Mr. Ailes at the Guidance Clinic at 227-1145.


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Register Your Selected Pattern and
Purchase One Dinherplate at
The Decorator Den by May 15 and
Receive A Salad Plate FREE!

Seniors: The Perfect Addition to Your Hope Chest.
Register Now in Time for Graduation Gift Buying!

The

Decorator Den
321 Reid Avenue


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HIGHLAND VIEW

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


L _/


Weight Control Programs Begin


May 6 at Gulf Guidance Clinic







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


of the evening will be the
crowning of the new "Miss
Mexico Beach."
The pageant is promoted by
the Mexico Beach Chamber of
Commerce and sponsored by
local merchants. Admission is
$1.50. Tickets will be on sale at
the door.


May Queen to Be

Crowned Saturday


May Day festivities will be
held Saturday from 11:00 a.m.
until 6:00 p.m. at the Washing-
ton Recreation Center. The
outdoor games and conces-
sions will begin in the morning
and extend throughout the
day.


The Queen's Coronation is
scheduled for 2:00 p.m. Many
groups are sponsoring a queen
and escort for this segment of
the program. During this
time, special events are plan-
ned for the May Queen's
entertainment.


Gulf Retired Teachers to Install
New Officers At May Meeting
The Retired Teachers of coming year are: Frank
Gulf County will meet Tues- Barnes, President; Lee John-
day, May 4th at 3:00. The sen, Vice President; Secre-
meeting will be held in the tary-Treasurer, Sara Fite.
Multi-purpose Room of the These officers will be installed
Public Library. at this meeting.
A slide presentation en- This will be the last meeting
titled "Orientation of New of the year. All retired teach-
Members," will be presented. ers in the area are encouraged
The new officers for the to attend.

Ride, Walk or Run

for St. Jude "'s Saturday
If you missed out on joining inclement weather on our first
the walk, run or ride for the attempt, then the "Jump Rope
children at St. Jude Cancer for Heart" at the Elementary
Research Hospital several School,-we have decided now
weeks back, your chance is is the time to show our best
coming again, Saturday, May efforts.
8th, 10:30 a.m., Palm Blvd. To make the competition
and 10th Street. Because of interesting, we are offering
prizes to $50 value. Two prizes
a tiSf for every category, most
tLs J money earned, longest mile-
age obtained. A drawing will
E be held afterwards for a $50
Rn oy Savings Bond.
For volunteering as workers
S or other information call
S pper 229-6827. Sponsor sheets avail-
SY o r st able at any of the three Drug
The Youth of First Baptist stores in town: Buzzetts,
Church enjoyed a Progressive Campbells, or St. Joe Drugs.
Supper on Saturday, April 17.
The highlight of the evening Fin Plans for
was a dynamic Christian film a r
entitled, "Super Christian."
Openingthei t te Sasser-SAnderrs n
enthusiastic group were the Th wedding of Brenda
Charles Cloud family, serving Diane Sasser ad John Des-
a delicious appetizer in the mond Anderson will be held
form of vegetable soup. An Satuiday, May 1, 3:00 p.m., at
outstanding taco salad was the First Baptist Church of
enjoyed at the John Presnells, Port St. Joe.
while the Jerry Barnes' All friends and relatives are
served up baked potatoes, invited to attend..
Barbecued meatballs were
devoured at the Buddy Woods "Vesse l"Singing
household, and then a return i
to the Church Fellowship Hall
for a dessert of chocolate cake at Oak Grove
and the movie. "The Chosen Vessels" from
Chaperones for the evening Apalachicola will be holding a
were Rev. and Mrs. Howard Gospel Sing at Oak Grove
Browning, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Assembly of God Church, on
Simmons, and H. B. Hender- Sunday, May 2. The service
son drove the Church bus. will begin at 6:15 P.M.
There is a full summer of Pastor David Fernandez
activities planned for the invites the public to come and
Youth of First Baptist. enjoy the singing.

Gulf County School Lunch

MENUS


Monday, May 3
Tacos, lettuce, and toma-
toes, grated cheese, corn,
orange juice, cookie and milk.
Tuesday, May 4
Lasagna, cabbage slaw,
sliced peaches, roll and milk.
Wednesday, May 5
Luncheon meat and cheese
sandwich, mayonnaise, pickle


and lettuce, baked beans, fruit
mix and- milk.
Thursday, May 6
Pizza, buttered mixed vege-
tables, orange juice, oatmeal
cookie and milk.
Friday, May 7
Fish. and. chips, catsup,
mayonnaise, pickle, sliced
apples, bun and milk.


ROOTS WILL



S18.75






GROW HAIR
At last it's here (ROOTS) the answer to your hair prob-
lem. (ROOTS) is a combination of years of experiments
and scientific research put together that every person
with short hair, thinking around edges, stubborn, bald or
split ends should know about. (ROOTS) Because of it's
natural ingredients, is safe on all kinds of hair, since
permanents, colors, and relaxers damage the hair
(ROOTS) builds back what chemical has taken away.
(ROOTS) work directly on the hair roots where hair
growth begins. (ROOTS) is not a harmful drug, will not
irritate the scalp (ROOTS) has pleased thousands of
men and women all over the nation. (Money back gua-
rantee) CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
Port St Joe, Florida
or send $18.75 to:
BROOKS BEAUTY CO.
2891 Mill Street Mobile, Alabama 36607


.Art Works Exhibited


Mexico Beach Beauty

Pageant May 1


k


These three Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School students had their art works selected to be in-
cluded in competition for "An Artistic Discovery", which is being sponsored by the U. S. House
of Representatives. From left are: Fred Gray, Marjorie Schoelles and Wendy Parrish.
Their art works have been sent to Pensacola where they will be judged against other ex-
hibits from students in the First Congressional District, which comprises Gulf, Bay, Escambia,
Holmes, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Walton and Washington counties. The Congressional District
winners from across the nation will be on display later in the year in Washington, D.C. for a
number of months.


Magidsons

.Welcome Son
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Magidson
announce the birth of their
son, Christopher Guerry, on
April 17 at Gulf Coast Com-
munity Hospital, Panama
City.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. William L. Clay, Hunts-
ville, Alabama, and Mr. and
Mrs. Mel Magidson, Sr., Mari-
etta, Georgia.
Great grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil Costin, Sr., of
Port St. Joe, and Mr. Phillip
Magidson of New York City.


Home Appl
23 Years Experienc

* Heating
Natural.,& LP Gas,
Electric and Oil
* Air Conditioning
Central and Window


DANIELS
Phone 229-8416


GREAT DAS flying into May


Quantity Rights Reserved
Sale ends May 8


SEA-PORT by Davis
Mass. Short-sleeve i


BLUE RAY-O-VAC ALKALINE
HAMBRAY BATTdRIES
SHIRT nt.,- "

save $2. sale



Reg-tol1.97

Long life RAYO-0-VAC alkaline
Reg.5.97 batteries, sizes "AA' 2.pack, "C:
iof Brockton, 2-pack, "D," 2 pack, and 9-volt,
permanent single.


press with button flap pockets and
dress shirttail. Men's sizes S, M, L,
XL.


RINSO
DETERGENT

sale


Reg. 1.54


* 44-ounce box


! PRE-SEASON SALE


16-
OSCIL
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Si


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Energy saving 3-s
model with push-bu
Wide range oscillati
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** .*"


INCH
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Rag. 34.97
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tton control.
on. Whisper
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STEAMSHIP BRAND
VINYL
MATTRESS COVERS

sale


Reg. to 3.57
Finest quality virgin vinyl cover.
Fully zippered, easy-on, easy-off.
Wipes clean with damp cloth. Full
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Acu-rite Household
THERMOMETERS


* OVEN E "I f
* ROAST MEAT I
* DEEP FRY/CANDY
* REFRIGERATORI/-Km:t.tR
Accurate thermometers-A must
for any kitchen. Buy one for every
need at this low price.
Reg. 1.77


I


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD
"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"


SUNDAY SCHOOL .....
MORNING WORSHIP ...
EVENING WORSHIP ....
WEDNESDAY EVENING .


10:00 A.M.''
11:00 A.M;'
6:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M."


Gal. 5:22-23
o o
Y
TEMPERANCE 8
GOD z
z
GOODNESS
FAITH


iance Repair ,
ce In Appliance Repair .

Major Appliances
All Makes and Models
Refrigerators &
Freezers ,
Electrical- Plumbing


SERVICE COMPANY
Port St. JoeI




K ,
/ 0000' U .
S ." . .* -,'


te..


Westinghouse ......
. +
i ~ n ..P m.'n n wtd,. "." I-; "


sale


.57
2-PACK
Reg 1.27 pack of 2


Westlnghouse standard light
bulbs In 40., 60-, 75-, and 100-watt.
Great price-less than 290 each.


GLASS

EGG/RELISH TRAY


-^ E arM ~Reg. 2.97
Nostalgic "Vintage" design glass
egg and relish tray. Amber, Olive, or
Crystal colors.


LADIES' PANTIES



sale


FO'R i1
Brief style 100% nylon in bright *.,
shades. Sizes 5, 6,7,8, 9, and 10....'
Bikini style 100% nylon with .:
cotton crotch. Sizes 5, 6,7.
S :.to! *'" '* .
Reg.to.97 Q


DA


328 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE


Pastor Ira J. Nichols


The ninth annual Mexico
Beach Beauty Pageant will be
held this Saturday evening,
May 1st, at 7:00 CST at the
Mexico Beach Fire Hall.
Twenty-five beautiful, tal-
ented young ladies will com-
pete for titles in three sepa-
rate age groups. The highlight





a


I


W


PAGE FIVE*


LlIUM MUM








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


E.M.T. Refresher Course Planned


Plans are being made to
offer an EMT refresher course
during the month of May. In
addition to this refresher
course, an EMT course is in


the makings for late May.
Anyone interested please
phone 227-1278 or 227-1768 to
sign up.


Be careful when cooking shallots. If they are al-
lowed to turn brown the result will be a bitter taste.


WINNING TEAM: From left: Mickey Lewter, Chris
Bowen, Danny Moree, Chris Wahl and Phillip Nedley. Not


ICollect $1,040.3
The American Heart Asso- grade boys and girls, $1,040.3
ciation sponsored "Jump
: Rope for Heart" was held
' Wednesday, April 14, at Port ,
St. Joe Elementary School.
:."The three leading pledge col- '
lectorss for the event were ,
! Mickey Lewter, Melissa Wat-
son and David Lowrey.
The winning team consisted.
of Mickey Lewter, Phillip.
Nedley, Chris Wahl, Danny "
Moree, Hannon Smith and
Chris Bowen who as a group
collected $250.60 for the Heart
Association.
Through excellent comn-
S munity support. and the hard
".work of these fifth and sixth
.:. 4 .".,


Happy Birthday
April 22
Mommy Carrie
R. Bailey
From Your
Children,
Grandchildren
& Great Grandchildren
iiOEMiiiOMOiiMMiiO


7 for Heart Fund
7 was collected for the American Heart Association.'


TOP MONEY COLLECTORS: From left, Mickey Lewter $128.20; David Lowrey, $73.60
and Melissa Watson $55.80. --Star photos


BAY AUTO PARTS

Auto Parts and Accessories

609 Highway 98 Highland View Phone 227-1774
Port St. Joe, Florida
Register for Free Grand Opening Prizes


1 Home Lite X/L Chain Saw 8 1 Case Valvoline Motor Oil
2 Set of Spark-O-Matic Auto Radio 9 2 Monroe Shocks
Stereo Speakers (SK6900) 10 1 WWbiker 390X Booster Cables
3 Marine Battery 11 Hastings Jackets
4 Tito Auto Battery nI RC 6IWtries Fire Extinguisher
5 T65 Niehoff Timing Light 14 Plews Mini Grease Gun
-6 Walker Jack F93225 15 Ray-'VIc LM-10-5 Floating Light
7 Pair Quartz Halogen Lights 16 Go-J4 Wall Dispenser



Prizes Awarded Sati ay, May 15
Must Be 18 Years of Age with VIlid Priver's License to Register
Walter H. Roberson, Owner Jerry Elliott, Manager


PAGE SIX


I ,











Annual Basketball Banquet Held

Monday Evening Fillmore Is Top Award Winner


-The annual Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School basketball
awards banquet was held
Monday evening of this week
in the Commons Area of the
school. Calvin Freeman
received the designation as
the most improved player on
the Shark basketball team this
past season. Darron Thomas
was selected as the most en-
thusiastic player.
Walking away with the
1 lion's share of the awards
presented was Jerry Filmore,
who was recognized as the
most valuable player on the
team, in addition to being the
best rebounder and having the
S"best free throw average.
.Receiving letters for the
season were: Chris Adkison,
Freeman, Filmore, Danny
Givens, Marty Russ, Thomas
and David Pace. The awards
were given by coaches Jim
Belin and William Lane.
Cheerleader awards were ".
presented by Mrs. Martha
Sanborn to Captain Ann Ward,
who was honored as cheer- Jerry Filmore holds an armload of awards he receive
leader of the year. Letters the annual basketball banquet and award night cerem
were awarded to Roma Sever- Monday evening. Filmore was named the most valun
Calvin Freeman, left, Most Improved player and Darron ance, Inga Smith, Kelly Mc- player of the year, the best rebounder and the the best
Thomas, Most Enthusiastic player of the 1981-82 Sharks. Cain, Mari Harrison, Cathy throw percentage for the season. Filmore was also name
Rish and Cassandra Thomas. an all state member of the third team. -Star p]
,OBITUARIES:
OBITUARIES: Jimmy Dozier Killed In Plane Crash
Funeral Rites Tuesday m o ise
Y A formerPort St. Joe man parently this-time, he mis-


for Walter F. Johnson
ter F. Johnson, of 514 7th Funeral services were held
, passed away suddenly Tuesday at 3:00 p.m.(est) at
y night in a Panama the First United Methodist
hospital. He was a native Church, conducted by the Rev.
omasville, Georgia and Jimmie Spikes. Interment fol-
esided in Port St. Joe lowed at the family plot, Holly
1942. He was a member Hill Cemetery. The family
First United Methodist requested that in lieu of
h of Port St. Joe. He was flowers; d ioations be made to
d from Apalachicola the First United Methodist
ern Railroad since 1978. Church, the Heart Fund, or
vivors include: his wife, favorite charity..
a S. Johnson; one son, All services were under the
Johnson; two grand- direction of Comforter Fu-
ter?, Paige and Julie neral Home, Port St. Joe.
on, all of Port St. Joe.


BEST PLACE
Lay not up for yourselves treasures upon earth,
where moth aji rust doth corrupt, and where thieves
. break through and steal:
But'lay up for yourselves treasures In heaven,
where neither moth nor rust doth corrupt, and where
thieves do not break through nor steal: -
For where your treasure Is, there will your heart be
also.
Matt.: 6:19-21

Presented to you by The Gilmore Family

GILMORE FUNERAL HOME
507 Tenth Street Phone 229-8111



First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00A.M.
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday 7:00-7:45
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastpr
Phone 229-6857


died. Friday afternoon in a
crop-dusting plane brash near
Malone. Jimmy Dozier, 35,
was killed when his plane
struck a tower while spraying
a field.
According to a Marianna
newspaper, The Sunday Flori-
dan,, the plane which Dozier
was flying, struck a tower at
the Gold- Kist Peanut Mill in
Malone as it was coming out -of
a pass across a field. Witnes-
ses said it was the last turn to
finish .spraying the field Doz-
ier was dusting when the fatal
accident occurred.
According to the Floridan,
Dozier had dusted the field
many times, before, but ap-

Howell Surber
DiesApril 21


Howell Clayton Sur
age 73,' of Oyerstreet
away Wednesday, Ap
his residence. He was
Panama City and liv-
his son in Overstreet
past six years. He
retired dredgeboat
and a Master. Mason.
Survivors include N
Margaret; a son,
Surber, Jr., of Overs
daughter, -Inez Wa
Tifton, Ga.; two broth'
Surber of Homosassa
and Bud Surber of Ma
a sister, Mrs. Nancy
of Tallahassee; eight
children and 12 great
children.
Services were held
-afternoon at 3:00 p.n
the Overstreet Bible-
with Reverend John
officiating. Burial wa
'family plot of Pleasa
Cemetery at Overstre
Services were iun
direction of Gilmore
Home.


Fresh dill
in most
Snip over
salad for


is av
superm
freshly
lively


ber, Sr
, passe
ril 21
born i
'ed wil
for th
was
captain
is wifi
Clayto
street;
Iker o
ers, Ke
Spring
arianna
Roude
grand
t gram
Sunday
1., fror
Church
Clenne
s in th
int Res
aet.
der, th
Funeral

available
markets,
tossed
flavor.


When Do You Want



to Watch the News?,


That's The Same Time the


News Is On The


Cable News Network


All News All the Time

24 Hours A Day

For Cable Hook-Ups In Port St. Joe, Call


GULF TV

CABLE

503 Third Street Phone 229-8880
w ------ - - - --,


judged the distance between
his plane and the tower.
'Funeral services were held
for "Dozier from the First
Baptist Church of Malone .at
3:00 p.m., Sunday with the
Rev. Ronnie Wright officiat-
inig. Burial ,was at Riverside i
Cemetery.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Sherry L. Dozier ,pf
Malone; one daughter, Rene
Dozier of Malone; one son,
Ricky Dozier of Malone; his'
mother, Mrs. Ruth Barfield of
St..Joe Beach; his stepfather,.
Ji'mmy Barfield: of St. Joe
Beach; a brother, Wayne,
Dozier of Malone. and his
grandmother, Mrs. Pauline
'Dozier of Marianna.
Dozier had moved to Malone
six years ago frdm Port St.
Joe.


Chipley and Florida High
will meet Friday in the
Sectional play-offs to see who
will represent Northwest Flor-
ida in the stale 2-A baseball
championship game.
The.Sharks lost out in the
first rounds of the play-offs
last Thursday, losing to
Blountstown, 9-4.
The Tigers took a, one run
lead in the first inning and
kept the Sharks playing catch


up baseball all afternoon.
Charles Bailey led his team
with a triple, a home run and a
double. Ashley Abrams led the
Shark attack with his triple
and double. Paul Davidson
and David Bearden each
collected a double and a single
for the Sharks.
According to Port St. Joe
coach, Shaw Maddox, the only
time Bailey didn't get a hit in a
trip at bat, he flied out against


Raffield's In Gator

Classic In Wewa


d at
iony
able.
free
d as
hoto


Raffield's Fisheries, World
Industrial League Softball
Champions, will put their
season record on the line this
weekend against some of
more highly touted teams in
the tri-state area. Raffield's
joins teams from Northwest
Florida and South Alabama in
the annual Gator Classic, a
favorite of area fans and
players.
Play will begin early Satur-,
day morning in the T. L.
James Complex and will con-
tinue well on into the night.
Supporters of Raffield's are
urged to come out and lend


Lt. Higmon Wil


Speak to Rifle Club


There will be a regular
meeting of the Gulf Rifle Club
at 7:00 P.M. on May 6, at the
Centennial Building.
Lt. Charles Higmon, of the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission will be the guest
speaker. Lt. Higmon will
speak on the upcoming Hunt-
ers Certification Course offer-
ed by the Club. All members
and persons interested in the
Hunters Certification Pro-
gram are urged to attend.
All members are requested
to attend, to firm up forth


coming activities and help
make the Club a fun place for
recreation.
The membership's opinion
is needed on installing an
Archery Range. Plans: @re
being made for a Shoot on July
4, to go along with the drawing
for the Smith and Wessorn K22
or K38, winner's choice.
Bring your old fouling piece.
out any Saturday or Sunday
and have some fun shooting
silhouette targets, trap, or the
old bull's eye.


their support to Gulf County's'.
sole entry in this year's
Classic. .


the center field fence. "He hit
the ball hard!" Maddox said.
The Tigers scored twice in
the first inning, once in the
second and third, twice in the
fourth, once in the fifth and
twice in the sixth. The seventh
inning is the only inning in
which the Tigers failed to
score.
The Sharks scored once: in
the first, once in the third and
twice in the fifth.
Pat Kerigan was the loser
for the Sharks. Gibbs was the
winning pitcher for the Tigers
in relief of Bowman.-
The Tigers went on to lose,
6-5 to Wakulla High. Wakulla
then lost, 5-4 to Florida High
Tuesday. Tomorrow, Florida
High and Chipley will meet in
the Sectional Tournament..'.


7irs i United 1 elAois lCurch
Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ... ....?....... ...... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ..................... 11;001A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP ....................... 7:30 P.M;.:
METHODISTYOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.:'
CHOIR REHEARSAL(Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M:."'

I


I II/ 1;


ed
at
in
h
>e
a
in

n
a
Of
en
gs
a;
n
d-
d-

y
m
y
he
st

al



,i

>


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Model AHF-250-4


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K


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S 4-way air direction 2-way air control (Ex-
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201 Williams Avenue ACE DEALER Phone 229-8028


ROOM AIR
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I.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


Sharks Lose Out In


District Tournament


Wal
Street
Sunday
City i
of Tho
had r
since
of the
Churc
retired
North
Sur
Teresa
Jim
daugh
Johns4


'Going Church forA Coming Lord"
- COME WORSHIP AT THE

"EXCITING"


BPFIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 11:00 A.M.
(Brdadcast live over WJOE AM and FM)
CHURCH TRAINING ................... 6:30P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ............ 7:00 P.M.


"Where Everybody Is Somebody and Jesus Christ Is Lord"


"~"


lu~-u-----~u--u--U---------~~~ --~--~~~~


----------------I- ------------------ --- ---


PAGE SEVEN


I


--









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


This Saturday, May 1st,
Faith Christian School will be
conducting its 1982 Spring
Carnival. The carnival will be
held at the school, corner of
20th Street and Garrison Ave-
nue. Starting time for the
carnival will be 10 A.M. The
festivities are expected to last
until approximately 4 P.M:
There will be games for all
age groups. Dart Throw,
Football Throw, Bean Bag
Toss, Fish Pond, Pepsi Toss,
Golf Putting, and Bowling will
be some of the games avail-
able. Other events such as the
Train Ride, Face Painting,
Cake Walk, Helium Balloons,
Dunking Booth and. Puppet
Shows will also be available.
There will also be plenty of
food and snacks. Sloppy Joes
and Hot Dogs highlight the
lunch menu. Popcorn, Snow
Cones, Cotton Candy, Potato
Chips and Cokes will also be in
abundance. A Bake Goods
table will also be loaded with
goodies.
A Country Store with Yard
Sale Items, Crafts, and Can-
ned Goods will also be open.


An Auction will be held at 3:00
P.M. Many area businesses
have donated items to our
auction. Any merchants or
businesses which were not
contacted. and would like to
donate articles for the auction,
call 229-6707 or 229-6049


SFaith Christian

STOP PLAYING School Carnival


in Port St. Joe could be
combined and three voting
machines placed in the polling
place, freeing oneynachine for
another location. "These two
polling places are now only a
'block apart and neither has a
heavy voting load", she said.
CALL FOR STUDY
Robinson's information
about the condition of the
voting precincts in the south
end of the county caused the


Commission to pause in their
headlong dash to create a new
precinct at Howard Creek.
Taking the advice of their
attorney, William J. Rish, the
Board decided to wait until the
next meeting of the board and
give the Elections Supervisor
time to prepare a report of
condition of the several voting
precincts for them. Robinson
said she could have a true
picture of the condition of the
several precincts at the May
11 meeting for the Board to
consider.
Attorney Rish had advised
the board, "There are a
certain amount of legal steps
you must take to create a new
precinct, and you can make all
the changes you think you
might want with one set of
procedures if you decided
what you want in the begin-
ning. You have plenty of time
to comply with the law so far
as the time element is con-
cerned if you start now".
The county has had 11
precincts for many years now,
but when voters go to the polls
in September for the first time
this year, there may be as
many as 13 or as few as the
familiar 11.
BUILDING INSPECTOR
E. F. Gunn told the County
Commission Tuesday night,
the state of Florida was trying
to get him to resign his
position as building inspector.
"You aren't paying me
anything to do what I do and
the county doesn't need a full
time inspector", Gunn told the
Board. "I intend to stay on the
job if I am allowed to, but I
want to alert you that I may
have to resign because of my
other job as job inspector for a
construction project at St. Joe
Paper Company."
The Commission asked
Gunn to remain in his position
just as long as he can.
COMPLAINTS
,Earl Burrows of Overstreet
had several complaints to air
before the Commission Tues-


Ordinance
(Continued from Page 1)
sonment in the county jail for
a period not exceeding 60
days.
The ordinance was intro-
duced in Bay County because
of the growth of the number of
night' clubs featuring nude
dancing.
Money wanted the same
ordinance placed on Gulf
County's books because he felt
the Bay County establish-
ments may try to move across
the county line in order to
continue their operations.


Professionally powerful jet
suction pulls dirt out and lifts
it away.
r Available at


PIGGLY WIGGLY
208 Monument Ave. Phone 227.1728


Cox Speaks to Rotary


S-Gene Cox, missionary to 30 years.
:--France, spoke to the Rotary Cox said tl
i Club last Thursday, telling four percent
them .,of the great need for go to church
mission activities in one of the ity. In addit
most famous of church-orient- catholic po
ed nations. "Even the Catholic nation their
Church has declared France a million mos
mission field", Cox told the evangelicals
Rotarians.
A native of Port St. Joe, Cox Cox said
has been a missionary in the organize
France for .the. past seven is to establi
S years as 'a member of- the natin'nhe
TEAM evangelical organiza- emphasis ar
-.-tion. He said TEAM was mandy and
o sganized in 1891 in China atd Guest of t
,- ^has been active in France for Templeton o


I Fee System Starts

Monday at Clinic
I-Due to Federal and State $1.50; Infli
:-rfiding "cut-backs", the fol- $1.50; Rheun
lowing fee system will be in tion, $2.00;
effect May 1: foreign travy
t-.- Gulf County Health Depart- vaccine for p
ment: Adult physical, $5.00; Gamma gl
Pre-school, physical, $2.00; $2.00; Child
Pap smear, $3.50; Pregnancy (Up to, 35 c
test, $4.00; Pre-marital blood Child care i
test, $4.00; Hemoglobin, $1.00; niore child
Blood pressure check, $1.00; yate water
Birth-Death Certificate (Cer- and Septic
tifried copy), $2.00; B-12 Injec- $1S.00.
tion, $1.50; Allergy injection, All service(
cash. No ch


day night.
Burrows, who is a mail
carrier in Port St. Joe issued a
complaint to the Commission
about dogs in outlying areas
which are causing a nuisance.
Burrows said he was bitten
in the Highland View area last
week and reported roaming
dogs in the community were a
"definite nuisance". Burrows
reported that some women in
Highland View were com-
plaining to him they couldn't
walk to church for the wander-
ing dogs.
Burrows also complained
about what he described as
sloppy road grading activities
in his home community of
Overstreet. He complained of
leaving high curbs in front of


iat in France only
of the population
with any regular-
ion to the heavy,
pulation in the
e are also two
lems and 800,000

the main work of
tion he works with
Ah churches in the
ir main. points of
re in Paris, Nor-
Lyon.
he club was Mike
of Port St. Joe.


uenza injection,
matic fever injec-
Immunization for
el, '$5.00; Rubella
re-marital, $1.50;
obulin injection,
care inspections
children), $20.00;
inspections (36 or
*en), $25.00; Pri-
samples, $5.00;
Stan,. permits,

es are payable in
ecks, please.


: CARD OF THANKS
Words cannot express how Ladies' Golf
thankful we are for so many The annual Ladies Invita-
wonderful friends who shared tional Golf Tournament will be
their love for us during and held on Thursday, May 6, at
after the loss of our loved one. the St. Joseph Bay Country
May God bless each and every Club.
on of you. The tournament is open to
The Thomas Family anyone.


CAPTAIN S LICENSE
U.S.CG. EXAM PREP*COURSE
S"BRINGING THE CLASSROOM TO YOU"
APALACHICOLA
Starts May 17th ,.. -
MOTORBOAT OPERATOR, "
OCEAN OPERATOR
TOLL FREE 1-800-282-0962
SSEA SCHO^OL Ask about our
STOWBOMASTER COURSES
THE LAW SCHOOL OFH E E SSA MASTER COURSES




HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friend

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

S Nursery Prqvlded BRO. JERRY REGISTER


people's drives and destruce
tion of other facilities such as
street signs and bulkheads on
culverts.
TURNS IN MONEY
Sheriff Ken Murphy pre-
sented the County Commis-
sion with a check for $15,600
Tuesday night, as proceeds
from the recent sale of a
confiscated shrimp boat, im-
pounded by the department in
a marijuana shipment case.
Murphy then asked for
permission from the board to
purchase an automobile for
his department from the trust
fund which such contraband
money goes into,
The Commission gave Mur-
phy permission to purchase
the automobile.


BEA

DO-IT-YOURSELF

PROFESSIONAL A


PBC Youth Emphasis
The youth of Philadelphia coming to Pott St. Joe, he has
Primitive Baptist Church will helped organize a youth
sponsor an 11:00 a.m., service group, Alpha League, and the
on Sunday, May 2. The topic of Young Quarterback Club.
the service is "christian Youth More services are being
Working in the Community." planned for the third and
The guest speaker will be fourth Sundays in May with
Dwayne Fisher, coach and the annual celebration of
science instructor at Port St. Youth Day being held on the
Joe High School. As a native of fourth Sunday. The guest
St. Augustine, Mr. Fisher was speaker for the Annual Day
quite active in his community will be Eric Reynold, news-
and home church's youth caster for Channel 13 in
department and while a stu- Panama City.
dent at Florida A&M Univer- Everyone is invited to at-
sity, he became a member of tend the, 11:00 a.m., service
the Philadelphia Primitive and the 7:00 p.m., musical
Baptist Church in Tallahas- enrichment program that
see, under the leadership of ,-night, 'in addition 'to the
Rev. M. G. Miles. Since services in the future.


b.c.


Construct Shelter
Citizens of Overstreet have pooled their
efforts and talents to build this shelter
structure to protect their recently acquired
fire fighting equipment. The community


Ket
rac
pla
Pin
the
wa'


recently voted a special fire protection tax on
their property to finance their fire depart-
ment and .purchased the two pieces of
equipment shown above. The new fire
department is located on the street immed-
iately to the rear of the Overstreet
Community Church. -Star photo


S WT The Cub Scouts and their fathers
D erby W winners produced the winning cars. A field of
approximately 20 Scouts from all the dens
Cub Scouts Willie Otis Smith, Jr., left, and entered the contest. Willie and Ken are both
nneth Meredith Monette are holding the members of Den 5. Their Den leader is Ms.
ce cars which won them first and second Jewel Farmer. Her assistants are Mrs.
ces respectively in the annual Cub Scout Audrey Monette and Willie Otis Smith, Sr.
iewood Race Car Derby, last Saturday at The winners received trophies and blue
club house. Not shown is John Moore, who and gold ribbons with gold medals.
s third nlace winner. -Star photo


Adult Summer Classes


The Gulf County Adult
School will have classes at the
Centennial Building leading to
a high school diploma through
the summer months.


Classes will be held on
Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m., to 3:00 p.m.
and Monday through Thurs-
day from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.


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

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahltchka, Florida
229-8222 639-5711


The vibrating brush agitates
both sides of the pile, breaking
up deep-down dirt.
Rug Docto


More Precincts


(Continued from Page 1)


.'.'PAGE EIGHT





wan .. .... p .. .


I








we'vee been busy as bees... CO, A PARE!
LOWERING PRICES!
Our Everyday LOW TRUE DISCOUNT PRICES!
/hen It Comes To Savings It's The Tape Total That Counts!


=


DAVID RICH'S4
Foodliner N
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka .lo
Prices Good April 28-May 4 o FIL


EIASLONJUNE,


IGA PURE CANE

SUGAR
5LB. BAG


I.-


0 or more food order


TABLERITE BEEF BONELESS RUMP OR
Sirloin Tip Roast........ ........ b.
TABLERITE LEAN
Cued Beef Steak ... ....... ....... .b.
TABLERITE LEAN
SlicedPorkSteak ..............b.
TABLERITE FRESH LEAN
GroundBeef .......... .. .... b.
OLD SMITHFIELD HOT OR
Mild Pork Sausage ...... .. ......ib.


LYKES DELICIOUS
$228 Red Hots............
S .. BRYAN'S
*2" Juicy Jumbos ...........
2 SUNNYLAND REGULAR, THICK OR
28 Beef Bologna.........
GWALTNEY'a SMOKED
1 Turkey Ham ............
IGA TABLERITE THICK OR
-$18 Thin Sliced Bacon.....


...oz.20 oz.
58
. ..... .
.~~~ 1" ..b 8


..........b12oz.
. . . .12 oz.


$1.3
'Sl-.


COMPARE! OUR L OW DISCOUNT PRICES, HERE ARE JUST A FEW!


VAN CAMP 300 can
PORK & 2Bo e
BEANS IQU


SESSION., 88 oz. btl.
COOKING $ 99
OIL $!


STARKIST
CHUNK
TUNA


6% OZ. 9an
89C


17 oz. can
LESUEUR A
PEAS 49


CARNATION 13 oz..can
EVAP. 2i9-9
MILK 99


CARNATION INST. HOT 12(1 oz.) DEL MONTE C.S. OR WHOLE 17 ozx TAGLESS 100 ct. KRAFT DINNERS 7% oz. 49 oz. pk.
COCOA $19 KERNtEL TEA $ 19 MAC. & 2 C TIDE $ 84
MIX $1 CORNER BAGS TE CHEESE DETERGENT
49 BAS'NT


IO F ll


I D AI R Y D E P *A R M NI


MARTHA WHITE (5 lb. bag)
PLAIN OR
SELF-RISING,


FLOUR-
MAZOLA

CORN


GATORADE


32 Oz.
Size


LIMIT 2


I DETERGENT
I SUPER SUDS


40 Oz.
Pkg.


PET RITZ
PIes ,(Apple & Peach) a *
IGA Orange Juice ...............2
IGA Crinkle Cut Potatoes.........
Lago Strawberries ............2
Meadow God Novelties...........


26 Oz. $
SSize .
6 Oz. Can
2 Lb. Pkg.
' lOoz. ctn.
6 Pak


BETTY CROCKER
Ready To Spread Frostings .....
SNABISCO
Chips Ahoy Cookies............
DIAL
i Soap .............. ....... .
LOVE MY CARPET
Carpet Freshner (Floral/Regular) . .
RAID
Ant & Roach Aerosol ........


~ Gre
Slic
Fresh She
Ripe and
SWEET Fl


J29'
88"
89"
990
99*


MERICO BUTTER ME NOT
Biscuits ....


02 Can~21~ .7 9


Kraft Cheese Singles (,.w.,ircan.pimentoo...
Sealtest L-N-L Assorted Yogurt ....2
Kraft Whip Parkay.............
Sealtest Regular Cottage Cheese ...


12 Oz. Pkg.
I Oz. Ctn.
8 Oz. Size
12 Oz. Ctn.


$159
880
890
79".


I BAKRY DPARTENI


16 Oz. $457
Size -

19 Oz. $169
Pkg.
3 Bar
Pkg. 99
12 Oz. $171
SSize
II Oz. $ 07
Size 2.


IGA 8" Apple or Coconut Pies .......
IGA King Size Sandwich Bread .... 2
IGA Mini French B&S Rolls ......... 2


. a"
Size
20 Oz.
Loaf
16 Ct.
Pkg.


$1"2
$1"
.$1!#


I H & BEAUT Y l'AID E


Mennen Skin Bracer .....................
Gillette Foamy 50so ff (Reg./Menth.).............. .
Right Guard Anti-Perspirant...............
Right Guard Deodorant ...................
Correctol Laxative ....................


I


Fresh Florida $ 19

STRAWBERRIES 2 ints
en Peppers si 00 Ruskin Vine-Ripe Tomatoes ig tray1.19
ing Cucumbers ig. tray Green Head Cabbage ...... 59' Up
yelled Peas and Butterbeans Yellow Sweet Corn ..... 6 Ears 11.00
Sweet WATERMELONS Yellow Squash ....... 3 b. tray $1.00
LA. CANTALOUPES New Fla. Red Potatoes 101b.bag$1.39
'~ ~ ~ ~~~~~Vdla Georgia_____ _^_^___^__ _^


Firm Crisp
LETTUCE I


U


.j 2Heads 1


Vidalia, Georgia
GREEN ONION

W bunch8


S


Size I
30's $g


Give Every Mother A Living
Flower for Mother's Day
Buy at 1610 Monument Ave.
or at David Rich's IGA
SKYROCKET CYPRESS ...... $4.95
PEACH TREES ............. $4.95
ORNAMENTAL TREES ........ $4.95
All 8" Hanging Flower Baskets $3.50
Large 10" Pot FERNS ....... $6.75
All Colors GERANIUMS 4" pot ..... $1.00
6" Pot BEGONIAS (Bloom all year) ....' $1.50
Red Jewell SWEET POTATO PLANTS '10054.50
E.J. Rich's Best Potting Soil 10 qi. bag $2.00
BLACK COW FERTILIZER 50 sIb. bag ..... $3.28


U..


W
W


rA;l MINAL
all
p

"SESSIONS


---


9,,DISCOUNTINFIP /ON FIGHTERS


. w


EMEMMMMMI!=


^










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29. 1982


Lighthouses in Gulf County have a history as old
as the State of Florida itself. As a matter of fact, light-
houses on and around St. Joseph Bay date back before
Florida became a state and have interesting histories.
Recently, the United States Coast Guard put out a
booklet on the lighthouses of the northern Gulf of
Mexico, including the two here in Gulf County. Here,
The Star reprints the history included in the article
concerning the lighthouses in and around the Bay.

BEACON HILL LIGHT
The first lighthouse on Cape San Blas was at its
northwest tip to mark the entrance to St. Joseph's Bay,
behind the cape (directly across the Bay from Beacon
Hill).
Lighted in 1838, the lantern contained 14 lamps and
16-inch reflectors. The $10,000 appropriation was made,
on March 3, 1837.
The lighthouse was discontinued ten years from that
date by the same Act of Congress which authorized the
building of the second Cape San Bias Lighthouse.
By 1867, the Lighthouse Board began asking for a new
light to mark the narrow entrance. The Board claimed the
bay to be the "second in capacity and safety onri the







'W '*







this lighthouse at Beacon Hill overlooking St. Joseph
?Bay was abandoned a few years ago.
Gulf Coast, excelled only by Pensacola."
The bay required a light despite the fact that, in 1867,
"there is not as yet, any important town on the Bay."
Ignored by Congress for several years, the plea was
spiced up somewhat in 1888, reading, "A southerly gale is
calculated to drive vessels upon a lee shore. The only
harbor of refuge forsome 60 miles is St. Joseph's Bay."
The Senate reported favorably on the bill several
times, but all attempts at passage failed.
In 1902, the "Beacon Hill" Lighthouse was built near
Port St. Joe on the mainland. This lighthouse was
replaced in 1960 by a'78-foot-tall iron skeleton tower.

SAN BLAS LIGHT
The lighthouse at Cape San Bias has led a restless
existence, having been moved around some five times
since it was established in 1847.
In 1838, Captain L. Rousseau of the Revenue Cutter
Woodbury caused the delay of the second Cape San Bias
Lighthouse for nine years, when he issued a recommenda-
tion which stated, "A light-house at Cape San Bias is, I
believe, a useless expenditure.. ."
Shoals extending four 'to five miles out from the
"elbow" of the cape were still considered to be enough of a
menace to shipping to warrant an $8,000 appropriation for
a light on the southwestern tip.
The light was exhibited for the first time in 1847 and


This light did not have a keeper's dwelling until late
1870. It was also reported that year that beach erosion
allowed the seas to wash the base of the tower in heavy
gales.
The tower was slowly undermined by sea action and
toppled in July, 1882. A temporary light was displayed
from a 90-foot log rammed into the sand. The same year,
the keeper was to be homeless again, a hurricane
sweeping across the cape in September, demolishing the
dwelling.
As the sea continued to strip the beach of its sand, an
appropriation was made by Congress for another try at
marking the cape.
The ironwork for the fifth Cape San Bias Lighthouse
was prefabricated in the North and shipped by sea with
some difficulty. The cargo was nearly lost when the ship
went down off' Florida.
The iron skeleton tower the same one in use until
last year was completed and the light exhibited' on June
30, 1885, after work was delayed by a long drought and a
regional epidemic of "malarial sickness". The light, 90
feet above sea level, flashed red and white alternately, 30
seconds apart. '
The tower was about 900 feet from the shoreline in'-
1885. By 1886, the distance was cut by one third and the
erosion showed no signs of slowing. Three years later,
only 200 yards of sand separated the tower and the Gulf of
Mexico and plans were formulated to relocate the tower
one and a half miles north to inside the cape. Planning
accelerated after a storm on October 8-9, 1894, wrecked
the dwelling and left the tower standing in the surf;
Black's Island was chosen as the site and moving
crews assembled on the job in February, 1895. But money
ran out in April, 1896, when only the tower foundation had
been completed, one dwelling'nearly finished and the
brickwork of the second dwelling nearly completed. The
lens and apparatus were placed in storage.
Meanwhile, back at the original site on the cape, the
ocean continued to eat away at the sand, and the old tower
was quickly becoming an offshore lighthouse. Despite the
obvious exposure to beach erosion, the Board decided to
re-establish the lighthouse near its original site,
dismantling the incompleted structures on Black's Island.
Except for a move covering 1,857feet in 1918, at nearly the
cost of the original tower, the lighthouse and its itinerant
beach have remained stable.'
It would probably have been cheaper and easier to
have removed the shoal back in 1847.
The lighthouse is now only a shaft of steel high in the
air with a light at the top, some 300 yards seaward of the
l latestftower Located on property formerly 'sed by the.-..
Coast Guard at Cape San Blas, the light still" warns
seamen of the shoals which exist in the area, after all
these years and all that moving around.

The booklet giving the history of all lights on the
Northern, shore of the Gulf of Mexico is made available
to the general public by writing to the Public Affairs
Office, Eighth Coast Guard District, Hale Boggs Federal
Building, 500 Camp St., New Orleans, La. 70130.




^~~~ 1? -


55


The Cape San Blas Lighthouse was dismantled
andmoved ashore shortly after this 1917 photo was
taken. -Coast Guard Photos..





promptly blew over in an 1851 storm (the storm also blew
down the light's predecessor, the abandoned St. Joseph's
Bay Lighthouse, on the northwest tip of the cape).
An additional $12,000 was authorized for a third
lighthouse, which was completed in 1856. Within a few
months, this light, too, was leveled by a storm.
NoThe Capto be discouraged, the Lighthouse was dismbegantled



rebd ilding immmoved ashore shortediately, completing a fourphotower wasith
Third Order lens in 1859, just in time for the Civil War. The
light on the 65-foot tower was extinguished andi
Confederates put to the torch everything combustible at
the station, including the entire keeper's dwelling and the
door frames and window sashes on the tower.
Relighted on July 23, 1865, the light almost
miraculously remained in one place for another 17 years.
This light was visible, for 16 miles, its mechanism
revolving every 90 seconds, 96 feet above sea level. A red
shade over a portion of the lens was probably intended tohe
pinpoint the location of the shoals.


This photo shows the latest version of the 150 year
old light at Cape San Bias. This steel tower was erected
on the lighthouse site last year, replacing the steel
tower structure, which has been serving as a
navigational aid in the same vicinity since 1847.
-Star photo


EXTENSION NOTES:


"Herbicide" Means


Plant Killer
By Roy Lee Carter. County Extension Director


San Bias


Lighthouse Has Moved Around


Considerably In Its Long History


on. Or you may put out so
much water that the pre-
emergency herbicide is car-
ried several inches down in
the soil, well below the weed
seeds it's supposed to keep
from growing.
Some attachments mix as
many as sixty parts of water
with each part- of spray
material. Some will mix as
few as fifteen parts of water
with each' part of herbicide.
You'll have better results with
the lower fifteen parts of
water with each part of
.herbicide. You'll have better
results with the lower fifteen-
to-one dilution ratio. The label
on the sprayer should tell you
what the dilution ratio is.
The advantages in using a
hose-on attachment are that it
will enable you to spray the
material out at a fairly
uniform, rate and it will
produce large droplets which
don't drift around in the wind.
The pressure sprayer, gives
you a very low dilution ratio
but it can spray such a fine
mist that even the slightest air
currents will carry the herbi-
cide into tender ornamentals
where it may cause trouble.
Also, with the pump-up spray-
er it's hard to keep constant


This is the time of year when
many Florida homeowners try
to get the edge on lawn weeds
by applying herbicides. I will
give you a few tips on how to
get the job done, safely, so the
lawn isn't killed along with the
weeds. My information for
this article was provided by
Extension Weed Specialist Dr.
David Teem of the University
of Florida, Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences.-
One important thing to
remember is that the word
"Herbicide" means plant kil-
ler, not weed killer. If you use
these materials improperly
you can do as much damage to
your lawn as you do to your
weeds.
Weed control materials
available for use by the
homeowner comes in forms:,
Liquids and wettable powders
which are diluted in water and
sprayed on the lawn and
fertilizer-Herbicide combina-
tions which are applied with a
fertilizer spreader.
The fertilizer-herbicide
combinations usually have
pre-emergency materials for-
controlling annual weeds only.
And, most of them are intend-
ed for use on St. Augustine and
Centipede grasses only. But, if
you have the right kind of lawn
and the right weed problem,
they're convenient to use. The
liquids and wettable powders
work in more situations so
they're probably more com-
mon.
You can apply these ma-
' trials with a garden hose
spray attachment or a pump-
up pressure sprayer. Both
have advantages and disad-
vantages.
The biggest problem with
garden hpse attachment is
usually the dilution ratio. For
the herbicide to work proper-
ly, you.need to apply the right
amount directly on the weeds
if it's a post-emergency ma-
terial, or in the first inch of
soil where the new seeds are
germinating, if its a,' pre-
emergency materig.
:.If your garden hose attach-
ment puts out too much water
with the herbicide mixture,
you'll be washing the post
emergency material off the
weeds as ,fast as you spray it


pressure and this makes it
hard to apply the herbicide
uniformly.
No matter what kind of
sprayer you use, be sure to
measure off small areas of


ROY SMITH, Agent


- -PAGE TEN


Sur-Way Electric


411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


FRANK HANNON, Agent


YOU'RE INVITED
to the

JAMES HAROLD THOMPSON

APPRECIATION DINNER







aS e












Democratic Candidate
Florida House of Representatives


Next Wednesday, May 5, 1982

**************** *6:30 P.M. *********"*******



Quincy National Guard Armory

Master of Ceremonies
Lieutenant Governor Wayne Mixson
Special Guest Speaker

GOVERNOR BOB GRAHAM

Come As You Are!

$10
Contribution
Call Campaign Headquarters at 1-627-9588 for Advanced Tickets, or get 'em at the door.
Paid Political Announcement
*********** *************************** **********


your lawn so you can be sure
each area receives only the
amount of herbicide recom-
mended on the package label.
It's best not to water the
lawn immediately after apply-
ing herbicides. You can wash
the material off the weeds and
into the root zones of nearby
ornamentals.
Finally, remember that a
serious weed problem is usual-
ly a sign that something else is
wrong with the lawn. The best
way to control weeds is to keep
your lawn as healthy as
possible all year long.
"Games lubricate the body
and the mind."
Benjamin Franklin


U


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well Withf


HANNONINSURANCE

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


I


N, woo







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982 PAGE ELEVEN


Florida Drivers Driving Without License


Driving without a driver's
license continues to be a
problem said the Florida
Highway Patrol this week.
Patrol records show that
60,366 drivers were arrested
by troopers during all of 1981
for driving without a license.
For every five persons arrest-
ed for no driver's license, one
was arrested for driving while
their license was under sus-


pension, revocation or cancel-.
lation.
Many persons caught driv-
ing whose license has been
revoked, suspended or cancel-
led are not physically quali-
fied due to poor eyesight, poor
reflexes or other physical
disability and they take a
chance on getting caught. In
1981, 11,282 of them did just
that.


The records show that ar-
rests for driving without a
license increased 5,000 in 1981
over 1980. Arrests by all law
enforcement agencies for no
driver's license in 1980 totalled
196,367 and 56,870 were arrest-
ed for driving while their
license was suspended or
revoked.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
trol director said, "If drivers


Cong. Hutto Takes Fact-Finding Trip


Congressman Earl Hutto is
in a delegation from the House
Armed Services Committee on
a fact-finding trip to the
Middle East in Africa.
The delegation's visit will
focus on the Rapid Deploy-
ment Joint Task Force Contin-


agency Base Construction Pro-
gram and will include stops in
Portugal, Morocco, Egypt,
Oman and Kenya.
Congressman Richard
White of Texas, chairman of
the Sub-Committee on Investi-
gations, will head the delega-


tion. White said, "The group
will inspect sites and review
the status of the over one
billion dollar Rapid Deploy-
ment Joint Task Force Con-
struction Program that is
designed to provide the U.S.
access to overseas facilities."


realized how many unquali- would become better defen-
fied drivers there are on our sive drivers to protect them-
highways, they probably selves."


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.'
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ..... ............ .. 7:00 P.M ,
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ............'....... 7:00 P.M


"Morning Star," one of the fastest rising
young contemporary Gospel groups in
America today, will be in concert at First
Baptist Church Sunday, May 9, at 7:30 P.M.


Everyone is invited to attend. A nursery will
be provided for children through three years
of age.


NewBreed of Barges Being

Built for Local Coal Port


JR.


There's One


Near YoQ
. .-i.r


SPECI


For Entire Month of


ALpril

April ,


A 3,000-ton capacity 'super
jumbo' river barge designed
to carry coal for power plants
that will serve 900,000 Floridi-
ans was christened Wednes-
day, April 21at a bargeyard in
Demopolis, Alabama.
The barge is a 260-foot long,
521-foot wide and 9-foot deep
unit with twice the capacity of
usual coal-carrying barges. It
is the first of a $92 million fleet
of 116 on order by Seminole
Electric Cooperative of
; Tampa.
Christening ceremonies
were attended by Alabama's
Governor Fob James and
House Speaker Pro Tem Rick
Manley, by local officials and
by executives of Seminole and
Bergeron Industries, Inc.
Seminole Electric provides
wholesale power to 11 rural
electric cooperative systems
that re-distribute the power
over their own lines to cus-
tomers in 47 south, central and
north Florida counties.
The Cooperative has a 1200-
megawatt power plant under
construction near Palatka in


Putnam county and a similar
facility planned near Perry in
Taylor County. The first of the
two 600-megawatt generating
units at Palatka is scheduled
to begin service in June of"
1983.
Seminole's executive vice
president and general. man-
ager Harry W. Wright said the
new barges are part of a
combination water-rail ar-
rangement to transport the
coal fuel to the plants.
"This arrangement is very
innovative", Mr. Wright said.
"It took Seminole manage-.
ment some 22 months to
complete and will mean sav-
ings of $2.4 billion during the
first 22 years alone over an
all-rail movement to bring in
the coal".'
Under the plan, coal mined
in western Kentucky and
southern Illinois will be loaded
onto the barges in Mt. Vernon,
Ohio, towed down the Ohio and
Mississippi rivers to the Gulf
of Mexico and along the
intracoastal waterway to the
Gulf County Transfer Facility


near Port St. Joe.
Manufactured by Bergeron
Barges, Inc. of Bergeron
Industries, all barges of the
Seminole order are scheduled
to be delivered by mid-1984.
Use Phone for
S.S. Business
Most Social Security busi-
ness can be handled over the
phone. You are invited to. call
the Social Security office in
Panama City at 769-4871. If
this is not possible, you may
come to the office located at 30
West Government Street:
Faster service is available
through this office, which is
open Monday through Friday
from 9:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M.,
except on National Holidays.
If you cannot come to Panama
City, you may meet the Social
Security representative in
Port St. Joe at the Courthouse
on the first and third Monday
of each month. Hours are from
10:30 A.M. to 12:00 Noon, EST.


COLD DRINKS

S-RC, Diet Rite,

I Nehi Peach, RC 100


0-.W


Showboat
PORK & BEANS



14% oz.
can


I


Castleberry
HOT DOG CHILI


n!
'~I

EACH I



I
4
m|




!


C


St. Joe Hardware Co.
201 Williams Ave. Phone 229-8028


I


Bold

SOAP POWDER


99


~lis


49
ounce


[pc
PC-


Kraft Plain


BARBECUE


SAUCE S**un
8Ouc


AT THESE JR. FOOD STORES


Port St. Joe St. Joe Beach

Mexico Beach Wewahitchka
m _- --_A& w-- -


I '.- w-. -i:- .E _a---ww'


4


:4


~1






S :1
:1


4


'ii
4

4

*



r-f~


Singers at First Baptist


ELSIE BAR


6 Pak$l 99 or


All Brands $a


CIGARETTES ...Carton U


-C-- -Lk-- rR M--PP ---- -- --I~CIIIC


I! I ,


kft


'


u!


I


31










PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982

Honor Roll Students Named At


Pesky Alligators Should be Faith Christian School for 6 Weeks


Reported to Game Comm.


Spring is the limne of year
when alligators are more
visible, but it is also when the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission receives com-
plaints about their activity.

:'The majority of the com-
plaints we receive come from
Central and Southern Flori-
da," said Tommy Goodwin,
Chief of the Commission's
Bureau of Wildlife Resources.
"In .1981 we received 4930
complaints and only 214 of
these came from Northwest


Florida."
Goodwin said the typical
problem involves an alligator
in a pond or lake getting too
close to someone's dock or
crawling up on a lawn.
He said the public is re-
sponsible for a number of
these complaints by building
homes on prime alligator
habitat, such as lake-front and
river property and feeding
alligators.
"Some people will feed an
alligator and think they're


S .- -


'4
I:, '*-~' .~.sfk ~ K- ~

4~. ~
v


What may seem to some boaters as a log
floating in the creeks and streams of Gulf
County many times is an alligator out .for a
sun'or trying to chance upon a fish or frog for'
his-dinner. Lazily floating 'gators such as this


.
- Pubhc No tices -


NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that the City'
Cmnmls slon.of Port St. Joe, Florida, at Its
.reguIr meeting on May 4, 1982, at 8:00
P.M., at.he City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida
wl) consider a petition to close that por-
tion ofe street In Block 51 as follows:
".-Begin at the Southeasterly corner 9f
PLot 29, Block 51, according to the of-
ficial map of the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, thence 60 feet South along
the Westerly right of way line of Long
7wkve. to a point; thence West approx-
jmately 90 degrees for 320 feet .to a
polnrt; thence 80 feet North along the
Easttirly right of way line of Palm
Blvd. to a point; thence East approx-
idatbely 90 degrees for 320 feet to the
point of beginning.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By. s/a L A. Farrlas,
SCiltyAuditor/Clerk t 4-29

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Selllon 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undlersigned persons Intend to register
with the'Clerk of the Circuit court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged in business and In which said
business Is to be carried on, to-wit:
BRYANTS LANDING STORE
Rt. 1, Box 133
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
Owners: Gladys L Boyer
George E. Boyer
4t 4-22

IN .THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FL(ORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
IN BEfThe Matter of
AARON SCOTT BROWN, a minor.
"- NOTICE OF SUIT
TO:.Gall.Elizabeth Scott Brown
-3210 Pleasant Valley Road Apt. 252
:Mobile, Alabama 36606
*AN :
:David Victor Brown
-Address Unknown
YL.Y ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Custody has beenfled
against you and you are requrequired to serve
a copy of your Answer or other response
to the Petition on Petitioner's Attorney:
SROBERT M.. MOORE, ESQ.,
S P. 0. Box 248
'Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof In the Circuit
Coutl Clerk's Office, Gulf County Cour-
thousu, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
the 27th day of May, 1982. If you fall to do
so, an Order for the relief sought may be
granted By Default.
DATED this the 27th day of April, 1982.
JERBY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
. By: I Tonya Alien, Deputy Clerk
4t 4-29

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
-- CASE NO. 81-237
IN RE:The Marriage of
JAMES E. HURD, SR.,
.Husband-Petitioner,
and
GLORIA HURD,
VWfe-Respondent.
: NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: GLORIA HURD
Address Unknown.
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
PetitiOn for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and that petition
seeksto dissolve your marriage to peti-
tioner; You are commanded to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If any, on
WIIiaiW J. Rish, Attorney at Law, 303
Fourtil Street, P. 0. Box 87, Port St. Joe,
Floridi, 32456, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before ser-
vice :.-on petitioner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter, on or before May 24,
1982,.qtherwise a default will be entered
againil you for the relief sought In the
petition.
DATED this 14th day of April, 1982.
JERRY.GATES,
CLERk OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF-COUNTY, FLORIDA
By:1 sitonya Allen, Deputy Clerk
4tc4-22


doing a nice thing, but feeding
alligators is illegal, and may
result in the gator being killed
due to it becoming a nui-
sance," said Goodwin.
The Commission considers
an alligator a nuisance if it's
over four feet in length and
presents a real or. potential
threat to human safety.
For an alligator to be
removed from a body of
water, a complaint must be
filed with one of the GFC's
regional offices. If the alli-


gator is found to be a problem,
then a trapper agent, licensed
by the Commission, is assign-
ed to remove the gator.
Goodwin said 1824 alligators
were removed from state
waters last year and the
trapper agents will be allowed
to sell the specially marked
hides at a Commission regu-
lated sale.
- He said the agents can also
sell the alligator meat to
licensed restaurants and non-
food canneries.

S/N Oakley


Completes Basic
S.N. James Oakley, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Oakley,
has completed his Basic
Training at the Naval Train-
ing Center, Orlando.
During the next eight weeks
'"* at Orlando,. he will attend
Basic Electricity Electronic
School. He will then be sent to
Pensacola for six months of
Advanced Electronic School.
James is a 1981 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School.


'["-T IC


one are common sights in the streams of
County now, and it is a rare outing on
water that a boater doesn't happen upo
least one of the reptiles.
-Game Dept.F


perty line.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
s/l L A. Farris,
City Audltor/Clerk
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Civil Action No
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
CIATION, a United States corporate
Plaintiff,
vs.
DONALD R. BAKER, et al,
Defendants.
AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DONALD R. BAKER, BREN
BAKER AND DEBORAH A. BAKER
RESIDENCE: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that-an ac
foreclose a mortgage on the fol
property in Gulf County, Florida,
Lot 9 & East 40 feet Lot 8, Bloc
Stebel Heights Subdivision; W
City, Florida, as recorded In
Book 1, page 53 of the Pi
Records of Gulf County, Florida
and First Amendment to Complal
been filed against you and you
quired to serve a copy of your
defenses, If any,lo it on PAUL F. B
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address
Courtland Street, Suite 600, O
Florida 32804, on or before'the 13th
May, 1982, and file the Original w
Clerk of this Court either before
on Plaintiff's attorney or imme
thereafter; otherwise a default w
entered against you for the relief di
ed in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
Court on March 31, 1982.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF THE COURT
By: Tonya Allen, Deputy Clerk


NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that the City
Commission of Port St. Joe at its regular
meeting to be held May 4, 1982, at 8:00
P.M. at the City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida,
will consider a petition to close and
vacate a portion of that alleyway In Block
11 abutting Lots 11 through Lots 21 of the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida. All Interested
persons may appear and be heard.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: Is/ L A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 1t 4-29

BID NO. WWP165
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for one (1) Painting of Port St.
Joe Wastewater Treatment Plant De-
watering Building. Specifications may be
obtained from the City Clerk's Office, P.
0. Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida. Bid open-
ing will be held at the Regular City Com-
mission Meeting on May 18, 1982.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
SBy: Is/I L A. Farris,
City AuditorlCierk 2t 4-29 8 5-13

NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that the Board of
City Commission of the City of Port St.
Joe, Florida, at its regular meeting on
May 4, 1982, at 8:00 P.M., at the City Hall,
Port St. Joe, Florida will consider a peti-
tion regarding construction on Lot 24
-Block B as follows:
Build within 4 feet of the northern
most property line; within 4 feet of
the S6uthern most property line;
within 5 feet of the Eastern most pro-


W The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
SV.F.W. 'meets the second
Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Fla. Power Lounge.
The John C. Gainous Post
10069, Veterans of Foreign
Wars will hold its regular
Gulf meeting at the St. Joe Motel,
the Port St. Joe, the second Tues-
an at day and the fourth Thursday
of the month at 7:30 p.m.
'hoto The Disabled American
Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter
62, will meet the first Monday
each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
it 4-29 Joe Motel. tfc 6-4
There will be a regular com-
GULF munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. every
.:81-48 first and third Thursday at
ASSO-
tion, 8:00 p:m'
B. F. NJNNERY, W.M.
J. P.- Cooley, See.
)N Will buy lamps, dishes, pic-
DA R. tures, old crochet pieces. Call
229-6254. tfc 4-8


tion to
lowing
ck 1,
Nhite
Plat
public
Int has
are re-
written
BRYAN,
SIs 600
rlando,
hday of
vith the
service
Ddiately
will be
emand-
of this


Own your own Jean-Sports-
wear or Infant-Preteen Store,
Jean Program (ALSO SHOE,
ATHLETIC SHOE STORE).
Offering all Nationally Known
Brands such as Jordache,
Chic, Lee, Levi, Vanderbilt,
Calvin Klein, Wrangler over
100 other brands. $7,900.00 to
$19,500.00 includes beginning
inventory, airfare for 1 to
Fashion Center, training, fix-
tures, Grand Opening Promo-
tions. Call Mr. Kostecky (612)
432-0676.


Faith Christian School an-
nounces its Honor Roll for the
fifth six weeks grading period.
ALL A's
First grade: Amy Davila,
Davy Young, Bert Cain, Craig
Pate, and Latoya Lewis.
Second grade: Dana Swatts
and Chris Parker.
Third grade: Vince Everet-
te, Kevin Peiffer and Christy
Smith.
Fourth grade: Esther Cox,
John Parker, Jeff Richards,
and Brad Thursby.
Sixth grade: Doug Camp-
bell.


S.N. James Oakley





Wanted to Buy: A nice 2 or 3
bedroom house. Call 227-1205.
Knife collector wishes to
buy old pocket knives. Send
description and sketch of what
you have to: F.S.T., 107 Bailey
No. 10, Gadsden, AL 35901.
2tn 4-29
Engineer with wife and 13
yr. old daughter desires an ex-
tra nice furnished home for
year round rental, or at least
to get us through the summer
tourist season. Must have by
May 14. Call648-5894. ltc 4-29

WANTED: L.P. gas tank,'
100 to 120 gal. in good cond.
Call 229-6495. 3tp 4-15


Seventh grade: Chuck Cox
and Howard Richards.
ALL A's and B's
First grade: Jarred Nolen,
George Thomas, Brian Ard,
Kimberly Fields, and Bobby
Fields.
Second grade: Shannon
Cain, 'Michael Hammond,
Dennis McCloud, Rusty Harp-
er, Ashley Murphy.
Third grade: Cheyenne God-
frey, Tori Shackleford, Deby
Monteiro, and Stephanie Cox.
Fourth grade: Tyler Ford,
Shannon Parrish, Mark Pres-

CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this time
to thank the staff and nurses
at Gulf Pines Hospital for the
fine care my mother, Bernice
Nowling, received during her
stay.
Special thanks to Dr. Wayne
and all the friends who called,
came by, or sent cards.
I would also like to thank the
St. Joe Ambulance Squad for
their help when we needed
them.
Bronciel Locke


If all the highways in the
U.S. were put end to
end, they would stretch
more than 150 times
around the world.




STRINGER WANTED
for part-time work with I'.n..n,,
<:it \e',s-Iieprah Pay depends
on experience and quality of
work. Experience preferred,
but can use people in Gulf
County with ability to collect
court and police information
with absolute accuracy. De-
pendability a must. Perma-
nent position. Contact' Jay
Pitts, City Editor at 763-7621
between 1-9 p.m., weekdays.
3tc 4-15
Job Information: Dallas,
Houston, Overseas, Alaska.
Excellent income potential.
(312) 741-9780 ext. 4256. Phone
call refundable.
4t4-15


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


nell, Alana Richardson, and
Cody Thomas.
Fifth grade: Curt Corley,
DeWanna Davidsonri, Judson
Pollock.


information on these as


Sixth grade: Jerry Gilbert,
Brian Peiffer, Holly Stiplihg.
Sixth grade: Kathy Carrillo,
Tommy Ford, Lee Parker,
and Edward Wood.


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

SUNDAYSCHOOL...................... 9:30A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .......... ....... 6:00P.M.

"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"





"NAME US"



CONTEST


The Gulf County Senior

Citizens Assoc., Inc. Is

Looking for A New Name

RULES

1. Must be a Gulf County resident.
2. Must be 55 or older.
3. All entries should be written on a clean
sheet of paper with the submitter's
name, address, telephone number and
date of birth.
4. Entries may be mailed to "Name Us",
P.. Box 776, Port St. Joe, FL 32456, or
brought by the Association office at Ave.
D and Peters in Port St. Joe.
5. The absolute deadline is April 30, 1982,
at 5 p.m. ET.
6. The judging panel's decision will be
final.
7. Employees of the Association may not
enter.


A.1


4tc 4-15


.--


BEACON HILL. Unobstructed Gulf view. Two story
house, ideal for rental property or permanent pleasure. 4
bdrm., 2 ba., could easily be converted into two separate
units. Assumable mortgage. Corner 4th St. & Hwy. 98.


MEXICO BEACH. iwo bedroom brick home for vacati
or permanent living. Furnished and ready to go. 12th


%Cm 54I


4-


. .:.-;.--"*.. -. '.

MEXICO BEACH. Beachside quadraplex. (Four) 3 bdrm.,
2 ba. units on two lots near beach. Appliances Included.
34th St.


Cathey P. Hobbs, Associate
Barbara Sullivan (After Hrs. 648-5301)


MEXICO BEACH. CITY COMFORT ON 1.6 ACRES. B
bdrm., 1V/ ba. brick home 1 blk. from beach & tennis
Cedar shake roof, w/w carpet, fireplace, cen. h&a.
cluded, no close neighbors. Assumable 9% mortgi
plus attractive additional financing. 20th St.


ion
St.



















ig 4
sct.
So-
age,


Branch Office 229-8493
Britt Pickett, Associate


0


ERA


PARKER REALTY


Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 9041648-5777 i


-NOTICE-


Notice is hereby given that the City Elec-

tion, to be held on May 11, 1982, will not be

conducted because only one candidate has

qualified for each vacancy.

Applicable Florida Laws presume that

each candidate will vote for himself and

write-in candidates are only permissable

where they have qualified as such write-ill

candidates.

The following candidates, to-wit: James

B. Roberts, Commissioner Group III; Alton

Fennell, Commissioner Group IV, will be

declared re-elected and sworn in at the City

Commission Meeting to be held at 8:00 P.M.,

E.D.T., June 15, 1982.

ATTEST:
L. A. FARRIS,
City Auditor & Cle.rk


* WATERFRONT & BEACHSIDE LOTS NEW TOWNHOUSES

*WETAPPO LOTS STORAGE WAREHOUSES


I












THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982


Beautiful lot for sale, 1 block
from white beaches. $250.00
down payment, first mortgage
payment $142.21 per month at
12%, balance is $4,573.61; se-
cond mtg. payments are $57.79
per month at 14%, balance is
$2,176.39.
Purchaser to pay closing
costs, as attorney's fees,
recording fees. For directors
and to be shown, please call
648-5160. 8tc 3-11
Thinking of selling your pro-
perty?
Call or write our office &
we'll get the information
you may need. Offices from
coast to coast.
S AMERICA'S NUMBER 1I
TOP SELLER, CENTURY 21:'

[648-5011j .



St. Joseph Bay Realty
900 Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach
Bah oMce l In dep-Mdutf one s- 4 open.ed.
'orporetin Equal tmung Oppotlluny


Duplex apartments, Mexico
Beach, 1 block from beaches.
$29,500, 11% assumable mort-
gage of $16,200. Call 229-8630.
4to 4-29
Lot on Marvin Avenue,
75'x200'. Call 648-8972 for more
information. ltc 4-29
Executive brick home on 2
Ig. lots, 3 bdrm., 3 ba. Must see
all the extras in this home to
appreciate. Will sell or lease
with option to buy. 100 Mimosa
Ave. Call 227-1892 for appt.
tfc4-22
For Sale by Owner:. 3 bdrm.,
2 ba. double wide mobile home
on corner lot, garden in and
stable for storage. Screen
patio. $30,000. 29% down with
terms. Discount for cash.
648-5471. 2tc 4-22

3 bedroom frame home,
heaters, refrigerator,
stove, window air condi-
tioner and chain link fenc-
ed back yard. 1408 Long
Avenue. Call 229-8877.
tfc 4-22


NEWLYWEDS, SINGLES, RETIREES Looking for
that quaint, affordable house. It can be seen at
1306 Long Ave. Phone 227-1278 or 227-1768 fbr
an appointment to view this home.


.' .

CASA DEL MAR
90% finished. Available for sale. lse .
or48-renl8274. I-9 E9r
648-8274.


Single bed with mattress
and headboard, $50; folding
cot with mattress, $20; single
bed mattress, $15; coffee table
with formica top, $30- mesh
play pen, $20; barbecue grill
by Sears, $25. Call 227-1364.
ltp 4-29

14' Terry Bass boat and
trailer, $350. See at 526 7th St.,
Port St. Joe, Call 2294-6023.

FREE: Adorable, part Per-
sian kittens. A great Mother's
Day gift. Call 227-1776 between
6:30and 9:00p.m. tfe

12x60' mobile home, excel.
condition with walk-up front
porch and 10x10' back deck.
$7,000. Call 229-6158. Itp4-29

Antique oak chest of
drawers, $150. Call 227-1731.

One like-new day bed, $75.
Call 648-8939. ltc 4-29
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, settes, lawn chairs,
picnic tables, flower boxes,
trellises, lattices, or we will
build what you want year-
roun(. Weekdays call 639-2860
or 639-5860, Saturday's at
McGlon's Amocp. 4tp 4-22


We can help you find rates well below what you may have heard about.
Ways to help reduce monthly payments. We even know ways to reduce your
down payment. Alternative financing is how. Call our CENTURY 21 office today.


PORT ST. JOE
Beautiful brick home' in nice
neighborhood, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., great
rm. w/huge f.p., dining area w bay
window, kit. wleating bar & ap-
pliances. Laundry rm., dbl. car garage
and utility rm. Must see this spacious
home to appreciate. $75,000. 2105
Palm Blvd.
Excellent rental investment. Duplex
apartment in good neighborhood.
$5,000 down, owner will finance rest
at 12%. Long Ave.
Beautiful 3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick home
only 2%' yrs. old. Fenced'in back
yard, utility shed, 1 car garage. Must
see to appreciate. 104 21st St.
$67,500.00.
Cut heating & cooling bills with this
geo-thermal unit. Has 3 bdrm., 2 ba., 1
car garage. Fenced back yard. Only
$50,000. Best of neighborhoods, 107
Yaupon. Good assumable mortgage.
1912 Juniper. Brick, 3 bdrm., 1'/2 be.,
quiet area close to schools, good-
sized home. Only $39,900. 2 screened
, porches & 2-car carport.
Lg. house, 3 bdrm., 1'2 be., liv. rm.,
din. rm., & kitchen combo, carport,
newly painted thruout. 1501 Monu-
,ment. No. 106.

GULF AIRE
REDUCED: Spanish design 2 story, 4
bdrm., 2/ ba., Ig. den, liv. rm.
wlfireplace, dble garage.
Some beautiful lots still available at
11i'/% interest, 25% down.

Jones Homestead
4 bdrm., newly remodeled Ig. kitchen.
1 'i acres, completely chain link fenc-
ed. $48,500.

OAK GROVE
REDUCED: 401 Madison, 2 bdrm., 1 .
be., partially furnished, chain link
fence. Only $8,000.

WEWAHITCHKA
2 bdrm., 1 ba. frame house financing
available. $11,300.00. No. 601.


ST. JOE BEACH
Pineda St. 12% financing on this 2
bdrm., 1 ba. home is just what you're
looking for. Has 1 '/ lots. Good retire-
ment or young couple's home. Call to
see this one. $37,000.
Modern design home, 1 of a kind, 3
bdrm., 2 ba., fantastic heated swimm-
ing pool, and to top it off a great view
from deck. Call to see this. On Selma
St. $115,000.00
3 bdrm., 1 ba. home, with den. Real
/'close to beach. 1 % lots. $48,000. Col-
umbus St.

2 bdrm., 1 ba. block house on DeSoto
St., bn 2 lots, backyard fenced, partly
furnished, kitchen equip.
Terrific buy. 3 lots with a Ig. 3 bdrm., 2
, ba. home; has 2 Ig. screened porches.
only $44,000. Selma St. Owner
finance.
Ex. large home, 3 bdrm., 1 /2 be., dbl.
carport, lots of moving about space
on 2% lots. Part of the house can be
made into more bedroom space for
kids or grandma. Only $47,700. On
Pineda.
1980 Champion mobile home (12x48').
2 bdrm., 1 be.. on nice lot (75x150').
Oak Street. $8.500 down, assume ex-
SIsting mortgage.
Partially finished house $19.000. 1
blk. from beach, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. Adja-
cent lot also available. No. 204.
1 bdrm. 1 ba. trailer, 75x150' lot,
$12,500. Pineda St. No. 205.


COMMERCIAL
Highland View 3 well placed lots
on U.S. 98. Room for most any type
business including parking, space.
Approx. 183 ft. on U.S. 98.
Fully equipped store bldg. on 3%/
acres on Hwy. 30, will finance. No.
401.
Convenience store St. Joe Beach
1,536 sq. ft. on 1'% lots wlconcrete
slab floor for expansion. No. 402.
2,700 sq. ft. building on First St. in
Port St. Joe on 3 lots. No. 403.
2 lots on Reid Ave. 60'x90'. No. 404.


MEXICO BEACH
Close to beach, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. w fan-
tastic Gulf view. Newly painted. Ex-
cellent rental or beach home.
$68,000.
Nice & neat. 3 bdrm., 2 be. stucco
house on nice lot in great location.
27th St.
Investment Opportunity: Triplex,' 2
units are 2 bdrm., 1 be.; one unit Is 3.
bdrm., 1 ba. Located near beach.
Super owner financing.
Cute one bdrm., 1 ba. house near the
each. $37,500.
2 bdrm. duplex. sundeck & good view
of the beach. $49.000 owner financ-
ing, 20% down. No. 302. '
4 bdrm., 2 ba. cen. h/a, Ig. liv. rm., 2
formal din. rms., den w/fireplace on 2
lots canal location with boat dock.
No. 303.
1 bdrm. duplex on Hwy. $38,500. 20%
down, owner finance. No. 305.
2 bdrm., 1 ba. home overlooking the
Gulf just across hwy. Hwy. 98 & 3rd
St.'$44,000. No. 306.
Near Rustic Sands. 1.88 acres with 2
trailers; 1 w 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. & 1 w 3
bdrm.. 1V'/ be. Only $21,500 with
owner financing.
REDUCED!! Close to beach, 2 bdrm.,
S1'/ bea. trailer on corner lot. 50'x150'.
Come see what we can do. 3rd St. &
Fortner Ave.
REDUCED! Duplex. nearly new. 2
bdrms., 1 be. ea. side. unfurnished. _
7th St. $40,000. A real bargain.
Excellent rental opportunity. Attrac-
tive 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. duplex, located on
39th St. Furnished. close to Gulf.
19th St. 2 bdrm. custom built trailer
less than a block from the beach.
$29.500.
Handy man special, reduced for fast
sale, 2 trailers on a corner lot. only
$15,000.
Strategic business spot, 275 ft. fron-
tage Hwy. 98. bordered by boat canal.
Offers excellent potential. Terms to
suit.


1977 12x65' mobile home,
like new, on rented lot. Call
648-8972 before 12:00 or after
5:00. tfc4-15

A 3-ton Fedders central air
cond. $300. Call 648-5452.
2tc 4-22

Large Baldwin organ, gas
b-b-q grill, set of fender
mount mirrors, elec. mix-
er, Bunn executive coffee
maker, dinette set, chaise
lounge and pad, 5' bar,
elec. blanket, crocheted af-
ghans, 14 vol. medical and
health encyclopedia, deep
sea'rods and reels, Cole-
man camp stove, SCM
typewriter, 2 blow torches,,
chain saw case. 648-8308.
ltc 4-29





1979 F-150 Ford Pick-up,
38,000 miles, 6 cyl. std. with
side tool boxes, new paint job.
648-5363. ltp 4-29

1975 Monte Carlo Landau
Edition, am-fm, p.s., p.b.,
elec. windows, locks & seats,
cruise control, tilt wheel, good
radial fires. $1,200. Call-
2294807. 6t 3-18


Gnkuv,
NF#W21


MONTHLY
RENTALS
1 bdrm., 1 ba. furnished trailer, Canal
St., St. Joe Beach, $150 mo.
l.bdrm., 1 ba. furnished duplex, Mex-
ico Beach, Hwy. 98 & 29th St., $150
mo.

WARD RIDGE
3 bdrm., lI'/ ba. home wlswimming
pool & 6' privacy fence. Call for more.
info. $43,500.

BEACON HILL
Lg. 4 bdrm., 2 ba. Beautiful Gulf view.
Great sun leck. $75.000 with good
assumable mortgage.
2 bdrm.. 2 ba. stucqp house on Hwy.
98 (north side), great view of Gulf.
S$45,000.
3 bdrm., 1 ba. on 3 lots, fireplace.
newly carpeted. $36.000, No.804.
OVERSTREET
One acre on Forrest St. Only $5.000.
Right on the canal! 3 bdrm., 2 be.
Carpet, central heat & air, good
assumable 7% mortgage. Can't beat
that! $36,500.
3 acres on Highway, $5,000 an acre.
2.64 acres on highway. $13,500.

HOWARD CREEK
Huge 2-story. 7 bdrm. house on '/r
acre of land. Great for Ig. family or
hunting lodge. $38.000. Will finance.
Perfect getaway place or comfortable
permanent home. 12x60" mobile
home on 1 acre. chain link fence &
chicken or turkey pens. Ig. screen
porch. fruit trees. 3 wells. Priced
right.
ASSOCIATES -
AFTER HOURS
PAULETTA CAMPBELL ... 648-8977
RHONDA HEATH ...... 227-1782
ALISA DUREN ........... 648-5635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI .... 229-6553
ARCHIE BARBEE ........ 648-5392
BRENDA RUSHING WOOD 227-1589
JIM CLEMENT .......... 648482


Apartment for rent: adults,
no pets. Liv. rm., bdrm., kit.,
bath & breakfast nook.
227-1352. tfc 4-15

Two trailers for rent, both fur-
nished. Call 648-5306. tfc 4-15
Spacious furnished 2 bdrm.
apt. for rent. Excel. cond. Call
227-1796 day or 648-8295 even-
ings and weekends. tfc 4-15

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., mobile homes, and
campers for rent on beach. By
day, week, month or year. Ski
Breeze Camp Sites. Call
229-6105. tfc 1-7
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.





YARD SALE, Sat., May 1st
at 511 9th St., from 9 till 1.
Baby's, children's, men's &
women's clothes, exercise
bike, glassware, bike, and lots
more. Everything priced
cheap. Nothing sold before 9.

GARAGE SALE: Friday,
April 30 and Sat., May 1, 8
a.m. till. Household goods,
clothing and misc. items. 605
Marvin Ave.


MOVING SALE: Saturday,
May 1, 9:00 a.m., at 602 Gar-
rison Ave. Everything imag-
inable. Asst. baby things, toys
Sand clothing, household items,
boat .and trailer, camper
trailer and much, much more.


YARD SALE: Saturday,
May 1, 9:30 to 4. Corner of 21st
St. and Juniper Ave. Asst.
household goods and clothes.

YARD SALE 3 FAMI-
LIES. Items priced to sell.
Clothes (men's, women's &
children's). Sports items,
records, tapes, books,
jewelry, furniture, dishes, etc.
Located at 617 Marvin. Ave.,
Port St. Joe, 8:00 to 2:00,
Saturday, May 1st. Itp




CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY
Weddings Portraits
Phone 229-8922


SERIE


C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe Dozer Root
Rake Front-end Loader
Road Building Lot Clear-
ing Septic Tanks
Drain Fields Hauling
i Rt. 3, Box AlC
Port St. Joe, Florida
Phone 229-6018
26tc 3-18

YARD SERVICE
Mowing, Raking, etc.
Call Bruce Griffin
at 229-8952
tfc 3-18
Country Charm Ceramics.
Classes each Tuesday. Cer-
tified teacher. Complete line
of supplies. Your One-Stop

Shop. Open 9-t. Closed Wed. &
Sat. Overstreet, Fl.
tfc'4-1

Walls washed and cleaned
by husband and wife, also in-
terior and exterior painting,
windows cleaned, reliable
workers. Mr. Sollars. 227-1490.
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
SERVICE
Tanks Cleaned and
Portelet Service
229-8007




TIME ZONE
24 Hr. Minor
Auto Service
& Road Service

Oil Change, ,
Tune-Ups
Brakes

located Mexico Beach.
Shopping Center
Mexico Beach, Fla.
Call 648-8385
or mobile dispatch
227-1902
2tp 4-22


Custom Matting & Framing of:
* PAINTINGS PRINTS
* PHOTOGRAPHS, NEEDLEWORK
WE NOW HAVE READY-MADES
All 16"x20" & 18"x24" at Vs Price
Unfinished Frames Available
OPEN Wed. thru Sat. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. EST
Sunday 1 p.m. 7 p.m. for your convenience
CLOSED Mondays and Tuesdays
Member Professional Picture Framers Assoc.
Pat Bowen, owner 648-8914


New Listing: 3 bdrm., 1 ba. brick
home, cen. air & heat w built-in ex-
tras. Buy owner's equity & assume
91/2 % mortgage. $36,500.
New Listing: 3 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry
home, carport, Ig. lot, chain link fence
around back yd. Good neighborhood.
$33,500.
Executive Home: Lg. 4 bdrm., 3 ba.
brick home in excel. neighborhood,-
cen. air & heat, fireplace and OTHER
EXTRA FEATURES. BY APPOINT-
MENT ONLY.
4 bdrm., 1 ba. frame dwelling with 6'
chain link fence. 614 Maddox St., Oak
Grove, $25,000.

HANNON


INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker
Roy Smith-Associate
221 Reid Avenue 227-1133


It's Time to Pro-
tect Your Face
from the Sum-
mer Sun!
Come by and See Our New
Skin Care Special Travel Kit
Merle Norman Cosmetics
229-6600 315 Williams Ave.
ltc 4-29
PORTRAIT SPECIAL
Beautiful Color Pictures,
1 8x10, 2 5x7's, 8 wallets plus 5
4x5 proofs. $5.00 deposit, $9.95
- plus tax on delivery. :
CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY.
229-8922
4tp 4-8


Lawns mowed at reasonable
rates. Call 229-604. ltc 4-29

CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-6235
,tfc 6-4

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
Phone 229-8720

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



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

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
'30 Reid Ave. |


I


FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE.,-.
St. Joseph Bay Flowers &.-:
Gifts
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343.-.,
Port St. Joe, Florida .
If no answer call 229-8964i-
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, Owner
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00, M, T, Th, F, S
9:00-12:00 Wed.
tfc 1-21
Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration- Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric- Plumbing- :
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-8416 -"
106 Bellamy Circle 7 -
AVON- Buy or Sell
Call district manager, Clauia,
Walters, Panama City,-
871-5523. tfce


COSTIN INSURANCEI:
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe:-
Phone 229-8899
tfc ll-lH "


PAINTING, REPAIRS:'
PAPER HANGING
20 yrs. experience
Free Estimates
Cheapest Rates in Towi...:
Call 229-8924
4tp4-...;

SHALLOW WELLS
229-380 Joe -
227-1794 Terry
tfc 4-29


-U-


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue O

p9, Port St. Joe, Florida OV8

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"





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


By Owner: 3 bdrm. home on 1 acre, 200'
off Intracoastal Canal, Overstreet. Price
,! : n gotia :le /:Ca rl648. 188. ,-.


2tp 4-22


BANK ON OUR


KNOWLEDGE TO FINANCE


YOUR NEW HOME.


PAT'S MATS & FRAMES


Mexico Beach, Fla.


406 7th Street


.,.H,
"Itnk if woa remov'ing I at.'"




kills bugs for
up to six months.
and saves you about $ 100 yeorly
in costly pest cot trol service. .
Use of Sprayer tree with,
*purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe, Florida


"onjuiy2 St. Joseph Bay Realty 648-5011 Sales
\ n W U 900 Hwy. 98 R ntal

ril P. 0. Box 13332 Mexico Beach, FL 648-8220 Rentals
AMERICA'S NUMBER 1 TOP SELLER, CENTURY 21."
EACH OPPICE IS INDEPENDENT OWNED AND OPERATED.
1, 1982 Century 21 Real Estate Corporation as trustee for the NAF. 1 and TM-trademarks of Century 21 Real Estate Corporation. Printed in U.S A Equal Housing Opportunity 2


oi


PAGE IT ~~~~


.---







We Reserve
ndothemonth Limit Rights
Andf te n ,nt


Limit 1 with $10 Food Order SAVE 410 5 lb. bag

Martha White Flour68
32 Ounce Bottles SAVE 200 Plus Deposit

a4 RC Cola & Flavors/399


S Trailblazer SAVE $1.00

DOG FOOD ,
Fine Fare Limit 1 Please SAVE 310

MAYONNAISE
Fine Fare Limit 1 Please SAVE 250

SAVE VEGETABLE OIL


880
32oz.

$148
48 oz.


49 oz.
box


SAVE 41c


Limit 1 with $10 Food Order or More


15 Oz. In Sauce, SAVE 26
ABC's & 123
No. 303 Cans SAVE 6
Big RTomat
Lucky Leaf 64 oz. SAVE 38
Apple Juice


Imperial 1 lb. tubs
Margarine
4 Pak Sweet Milk or Buttermilk Save 15'
BALLARD BISCUITS
6 Oz. Kraft American Save 15'
CHEESE SINGLES..

Morton Chicken, Salisbury Ste
Save
Dinners S22
13 Oz. Save 50'
TOTINO PIZZAS ...
8 OL Dining Treat Save 40'
POTPIES .... 4
26 Oz. Save 40'
Mrs. Smith APPLE PI


. 188


oes 2/88


a .-


N


59C
S88C'
.88'

ak79


... 990
/$15.00
IE 1


Choice Tender
RIB EYE STEAKS ........
No. 7 Lean
CHUCK STEAK ..........
Choice Tender
SIRLOIN STEAK .........
It's Time for a Cook Out!
COUNTRY STYLE LOIN RIBS
Delicious
SMOKED PORK CHOPS ....
Family Pak Family F
CHOICE B O Drun
BREAST b.9, I &Th


3 Bar Pkg. Save 10'
DIAL SOAP.


24 Oz. Northwood Save 15*
PANCAKE SYRUP ....
303 Can Fine Fare Save 35'
CUT GREEN BEANS ..
22 Oz. Save 15'
FANTASTIK CLEANER
5 Oz. French's Save 16'
SCALLOPED POTATOES
5 Lb. Southern Kitchen Save 42'
5 Lb. Bag GRITS ... $
17 Oz. Carnation Save 24
EVAPORATED MILK.
12 Oz. Nabisco Save 10'
NILLA WAFERS ... $
28 Oz. Double Luck Save 22'
GREEN BEANS ..... 2
303 Can Delmonte Save 26'
CREAM STYLE CORN 2
Qt. Quaker State Sae 30 H.D. Save 16'
MOTOR OIL ........


. 890


. 88
3/880

990
690
1.19
2/99C

1.09

2/880


a 990


.. !b. $3.99
.. lb.$1.69
:.lb. .$289
.. lb.$1.29
lb. $b1.88


Georgia Pure Pork Best Ham'N'AII
SMOKED SAUSAGE ......
Family Pak
LEAN GROUND ROUND ...
Fresh
CHICKEN BACKS & NECKS
Fresh
CHICKEN WINGS ........
Chicken
LIVERS & GIZZARDS .....


Quartered
FRYER I Q
BREAST lb. 9


New Crop Texas
SWEET ONIONS

3 Lbs.


Fresh Georgia *
GREEN CABBAGE,

Pound 19 i


5 lb. bag


Fresh Florida White or Yellow

Corn 6Ears


. $1. .88
... Ib.$1 S69
. ..... ,b. 10
lb. .49
. .... lb.69"


Quartered
FRYERS b.
THIGHS lb.4V


8


c


Fresh
Lemons & Limes ..
Fresh Medium Stalk
CELERY ....... 2/49
Fresh 1
BROCCOLI .. .1.19
Fresh
ASPARAGUS .... ..99
Florida
I CANTALOUPES .. a.880
Fresh $139
CAULIFLOWER head
50 lb. bag 69
8-8-8 Fertilizer .'4
50 lb. bag $569
13-13-13 Fertilizer 569
Whole, Halves, or Quarters Whole $2.99 Up
ICE COLD WATERMELON


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