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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02431
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 1, 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: UF00028419:02431

Full Text

















USPS 518-880

FORTY-FIFTH�YEAR, NUMBER 44


Industry-Deep Water Port- Fine People - Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 * THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


Fireworks Display July 4



Special Program to Precede Pyrotechnic Show


Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire-:
men will touch off a torch
which will begin a big fire-
works display at about 9:15
p.m., Sunday, in observance
of Independence Day.
The fireworks display. has
been. purchased by the City
Commission for celebration' of
the holiday, which has tradi-
tionally been observed by the
explosion' of fireworks. .,
SThe.City had what is plan
ned as the first of an annual.
observance of July 4 by a
-fireworks display last year,
whicl'drew record crowds in-
the park area near the Florida
Bank. Reports were that speic-
tators lined the roads from tile
park area 'all the way to the
hospital to view the aerial
display which marked the.
birth of the nation last year..
This year, the City has'
I


purchased the same aerial
display as was used last year.
The Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment members will set off the
display, shooting the pyro-
technic display out across the
bay.
PRE-DISPLAY PROGRAM
Spectators are asked to
gather early in the park
vicinity to participate in and
be spectators for a special
religious and patriotic empha-
sis program prior to the
display. The special program
will get underway at 8:15
p.m., with State Representa-
tive James Harold Thompson,
of Quincy as the main speaker
ot the evening.
Thompson will be represent-
ing Gulf County in the next
session of the Legislature,
following reapportionment
which was accomplished this


year.
Thompson is the speaker of
the house designate and has
served for several years in the
Legislature and has become
an effective voice in the State
of Florida.
Thompson will be introduc-
ed by William J. Rish of Port
St. Joe, a former member of
the House.
SHOOT AT DARK
City Clerk Alden Farris told
The Star Tuesday there is still
no definite time for the
fireworks display to begin,
but that "The shooting will
begin as soon as it gets dark".
Fire . Department Chief,
Bascom Hamm has urged that
people stay clear of the
shooting area to make certain
there are no injuries in this
period of celebration.


Driving Drunk Will Cost A Bundle


If you are charged and convicted with According to Gulf County Sheriff Ken "To us, it will be business as usual in
driving under the influence of alcohol in Gulf Murphy and Port St. Joe Police Chief Roy arresting the drunk driver", Murphy said.
County beginning today, it will cost you.- Robinson, this won't be'the case in Gulf JUDGE WILL BE TOUGH
dearly. . County. "We're not going out in a concentrat- Gulf County Judge David Taunton has
Gulf County, along with the rest of the ed effort to arrest drunk drivers, but we're said he will not deviate from the language of
State of Florida, begins operating under the, not going to hesitate about arresting them, the new law. "I have already taken a tough
new, stiffer, drunk, driving law recently either", Sheriff Murphy, said: . approach to the drunk driver, and I will
passed Iy the Legislature, with the beginning In a .previous public appearance, the continue to do so", Taunton. said.
of the month of July - today. Sheriff said his department made a good The Judge was more concerned about
When the new, tough law was first percentage of the traffic arrests in the county, who was going to pay for the supervision of
presented and finally approved by the Florida and that his officers will be very much the public works clause of the law, than he
Legislature, judicial leaders had the opinion involved in implementing the.new law. was in applying the penalty. "I have no
the new law would actually be, less effective Col. Eldridge Beach, head of th6 Florida problem with applying the new penalty, but I
thanthe old law. Their reasoning was.that the Highway Patrol, his already gone on record think the (alcohol) industry 'liould pay for the
enaltis inrthe nelw' laweiein mandatory. The , as saying his', men will be- charged with necessary supervision of th public works
presiding judge had no choice; i a driver was, applying the law . ulille t#xtent. ,,., porton of these penalties", said. TauntQn
Q, vj, " J .'ed ,',; c"l.�- .Withh.law" e.G,,i iu nty, -. fWhe. ..- ing-,..co_. ,wit.. ,way.
Sierlif.l.Tall :o'owhivh'arerrougl. For this p!pdged to the efforLo.,going after the drunk where the cofivicted dzlin U.ljver would ih
reason, i .' o'the.judiiiryelt. lawr dri'r withdiit taking. the extra-ordinary ,some way pay for his superison andr not
enfobcemeht'bffic would tti .th'eiieads. steps:-pf'roadblocks,-ebhtrapment or other become a-burden-ur responsibility 'f the:tax
in alot oft cases, rater than have a person fall '-. special means of.arrests, drunk driving will - payer. . .
victi. to'tle new penalties.- " ." .- be hazardous in Gulf County. Taunton's concern .was that the work


programs could get to be an expensive item to
a small county such as Gulf. Already DWI
arrests top the list of moving type traffic
offenses in the state and county. In Gulf
County, the arrests account for 37.5 percent of
the traffic offenses and accounted for 37
arrests during the first six months of 1981.
SLEEPER
Judge Taunton warned that there was a
"sleeper" in the new law.
Under the new law, the penalties get
progressively stiffer as the number of arrests
grow, until finally, a driver can lose his
license permanently after the fourth arrest
and conviction.
.,, . JdgeTaiun_ said, "What most people
doq't know is that the DWI cases already
.made against drivers in the past count
against the offender under the new law. In
other words, if a driver has two previous
(Continued on Page 6)


One Found Guilty In Poaching Trials

One man has been found tors in violation of state law. Wade's attorney, Jerry Fos- the. defense that his client and was successful in delaying poaching conv
guilty and four others face The Florida Game.' and ter of Tallahassee attempted would not have been hunting for his clients, three years in
trial again on the charge after Fresh Water Fish Commission to defend his client on the alligators had not the state The State Game Depart- $3,000 in fines
their case ended in a mistrial. built their case on an inci- basis of entrapment, a defense agents tempted him with mentsentseveral of its agents convictions, will
SRichard "Algie" Wade, 39,, dence where Wade sold a which had earned four others payment of $3.00 a pound for to the witness to testify they sentence invest
was found guilty last Thurs- quantity of.alligator meat and in the case a mistrial the day the meat. . had purchased $1,308 worth of ed by Circuit
day by a jury on a charge of an alligator hide to under- before. The day before, Dixie,Mc- the alligator and deer meat Bodiford.
poaching and selling alliga- cover state agents. Foster built his case around Daniel. 25, Lester Gortman, 'from the men. In ,,.. h ,t.i


Emergency rescue crews work over Eva Avenue D last Thursday afternoon.
Quinn, after she was struck by a car on -Star photo



Child Struck By Car;



Suffers Broken Leg, Cuts


A child was struck by an automobile and:
S hospitalized with a broken leg, as the result,
of an accident last Thursday afternoon.
Five-year-old Eva Quinn was struck by
an automobile driven by Gladys E. Juin, 46,
Thursday afternoon at about 4:45 p.m. The
accident happened on Avenue D near its Main
Street intersection as the child darted across
,l the street into the path of the Juien
automobile.
SAccoiding to investigating officers, Po-
lice' Chief Roy Robinson and Sgt. James
McGee, there were no charges filed in the
accident. '
. The report filed indicates that the Juien
vehicle was travelling west -on Avenue D


when the child darted across the street and
ran into the left side of the car as it travelled
up the street; The child hit the side of the left
frontfender and was knocked to the road. The
driver, Mrs. Juien, said.she never saw the
victim until she ran into the side of the car.
The. child was taken to Gulf Pines
Hospital'by the Port St' Joe Squad of the Gulf
County Volunteer Ambulance Squad, where
she was treated and sent on to a Panama City
hospital to treat thebroken leg. The
appendage was broken just above the knee.
SShe also suffered a sizeable cut on the broken
leg.
.Eva is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sandy Quinn.


Jr., 22, Charles Melvin, 37 and
. Mark Yoder,' 35, received a
mistrial verdict when the jury
failed to reach a uninamous
decision after more than an
hour and a half of deliberation
on the decision.
They face another trial on
the several charges within 90
days.
McDaniel,, Gortman, Melvin
and Yoder face a combination
of 19 charges in the case.
which involved alligator
poaching, sale of alligator
meat, sale of deer meat`and
possession and cultivation of
. marijuana.
Public Defender, Fi'ed Wit-
ten, who represented the
three, introduced the entrap-
ment defense the previous day


Cong. Hutto

Here Friday
Congressman Earl Hutto
has announced that he will be
meeting with people of the
First Congressional District in
the Mexico Beach, Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka areas on
Friday, July 2. He will be at
the following locations at the
times listed.
10:00 a.n.-11:00 a.m. c.d.t.,
at Mexico Beach Town Hall
meeting, Mexico Beach City
Hall .
,1:00 -2:00 P.M. e.d.., Port
St., Joe T6wn Hall Meeting,
Gulf County Courthouse, Com-
missioner's Hearing Room.
:2:30-3:30 c.d.t.,; Wewahit-.
chka Town Hall Meeting, Lin-
ton's Restaurant,
If anyone wishing to speak
with' Cong. iHutto, and is
unable to attend any of these
. meetings one may call the
local District office at
Panama City, 763-0709, to get
the tinies. of other engage-
ments.


Wade, who faces a maxi-
mum sentence of five years in
prison and a $5,000 fine for the


Gortman, Melv
are waiting for
date in court.


City Clerk Alden Farris and City Hall custodian, Joe
Badger, unpack some of the fireworks display items which
will be used in a July 4 celebration Sunday night.


New Bandmaster Takes:

Over His Duties Here


Wayne Land will take over
the leadership of the Port St.
Joe High School "Band of
Gold" when they begin sum-
mer -sessions. this year, com-
ing here from Guntersville..


Actions plus
I prison and
for the other
I await a pre-
gation order-
Judge Larry

ne, McDaniel,
in and Yoder
their second


WAYNE LAND


Alabama
Land has had several years
in the band business, starling
out in Talladega, Alabama.
where' Yservt-for two years,
putting�'his band' on national
television at the annual Blue-
Grey football game in Mont-
gomery. His band was also
selected at the Alabama rep-
resentative to the dedication
of United Nations headquar-
ters in Vienna, Austria.
Land is a Panama City
native. He graduated from
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege and received his degree
from Troy State University.
Land said he is familiar with-
the Port St. 'oe band program
end the reputation they have
earned in this area. Even with
their good reputation, Land
says he has plans for improve-
ment above and beyond other
bands in the area. "We want to
have a band this whole area
will be proud of", he said.


-\


r

.�


More


Machines


Arrive
The "Sunrise Ocean"
was in port Tuesday, un-
loading more machinery
for the Material Transfer
installation being built here
, in Port St. Joe.
The ship came into port
and unloaded the giant
booms for the cranes being
installed at the coal handl-
ing site. The booms were
unloaded on barges and
towed up into the Gulf
County Canal for unloading
at the construction site.
The new plant is being
built between Basic Re-
fractories plant and the
City's Wastewater Treat-
ment Plant.
This is the second ship-
ment of machinery to ar-
rive at the construction site
within the past month.
-Star photo


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Editorials and Opinions


I


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


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Viigo
103
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i Oth
Stops
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Can you imagine. how expensive
will be for Gulf County to bury our
jearjage in a mound above ground
Svel? Believe us, it will cost' a pretty
I Sny :and make several acres of
Sperfectly. good land. useless in the
Jutture. Recently, we visited such a
V garbage disposal center in south
SFlorida, where the water table was
a s bothersome for such activities as
.. t is here in south Gulf County. There
Swas more than an entire city block of
'rea, piled abOijpg,= BWieSikigh
' i"vith layer after layer of garbage
:i, ind dirt.



Not Worth :t

We are all being accused of
hoarding pennies.
The thin coppers are disap-
*, hearing from the'scene and the
theory is that people are putting
them away in order to sell them
for the copper value in the
future.
This is silly.
From what we read, the
price ofcopper is considerably
less than the monetary value of
the penny. Anything worth less
Than a penny these days of the
dime penny sucker,. is .hardly
worth saving or hoarding.
,, _____ ., ' -, - _


It was an expensive operation -
even by south Florida standards.
This type operation seemed to
be the only, solution for south Gulf
county to have a sanitary landfill
operation until just recent weeks. In
the past month or so, even after the
DER had given the county a permit
to put in the above ground operation,
the county lucked upon a parcel of
land which just might have a low
enough water table to serve our
'A*bage burial nes .~" , ,
Then DEB- said, t.hey., ouldn't
even look, until the main office was
contacted, a few arms twisted and
persuasive tactics used on the
people who sit behind those hallowed
desks.
Now, DER has said they will
take a look and see if the property is
suitable for such an operation.
We thank them for that. We feel
that is why they are where they are.
Charitably, we will take the
assumption that the destination of
DER is not to say "No" or refuse to.
work with those who pay their
salary.
As we see it, it is also the
function of DER to aid Gulf or any
other county which is having sani-
tary or pollution problems to do
what they must do and still meet
criteria which is designed to protect
us all - from ruin as well as
pollution.


Happy Birthday to



You, America!

Well, happy birthday, America! is premature.
Here it is the year of your 206th Don't let it bother you when
thday and you look just as those neighbors go to talking bad
orous and vibrant as you did at about you. There was Mr. Argen-
! That speaks well for someone tina, down south from the corner,
ir age, to be just as full of. vim and who was claiming the other day you
or as someone half your age. were responsible for your big
lers who are older are beginning brother, John Bull, whipping up on
how their age, but you are just as his army in the Falkland Islands.
ky as your toughest competitor is Don't believe that guff; even you
:he young age of only 80 or so. had to whip John once.
We realize you are getting a Russia hasn't been the same
le thin around the middle. That since Peter the Great was alive.
ies from those several lean years Even the crew who live there now
I have had lately; but then all the are knocking you in every way they
:ld seems to be going on a diet so can. Just the other day, they blamed
V should you be any different? you for all the nuclear weapons in
Who knows, it may do you a little the world.
d to lose some of the fat you were We hope you hold on to what you
n around on your back all have, Sam, just in case you need
ig earsoud on your back a them some day and just to remind
se years of the Great Society.
e years of the Great Society. those Ivans your big stick is just as
Despite your affinity to gain big as theirs and they had better
ght around the pocketbook on keep their's hung' up on the wall.
asion, we think you are still the We're proud to be part of you,
atest and the strongest nation in America, and hope that in some
world. small way we can make your
You're getting a little grey birthday a happier one, by being a
und the. temple, but shouldering citizen you would .-be proud to
At of the cares of the world would introduce to your friends when you
ke anyone grey. . .even though'it go Visiting. , -"*



Should Try to Help


a dime (10 cents) each and
letting us walk the one-quarter
mile to Mr. Pete Clark's
-grocery to buy to our hearts'
content. We would always buy
'an R.C. (belly buster) and just
throw away the other nickle on


Children are always full of
life and expectation. That is
one of the many thrills a
parent has raising children;
showing them new things.
teaching them, watching them
develop, and more often than
not, giving them surprises. .
It's a funny thing, but the
more a parent tries to surprise
a child, the less effective it is.
I can recall when I first
started traveling, my children
were elated just to see me
come home. I started bringing
a small "surprise" and soon
they were not only not inter-
ested in seeing me, but it had
to be a pretty big "surprise"
to surprise them. It didn't take
long for me to realize I had;
mounted a tiger and that I had
better dismount while he was
still not hungry. When I bring
a "surprise" now, it is really a
surprise, and they and I enjoy
it a lot' more.
My childhood was not spent
in abject poverty, but we did
not have money to flaunt. We
did a lot of work on the farm
that provided plenty to eat.
Out home was cold in the
winter and hot in the summer.
It was always clean, but there
were few pleasant surprises
for the children. One reason
was that there were ten (10) of
us and in those days, ten was a
crowd of children. These days,
it's called "unheard of."
A big surprise for us was my
father giving the younger of us


Free Seminar
Offered On
New Businesses
A free seminar on "Steps to
Starting a Business" will be
presented by Florida State
University on July 14 and 15.
The program consists of two
sessions to be held from 6:30
Until 9:30 p.m.: il Room.106 of
the Learning Reofrice Center
at Gulf. Coas't"'Community
College:.
Topics center around tree;
steps- evaluating the 'eed
for another business in the'
community, determining the
feasibility of the owner -to
gather together the needed
resources and finally, taking a
series of actions needed to
open the business.
The presentation-is offered
as a community service by
FSU, .GCCC and the Small
Business Administration'Per-
sons wishing to reserve a:seat
may call the Small. Business
Development Center at. 763-
0378.

School Board
Meet Changed
The regular school board
meeting that was scheduled
for July 6 has been changed to i
July 13 at 5:30 PM (EDT).


trash. We might get a big
surprise once a month. There
were, however, smaller sur-
prises from time to time.
One of my favorite day-to-
day surprises was Daddy's
lunchbox. My brother, sister


loon
with total
4:24 a.m.
will contain
During


gently packed my lunch each
day and I was careful to leave
some tasty morsel for the
kids. I asked the kids to help
me carry my lunch box in
each day. They did, and each
day they opened, inspected
and closed it without touching
what I had left. Eventually I
asked my youngest son why
they did noteat the food I had
left. His reply was "Dad, it's
demeaning enough to be com-
pelled to bring your lunch box
in each day. I certainly hope
you won't force us to partake
of your scraps."
He was hospitalized only
three days.


Visible at 12:22 A.M. Tuesday
eclipse ending at stars will appear much bright- the most perfect lunar eclipse
The partial eclipse er. If the skies are clear, it since 1906.
ue until 6:40 a.m. :should be the most spectacu-
this eclipse, the lar of this century. It will be "The patient conquer."


Broken Crc

SFOR THE FIRST time in many
years, we had a new telephone put in
here at The Star last week.
SWhen I took over The Star back in
SNovember of 1952, back in asafetida
bag days, The Star had one of the first
~ow-slung model telephones sitting on
the desk, with a big bell box hanging on
the wall. That was back in the days
When you just picked up the phone and
when the cheery voice answered,
'"Number please!", you just replied,
',Get me Jack, down at the service
station". Afltr a short while, Jack
came on the line and you started your
conversation.
In later years, the phone company
came along and put in spinners on each
df their telephones, and you no longer
heard, "Number please!". All you
Heard was a buzzing sound until you
twisted the dial to get your number. The
biggest problem then was that you had
tb look up the number you wanted. The
operator wasn't available to ring the
right number for you, merely by asking
for a person.
STime marched on and the dial


ink and Dead Magneto Puts Star In New:Telephone Market


improved, from a BAl-3344 to a 227 or
229-3344. That meant a page of revenue
for The Star 'because the .number
change came during the middle of a
year and The Star earned a page of


plone last week. The old one was
described as an antique and I just
wanted to hold on to it. It went so well
with the other antiques here at The Star
office.


double duty - telephone service during
the week, and catfishing during the
week end. There you have the best of.
both worlds and the old phone did us.
yeoman service for lo. many years


know why that is: the light lets you
know you are using the phone.. You.
can't figure that out yourself when you
pick up the handset and dial a number
or answer an insistent, "Ding, Ding."
The new phones don't even go
"Ring! Ring! Ring!" any more. There
is a soft and polite "Ding, Dong", just
barely above the noise of a bowl of Rice.
!Krispies.
* .*. +++
AFTER .THE NEW phone goes,
"Ding, Dong" and I pick it up, causing
the light to on, telling me I'm using the
phone and after I get over the shock of
using a light colored set instead of the
old substantial black; after I punch the
right button to talk over a certain line.
and after the higher bill is paid, do you
know what? I hear about the same
thing over the new phone as I did over
the old one.
So, why did I get a new phone?
Why not just weld the crank back on the
old one, search for a new magneto, gb
back to my basic black handset,
without lights, without "Ding, Dong"
and without the higher monthly bill? I
had the same results.


I ASKED ONE OF the people up at
the phone company office why such was
happening to me. I was told I had to
keep up with the times.. Nobody, but
nobody, had a basic black telephone
anymore. If I change the color paint on
the wall here at The Star, it will: mean
the phone company will have to come
change my handset to match the walls.
SThere's not much danger of that,
however, since the walls have been the
same color for longer than even I care
to admit. They're perfectly good
painted walls, you understand; they
have just been here a while; .. like me.
When we get down to the nitty-
gritty of hde whole thing; when you
consider the decorator colors, the soft
"Ding dong" (which costs a buck fifty
more a month); when you consider the
idiot lights on the front panel, you just
have to sum it all up that the phone
company is just like I am here at The
Star. Why do I put out a new paper
every week? In order to get to sell some
more advertising. Why did the phone
company decide I needed new phones?
To sell more phones, naturally.


advertising, printing the new number
for most of the business establishments
in town. They wanted their customers
to know their number and there was no
new directory out until the end of the
year.
+++
DURING ALL THIA time I manag-
ed to hang onto the same telephone. I
can't blame the telephone company
because I had to come up with a new


Last week, the crank handle broke
and there was nothing left to do but get
a new phone. The magneto had gone
dead earlier, but somehow or from
somewhere we managed to scrounge
up another one and keep the gadget
going. There was no use in tossing away
something which worked, fine. You
know the old cliche: There's ni need to
fix something unless it's broke..
The old magneto phone used to do


+ + +
THE NEW PHONE is not black.
That bothers me. A telephone had
ought to be black. How can you do any
decent listening through a beige
telephone. Everyone knows the black
phones work better and are more easily
understood than these new ones.
The new phones have push buttons
on the front which light up. A light goes
on when you start using the phone. You


w, -- THE STAR -
Prbge PIublhEad EWey ThrdaYd t 306 WM sAwmme. Port SL Jo, Florld
By The StrPubhinb g Compay
Second-Clbs Postag Pa d at Pot SL. Joe, Fid 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher
-A/Vwsp~L William H. Ramsey Production Supt.
Frenchle L Ramsey .............. Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


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


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE-YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN.COUNTY, $5.00
OUT OFCOUNTY--NE YEAR,$12.00 OUT OF U.S. - ONE YEAR, $14.00
TO' A ERTISRS-In case of enor or omislons In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
thmelses liable Ior damage further than amount received for such adverllsemenl.
The spoken wad s gIIMn sc ant atttion; the prinled word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asrts; ths printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.


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.


July 1
July 2
July 3
July 4
July 5
July 6
July 7


High Ht. Low Ht.
923 1.4 1949 .1
945 1.5 2021 .0
1024 1.6 2053 -.1
1052 1.7 2128 -.1
1128 1.7 2207 -.1
1207 1.7 2244 -.1
1242 1.7, 2323 -.1


~~����? ��~i1


A MAN'S WORLD


Daddy's Lunchbox


By Shad Phantry


Eclipse of 1
Beginning at 12:22 a.m. on
Tuesday, July 6, there will be
anleclipse of the moon. Total
ecipse will be at 2:38 a.m.,


ETAOIN SHRDL U

By: Wesley R. Ramsey.


'y.


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and I would race to see who
could bring in Daddy's lunch-
box when he came home from
work. The winner would have
the right to inspect the con-
tents thereof and& partake of
any spoils which usually coh-
sisted of an apple or orange, a
cold sausage biscuit, a bana-
na, or on occasions, there
would be a fried bologna.
sandwich. On special days,,
which wasn't often, there
would be a piece of store-
bought candy. For about four
years this was a delightful
game we three enjoyed.
About a year ago I tried this
with my kids. My wife dili-




4'''


- . ---. . . ' .


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


PAGE THREE


Dr. R. B. Torres


Begins Practice


R. B. Torres, M.D., is
beginning his office practice
in General Practice and Pedi-
atrics in Mexico Beach. He
has assumed the practice of
Dr. E. M. Vizcarra.


Dr. Torres is a Diplomate of
the American Board of Pedi-
atrics, and a Fellow Member
of the American Academy of
Pediatrics. He passed his
licentiate to the Medical Coun-


R. B. TORRES


Su


Nu
MI
:. .-/L


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
." Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friend
INDAY SCHOOL .... .. .......... ..... 9:45 A M.
ORSHIP SERVICE. . ....... 11:00 AM. & 7:30 P M .
HURCH.TRAINING(Sunday) .......... . 630 P.M.
D-WEEK PRAYER4Wednesday) .. ..... 7.30PM


urseiy Provrded
., f�


16
Re
wit
Enjoy the conv
you buy the 16
Features 3 slice
out shelves, di
compartment.
White. 83-320
. Harvest or

24 In. Brazi
4-;
431






44
X1 Co


.:-1


U


BRO. JERRY REGISTER


Factory-
Installed
Ice Maker!













i.5 Cu. Ft. No-Frost
ifrigerator/Freezer
h Built-in Ice Maker
renience of a built-in ice maker when
1.5 cu. ft. No-Frost Refrigerator/Freezer.
airy
0-9 5399
Almond colors Just $10 morel

er Grill
position grill.
pod base.
1-1020-7

-288. 12 Qt. Cooler
leman ,with V1 Gal. Jug
NuI[ Plastic:. 88
all n. 44-1296-1 7f
-5515-0 . ...
515-0 Umed Quantitle





Rod spincest reel, hooks. 88
sinkers, lures. 79-1548-1 1 3


TERN AUTO
e. Phone 227-1105
;, , '. .. araxr':'. , ;-


'I













~I


cil of Canada (L.M.C.C.) ano
passed the licentiate of the
General Medical Council in
England (G.M.C.), and the
written part of the Fellowship
to the Royal College of Physi-
cians and Surgeons
Dr. Torres graduated from
University of the East, Philip-
pines. He had General Prac-
tice Residency at Shore Me-
morial Hospital in New Jer-
sey. He was Pediatric resident
at the University of Nebras-
ka's Children's Memorial Hos-
pital, Senior and Chief Resi-
dent in Pediatrics at Tuft's
University Maine Medical
Center, and Senior Resident at
Dalhousie University's Child-
ren's Hospital in Halifax,
Canada.
He has had five years of
experience in Emergency
Medicine, and has taken post
graduate courses in Emer-
gency Medicine at Tuft's
University and the University
of Colorado School of Medicine
and Pediatrics at Howard
Medical School in 1981.
Dr. Torres is presently an
attending staff at Bay Me-
morial Medical Center and
Gulf Coast Hospital in Pana-
ma City. He has two children:
Tony, 5; and Monica, 7. His
office is located in Mexico
Beach at the corner of High-
way 98 and 10th Street, phone
648-8274.

Fireworks

Can be

Dangerous'
Independence Day is a time
for celebration, but it can also
be a time for injuries, es-
pecially if you celebrate the
holiday, with fireworks.
Last year, more than 7,000
persons, most of them 15 years
and younger, were treated in
emergency rooms for fire-
works related injuries.
SFireworks are not only
dangerous, but are illegal in
Florida;" said State Fire
*Marshal:Bill Gunter. "The
.sale' o",'isiu of fireworks is
ais t b ,yl b 0.one:year in jail
Use of fireworks can result
in severe burns, loss of vision,
and loss of limbs. And while
some of the injuries last year
were caused by banned fire-
works which had been sold
illegally, the majority were
linked to fireworks which can
be purchased legally in other
states, and even some so-
called "safe" fireworks can
cause serious injuries and
fatalities.
Children using sparklers
should be closely supervised,
Gunter noted. "Even though
sparklers can be legally.
bought and are thought by
many to be safe. they burn at
very high temperatures and
can easily ignite clothing and
cause painful burns," Gunter
said.
If you do enjoy fireworks,
enjoy them at supervised
public displays. These events
are carefully supervised by
fire and police departments,
and will make your Fourth of
July a safe and happy one.

"Sentiments are for the most
part traditional- we feel
them because they were felt
by those who preceded."
William Hazlitt


Refinished

Furniture
presser desk, mirror and bed,
5149.95
Console stereo, walnut wood
cabinet, like new, 599.95.
Depression era dresser,
$119.95.
Iron bed frames, 524.95 ea.
Antique chiffrobe, $249.95.
Dresser w/lg. oval mirror,
$149.95.
Duncan Phyfe dining table,
$249.95.
Antique solid oak chest of
,drawers, $229.95.
All of the Above Can
B'e Seen at
Hurlbut's Hardware


OBITUARIES:


Mary Elizabeth (Liz) Prows Dies In Monroe, La.
Mrs. Mary Elizabeth "Liz" , passed away suddenly Sunday brother, both of Mon
Prows, 65, of Port St. Joe, evening in Monroe, La. She Funeral services a


Funeral Rites for
Charles Evans
Charles Willis Evans, 78, of
Tallahassee died Tuesday,
June 22, in a local hospital He
had been a resident of Beacon
Hill for several years
He is survived by: his wife,
Marie Evans of Tallahassee;
his daughter, Dawn Marie
Conley of Beacon Hill; one
son, Charles W. Evans, Jr. of
Niceville; grandchildren
Charles Evans, Michael
Evans, Cheryl Evans, Amber
Conley and Mark Conley; and
niece. Roberta Yancy of Na-
selle, Washington.
Mr. Evans will be cremated
and burial will be held at a
later date.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be made to
the American Cancer Society.


Builds Models
When Jerry Burton had so me spare time on his hands
recently, he didn't just sitfdown and twiddle his thumbs or
watch television all day."He simply went downtown and
bought up a bunch of models and started building them.
As a result of this perd of inactivity which Burton had
thrust upon him, the Port 't. Joe Branch of the Gulf County
Library now has an extensive model display of cars, boats,
trucks, planes, space ships, helicopters, etc.
In the photo above' Bu ton is shown at the library holding
one of the model airplanes he built, while many others are
shown on the table in frontlof him. To the right is a model of
the space shuttle Columbik, sitting on its launch platform,
complete with launching vehicles.
Burton, who moved to California last week, to take over a
business he had sold 'and which since slipped into
bankruptcy, said he enjoyed putting the models together,
but, "after I got them together. what was I going to do with 60
models?" What he did with them, was give them to the
library, where Librarian, Jean Faliski, says they are one of
the favorite attractions foi the many children who visit the
library each day. -Star photo


was a native of Monro, La.
and had lived in Port St. Joe
for the past 45 years. She had
recently retired from the Gulf
County School System.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, P. D. Prows, Port St.
Joe; one sister, of Kilgore,
Tx.: one sister and one


roI
nd


ment will be held in M
La. at a time and date
announced later.
A memorial service
held Wednesday at 3:00
in the First Presby
Church of Port St.
conducted by the Rev.
Stewart.


TRY US FIRST!
WE HAVE HARD TO GET PARTS FOR BOATS LAWN AND
GARDEN EQUIPMENT. TRACTORS MOTORCoYC.ES. TRUCKS
AND AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE DAILY I ROM OUR NAPA
DISTRIBUTION CENTER

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Pa
201 Long Avenue Hghway 71
Port Sl. Joe. Fla. Wewahilchka. Florida
229 8222 639 571


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto - Home - Business - Life

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


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON. Ager


PRE-




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2) TOTAL IT UP


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THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
PORT ST. JOE and PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
,', ** '~ ' ___ _._____^ ^ _ ^ _ ^ _ ^ ^ _ _


e, LaI
inter-
onroe,
to be
was
)0 p.m.
terian
Joe, ' "
John








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WES
219 Reid Ave
- -- illoilltiiiiiilm1


REID AVENUE, PORT ST. JOE
OR CALL
John: Reeves at
229-6374
For More Information


'.3' ,


-�


i-Art"-:


-


US


~_"~"




q~


$1


PAGE FOtUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


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We often see vegetable
:gardeners who'd like to try a
trap crop or a cover crop to
:help control nematodes. There
:is evidence that some cover
:crops will reduce populations
:of some nematodes. If you'd
.like to try a cover crop for
:nematode control in your own
:garden, now is the time to do
:so. After you harvest the
'spring garden and before you
plant the fall garden. My
;information for this article
.was provided by Extension
"Nemtologist Dr. Robert Dunn.
Most gardeners know that
ieinatodbs are tiny worms
itat live in the soil and cause
variouss kinds of damage to
plant roots. They can serious-
3y reduce vegetable produc-
tion if they aren't controlled.
; The accepted method for
nematode control in the back
,ard garden includes several
steps, crop rotation where
possible, pse of nermatode
resistant crop varieties, when
they're available, soil fumiga-
tion with q chemical nemati-
iide and proper cultural prac-
ices.
Some people believe you can
-ontrol neinatodes with mari-
;olds. The obvious question is:
Ian this be true? Can pretty
lowers growing in the vege-
able garden really help con-
rol this serious' pest? Well,


the answer seems to be, yes
and no.
Scientists do know that
marigold roots contain a
chemical which is toxic, cr
poisonous, to two kinds of
nematodes found in Florida
soils, Rootknot nematodes and
Lesion nematodes. The chemi-
cal is called Alpha Terthienyl.
Scientists believe that when
rootknot and lesion nematodes
feed on marigold roots they
take in Alpha-Terthienyl along
with the plant juices they seek
and the chemical kills them.
Experiments have shown
that rootknot and lesion nema-
todes populations on a garden
plot can be reduced to some
extent by growing marigolds
on the entire area before
planting the vegetables. And,
this may be all some people
need to know to decide that
marigolds do control nema-
todes.
But that's only part of the
story. Rootknot and lesion
nematodes are only two of
several nematode types that
.cause trouble in the Florida
vegetable garden. The other
nematodes you're likely to
find in your garden soil are
apparently unaffected by
Alpha-Terthienyl.
In fact, student laboratory
projects at the University of
Florida indicate that these


HIGHLAND VIEW

METHODIST CHURCH
Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
Invites You to. Worship Services
Rev. Paul Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ....... .. .. . .. .. 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .......... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ..... .. .. .. . .600P.M
WEDNESDAY . ... ... . . 7:30'Prayer Meetings
Nursery Provided
h ib ' ' i


R. B. TORRES, M.D.
DIPLOMAT AMERICAN BOARD OF
PEDIATRICS & GENERAL PRACTICE


Is Assuming the Practice

of

E. M. VIZCARRA, M.D.
in Mexico Beach, Fla.

Office Phone: 648-8274
Monday - Friday: 9-12 A.M.


For Emergencies Call 769-2721 or 265-8266


Coleman

Kirklands
This past Saturday, June 26,
marked 50 years of marriage
for Mr. and Mrs. Coleman
Kirkland of Port St. Joe. Their
daughter, Mrs. Betty Gay;
grandsons, Stacy and Stan
Price, and granddaughter,
Mrs. Debra Neal, all of Port
St. Joe wished their parents
and grandparents their heart-
felt appreciation for having
given so much of themselves
to their family.


other nematodes actually
thrive on marigold roots. If
this is true, the same mari-
golds that could help reduce
rootknot and lesion nematode
population in your garden
could help increase population
of other nematodes which
could do just as much damage
to your vegetables.
For Florida vegetable gar-
deners, the scientific nema-
tode controll recommendation
remains: Use Nematode re-
sistant varieties when you
can, use crop rotation where
practical, fumigate- the gar-
den soil with a nematicide
before planting, and follow
recommended cultural prac-
tices.


. I , , . - , .
Donna Michelle Thomas


Has Her 1st

Birthday
Donna Michelle Thomas
celebrated her first birthday'
at. her home with a Holly
Hobble birthday party. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald -'Thomas, and the
granddaughter -of -rMr:- and
Mrs. Stow Boyd, and Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Thomas.


HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
PUNNITUNI APPLIANOr a FLOOOn cOVENINO HOMI IsINTMTAINMuNT

STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner 414 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6195


MARGARET McCAIN


Engaged

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A. rence of Murfreesboro, Ten-
McCain of Port St. Joe, and "'' nessee. He is a 1980 graduate
formerly from Memphis, Ten- of the University of Tennes-
nessee, announce the engage- see, Knoxville, with a degree
ment of their daughter, Mar- in business, and was a mem-
garet, to Steve Lawrence of -ber of. the Phi Gamma Delta
Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Fraternity. He is a sales
. The bride-to-be is a gradu- representative for Valley Ma-
ate of Central High School in chij ery Corporation in Knox-
Memphis, Tennessee, and has.. ville.
just completed her junior year Mr. Lawrence's; paternal
at the University of Tennes- grandparents 'are 'Mr. and
see, Knoxville. Margaret is a Mrs. J. C. Lawrence of
member of the Chi Omega Buchanan, Tennessee. His
Sorority. " maternal grandparents- are
' r Mrs. Christine Durdin of
SThe bride's maternal grand- -PaisTennessee, and the late
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jay Samual . Matthews.
W. Dickey, Sr. of Pine Bluff ,ISeptebera family wed
Arkansas, Her paternal at the First Presbvterian
grandmother is Mrs. Marian dingat the First Presbtteriin
McCain Liston ofLittle Rok Church in Port St ; Joe is being
McCa Liston ofLittle Rock, aned. The couple will re-
Arkansas. . - - -Ie in .Knoxiville, where. the
The bridegroom is the son of bride will complete her educa-
Mr. and Mrs. Warren .Law- tion.


Graduation Exercies


The Gull County Child Development and Learning
Center held their Graduation Exercises on June 1 at 7:00 p.m.
at the Washington High Recreation Center, with Open House
following at the Center after the Graduation Exercises. Not,
shown in the picture is Miss Krlsiie Ash.

Daniels,

W ester

Final Plans .-

Mr:andMrs. Norris Daniels
of Port St: Joe have. .an-
nounced final plans for the
niarriage of their daughter,
Katrina Lynn, to Mark David .-
Wester, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard O. Wester, also of
Port St. Joe. .. "
The wedding is planned for
July 2.at 7 p.m. at the First
Pentecostal Holiness Churtch;
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend. A reception
will follow at the home of W.
A. and Bonnie Jones.
Singing Program

at Zion Fair =
A singing program will be
presented at Zion Fair Baptist
Church onaSunday, July 4, at
6:00 p.m. - . . . H
,All proceeds will go to the
Fenn and Harrison, families.


Mr. and Mrs. Kirkland

Norris' Welcome

Home Son
Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Norris
are proud to announce the
birth of their son, Joshua
Gablin on June 22. He weighed
4 lbs. -4 ozs.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. James Norris of Port St.
Joe, and Mr. and Mrs. Othell
Hoover of Dalkeith.

"One man's fault is another
man's lesson."
H. G. Bohn


((E


S,-Bausch & Lomb
Soft Contact Lenses
� Examination / Lenses / Care Kit
$ 150 0 Reg. Priced $215.00
1 DUSAVE $65.00
Standard Lenses
Offer Degins May 3 and expires July 30: no orner offers apply

Drs. Tindell, Denney & Associates
1 17 We~t Main St Dornan. AlaDama 36301
793 2633 793-6053







MOONLIGHT SALE
7:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. ONLY


3 h.p. - 20 Inch - Reg. $109.00
LAWN MOWER ....


20" - Reg. $24.00
BOX FANS.
Quarts - Reg $4.50
MASON JARS


* "


. . . Doz.


$9900.

$1988


$388


Reg. $49.00
9x12' CARPET RUG 3988
Reg. $17.00
9x12' Linoleum Rugs 1388
ALL DEPARTMENTS
Clearance Items 25% - 50% off


BILL'S DOLLAR STORE


325 Reid Ave.


Phone 229-6027


REEVES FURNITURE &


REFINISHING SHOPPE

1313 Long Avenue Phone 229-6374

Call and Talk to Us About Get-

ting Your Furniture Refinished


0.


/to Look Like New. We Buy and

Sell Used Furniture.

SPECIAL ON 9

REFINISHING PIANOS - 29995
(This Price Good Through August 1st)

SPECIALIZING IN REFINISHING

* Bedroom Suites

*: Dining Room Suites


Chiffarobes

Tables


*Wicker

* Cedar Chest
DISCOUNT PRICES ON REFINISHING FOR SENIOR CITIZENS
�" ,,. .


,* * *


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Golden "Anniversary





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Skeet, Black Powder and

Trap Shooting Today
-. The Gulf Rifle Club will black powder and silhouette
have its monthly meeting this shooting. Trophies will be
evening, July 1st, at 7:30 P.M. given for first and second
at the Centennial Building. All place in trap. Cost for cliv
members should attend for target will be $2.50 for metf-
assignments for the 4th of July ber, $3.00 for non-members.
activities. The Smith and The club has a limited amount
WessonPistol willbe awarded of ammunition. Shooters are
on July- 4th. urged to bring their, ammuni-
All shooters are urged to tion. The Club has found that
come out to the Range and 'No. 8 shot, low brass is best for
enjoy an afternoon of skeet, trap.


Cristin Leigh Duren
Is One
Cristin Leigh Duren,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac K. Duren, recently
celebrated her first birthday
on June 15th. She was joined
by many friends, and family
members at her.party which
was held on Satuiday, June 12
at her home. Her guests
included Miss Stepenie, and
;Jennifer GaddisCliss Chrys-
tina and Amand1Ala'rquardt,
and Miss Mary 'Catherine
Harmon of Mexico Beach.
Also attending were Stephen
�and Christopher Ailes of St.
-Joe Beach, her cousins Lee
1 .and Anna, Duren, her Aunt
rHilda Duren,.3and her grand-.
mother, MAi . W.'Duren, all
of Port St. Jog. Also helping to
Lceleibate .ere Ms. Ann' Till,
AMs. Margaret Meeker, 'Mrs.
SFlorence Boyett, and Melnda
;Dockery and Johnny Hays of
�Birmingham, Alabarra. Her
,grandparents,. Mr. and Mrs.
SJames.L. Elmore from Holt,
- Alabama also called to.wish
Cristin a Happy Birthday.
Cristin received many nice
gifts and, everyone .had a
delightful time.
Cristin is the granddaughter
Sof Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Duren of
Port St. Joe, and Mr. and Mrs.
.J. L. Elmore of 'Holt, Ala-
bama.


Montgomery Reunion

Enjoyed by 70 People
Over 70 people gathered at Brenda Parker of Wew
the home of Robert and Cookie ka). We had several f;
Montgomery in Port St. Joe come down from Tallal
for the annual""'Montgomery Robert Montgomery s
Reunion". Tables were piled down from the pres
high with good food and spot after serving four
friends and, relatives talked and brother Eddie
over old times. It was a gomery was elected
wonderful day for all. new president. Bennie i
The business part of the of Panama City .prese
meeting saw plaques given out plaque to Robert Montg
to several people. The oldest commending him for h
clan member was Byrd Park- vice as the clan's pres
er at thp ago of 88 oldest


ahitch-
amilies
hassee.
tepped
ident's
years,
Mont-
as the
Messer
nted a
;omery
is ser-
ident.


Montgomery descendant was After a very good reunion
Rosa V:Bragdon at age 85, the everyone talked of the good
youngest was April Parker, times and began looking for-
'age.2 (daughter of Buddy and ward to next year.

Presbyterian Women

Met Monday Afternoon
The Piesbyterian Women of perpetuity, it was to' be left
the Church met with Mrs. fallow every seventh year so
Sidney -Brown on Monday, the poor might eat, and every
June 28. Mrs. John Stuart fiftieth year was a year of
gave the devotional, based on jubilee, when all land that had
scripture from the books of .been misappropriated was
Kings, Isaiah, Micah, Exodus returned to the family to
and Leviticus. In discussing whom it was originally en-
the stewardship -of the earth trusted.
and its resources, Mrs. Stuart Mrs. John Robert Smith will
brought but that the land was be hostess for the August
divided-,among. the twelve meeting. Mrs. Sidney Brown
tribes; it could not be sold in will give the devotional.
. . , - - . ,


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
* ""' Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.
Study in the 'spels, Wednesday - 7:00-7:4' ,. '


JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857




COSTIN INSURANCE

a AGENCY, INC.

(Formerly M. P. Tomllnson Insurance Agency)














All Forms of Insurance
* Homeowners * Auto * Flood
*Business Packages * Group
Hospitalization * Life * Boats
* Pulpwood & Logging
* Mobile Homes

322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


Summer Band'
Schedule Listed
Summer band classes have
been outlined by new band
director, Wayne Land.
The schedule calls for:
" Monday and Wednesday,
clarinets, 9:00 to 10:00, trom-
Sbone, 10;00 to 11:00 and flutes,
'M\ ,1:,L to., 2::00.
s TuesdyT.rtumpet, 9:00 to
10:00, saxophones, 10:00 to
11:00 and basses. 11:00 to
12:00.
The schedule for August will
be announced later.


Turns Over Keys
Mrs. Margelyn Moore, past owner of the
Decorator Den, turns the keys to the local


Incoming Lions Club president, Perry
McFarland, right, presents the Lion of the
Year award to Bob Moore, left. The award


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


."''- ' ' J" ' '
was presented at the annual Lions Club
awards banquet at the Gulf Sands Restaurant
last Friday evening. -Star photo


Lions Club Has Its

Installation Banquet
i _i_;_ '.. ,4 - 1, , 1 *


SLions Club president. Perry McFarland,
right, presents a past president's' pin to
Tomry 'Pitts, right, in ceremonies at the


business over toJacque Yeager and Tim Ard,
who have purchased the gift and flower shop
and plan to operate it in the future. The new
owners will take over the business today, July
I. -Star photo


Dr. Greer Is Professor at Oxford


Dean J. William Moncrief of University has announced the
Oxford College of Emory promotion of Dr. Judy Greer.


-I..� �� ~; ~ .�. .:.


CAMPBELL'S ANNEX


Carl and Billie Jeanne Guilford


228 Reid Ave. *Phone 229-8902

Millie Lyles, Mgr.
- - --- --------- - -~�i~


Of Lilius' Jewelry Store 7 i
Use Campbell's Charge, Mastercharge or VISA. 75% Disc.


New Gifts and Jewelry Arriving Each Day

Local Artists and Craftsmen Featured

Increasing Our Stock of Cards, Gift Wrap, Gifts, Etc.


Associate Professor of Phy-
sical Education and Health, to,
a full professor.
Dr. Judy Greer, a native
Georgian attended LaGrange
College and received her under-
graduate degree in English
and History. She then began
'her career at Oxford as the
first woman recreation teach-
er. She earned her master's
degree from Auburn Univer-
sity in 1961 and her, doctorate
from the University of Geor-
gia in 1972. Dr. Greer is the.
first woman in the history of
Oxford College to become a
full professor.
Dr. Greer is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs.- Jimp ny Greer
and the sister of Mrs. Carl
'iimmerman and Mrs. Jimmy
Herring of Port St. Joe.

StreetDance
A Street Dance, sponsored
by Frank Alien, will be held on
Saturday, July 3, beginning at
12 Midnight. It will be held on
the corner of Main Street and
Avenue A.


annual Lions Club awards banquet held at the
Gulf Sands Restaurant Friday evening.


I V--. '� u L/ .. < t^ ."u'J Wf . : : " "1
The first time the Olympic Games were held in the
United States was in 1904, in St. Louis, Missouri. ":
TI


PAGE FIVE


� '*. ''


- KA~ ~


Port St. Joe

VETERINARY CLINIC:
411 Baltzell Avenue
Announces New and Expanded
Hours Beginning July 6th
Tuesday: 9-12, 2-5:30 p.m.
Wednesday: 9-12, 2-5:30 p.m.
Thursday: 9-19, 2-5:30 p.m.
PLEASE CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
229-8400
217.1


NEW



Christian















,Books

At


St. Joe Drugs

236 Reid Avenue


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America.
As heirs to this brave and noble trust,
. we have the responsibility of preserving a
nation, keeping it strong and beautiful.
To all Americans who hdld this land so
dear, let us join together in celebration of
the birthdate of our nation this coming
fourth, giving somber reflection in this
worthy trust.




St. Joe Branch

Wewahitchka State Bank
FDIC
529 Fifth St. * Phone 229-8226

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P'A: . IX' .: THE-". STR 'Pr o'T A J

4 PAGE SIX ' �� THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


from the
, BOTTOM !


Fire Up the Smokers!
- The fun of cooking outdoor s ishard to match. It's the
'. perfect time to gather.-fanily and friends together in a
S leisurely atmospherethat's cool and inviting.
Outdoor cooking * can become 'epetitious and dreary,
i. however, if we don't interject new.ideas occasionally.
Smoke cooking is a concept that provides a refreshing
c' changee of pace. Heat'does the cooking and the smoke pro-
. r- 'ides the flavor. Any hooded giill will work fine. Wet hard-
' tWood chips over charcoalor ceramic tiles create the smoke.
'. iS:Fobd is cooked slowly over a low temperature. The cooking
.. i . 'u"ne is about the same as for oven cooking.
SA marvelous.recipe for smoke cooking is suggested by the
, Florida'pepartment of Natural'Resources. Shrimp-Oyster
S Creole is flavor'packed with deep south creole sauce spooned
" overr fluffy rice and toppedirith shrimp and oysters. Clean up
time can be cut also by.using throw-away individual sized
S aluminum containers.
S : With the addition of.a fesh fruit or vegetable salad and
; . crusty bread.the outdoor feast,is complete. Try other free




I-~
v 6
recipes using Florida's finest seafood. rite to: Seafood, 3900
S Commonwealth boulevard, Tallahassee, Florida 32303.






W h e d . ' ., . . ,, e a
',"-r ..d


~IBp


-:- ' . Shi - t .e
Ipound aw, peeled,cleand teaspoon chili powder
S.shrimp; fresh OR-f zOi.-",: .- teaspoon pepper .
"-pirt ysters; Ofrelh-OW I teaspoon sugar
Siozen,-draiie:i:. 1 teaspoonsalt.,
.6,;slices-bid6o,,hdic . .1 clani'ani'( poundritomatoes '
.; Iclvel a flieilfr .ced I-tablespoo6n iinegar ' '.
S..' cu'l slicbd'hioi A on /; I l:up chicked'broth
;1 crup sliced celperyi'-,- ..;'.-1 .cup. greepeag; cooked
Slarg~egreen pp'erl cutn:' -I'I cups,precooked rice
to strips'-.- Chopped parsley (Garnish)
, r 'ba n leaf~, ' ienC k on . nti crisp.
S iD'hawi b a'on 6 ',ie "es:vedrippings.,A
' ^Draini bac~onon'bsorbit paper resrve drippingss, Add
d p&ngg.PnPe .


Drunk Drivers ( finredf'ro Pae 1)


drunk driving counts against him, he steps
into this new law on July 1 with the same
convictions on his record and any offenses in
the future will be treated as the law requires
for that number of convictions. He .doesn't
start over with a clean slate under the new
rules."
PENALTIES STIFF
Penalties under the new law are tough.
They are mandatory. If a person is caught
driving under the influence and convicted, the
judge has no alternative but to assess certain
penalties. These penalties run from a
sentence of 50 hours of public community
work, with a fine of from $250 to $300 and
driver license revocation from six months to
one year. The offender may secure a hardship
license for driving to and from work only
under certain conditions
The second offense within three years will
draw 10 days imprisonment, and a fine of
from $500 to $1,000. He will lose his drivers'
license for a minimum of five years, with no


hardship driving privileges.
The third offense, in a period of 10 years
will get the convicted driver a suspended
drivers license for 10 years, with no hardship
reinstatement, 30 days in prison, with a fine
from $1,000 :o $2,500.
The fourth offense finds a driver getting
the book thrown at him. He loses his license
permanently..
A driver convicted of DWI also loses his
license permanently if he is convicted of
manslaughter along with a DWI conviction.
Refusal to take the sobriety tests will be
suspension for three months upon first refusal
and six months upon second refusal.
There is a provision in the new law which
prohibits judges from suspending, withhold-
ing, or deferring any of the mandatory
sentences
Sheriff's deputies will conduct several
sobriety tests, including the breath test, all
monitored on a video cassette as their proof to
be taken to court in seeking convictions.


Rotary Sees Film Thursday


Tommy Pitts, manager of
the new Material Transfer
coal handling facility here in
Port St. Joe, presented the
program to the Rotary Club
last Thursday at noon.
Pitts presented Tohru Fu-
jino and Tamaki Aoki of
Tokyo, Japan,'who are techni-
cians with the Sumitomo


, aIIIIIII1,


Heavy Industries, Ltd., who too large for most other
are furinshing the machinery machine manufacturing firms
for the local plant. in the world.
The two Japanese showed a Guests of the club Were Leon
film which showed the opera- Bloodworth of Apalachicola
tions ,of their company and and Judge Larry Bodiford of
some of the variety of projects Panama City.
they undertake.
The Sumitomo firm specia-
lizes in doing jobs which are - Pu h i


k- ** * .* ** * * * ,*

N IN WASHINGTON

WITH


EARL


In rme CIRCuIT COur T OF THE FOuR
rEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANDO FOR
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO B2.Rj6
SIr1 R Tne MailellEl moe Adoptplo - ol
AMANDA JACKSON.THOMAS and
SAMANITHA .JACKSONt THOMAS
mli.ors
NOTICE
TO DAviD JACKSON
wince Iil knuon adoare.s was
6130 Ceairaooa Dri,
Colleoc Pr. e GCOer.j'. 30:19
out krnnse curinrl adJaess
unkn.:.an
' And
SIN HViVAPr JACKSON
Wro e lasi oifn place o re~leence
Bell Couni, Teai.
'butl Ahcs culreni a 30'es5 15
unKne.,vnr
YOU ARE NOTIFIED II 1I a Peitilon 101
Ine adrplion ,1 Ine above namio minor
- "hilaren nas b-en hllea ,rn Ine aOD3v6 syl
Ed courl ana /ou ale commanare to se,1r
'a copy ot your writen defenses il any Io
S, WILLIAM J RISH. pmlltoner 5 silsrnei,
wnose address is 303 Fourln Streel. Pori
> Si Joe.Flor.aa.anaonoseposl ollicceaa.
S lidrss Is P 0 Bc �87 Pori Si Joe F.lOrida
S32456. on or beloie August 5, 1982. and
, -.' Illelnleorlginil wih the lerko0l Iihl.:OulI
e ' lln i elorea iricel ori Dpeili-nei5 31'
.orrey or Imrrilaaiely iheres.leio, lner
* -.: wise a:delaull mna be enleed agnli
* 'ou 1I 16 1,ei.el demanded i n Inls Fe I
,& , .-. ,i n


:;P';� `


Staff Sgt. Guy W. Long, son
of Hugh W Long of Covington,
Va., has graduated from the
U.S. Air Force medical ser-
vices specialist course at
Sheppard Air Force Base,
Texas.
Graduates learned techni-
ques of assisting in the care
and treatment of medical
patients, and earned credits
toward an associate degree in
applied science through the
Community College of the Air
Force.
Long will now serve at RAF
Upper Heyford, England.


Notices -
I lTNiESS m,' na r.a an .r- e si .-I1 Ine.
icourll a1 P rl S J.:,e Gull C unl, Floria)
ini? 29in day oi June 1982


JERR, GATES
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT.
Bi is# Tc.nfa Krno Deputy Clerp


i1 7.1


He is a 1975 graduate of
Garfield Senior High School,
Woodbridge, Va.
His wife, Vicky, is the
daughter of William R. and
Marian Deeson of Route 3.
Port St. Joe.


Program Offered


Food Cost Cutting

'Are You a Smart Shop- sumers with ways of cvitting
per"" is the title of a special their food cost. Topics that
program sponsored by the will be discussed are "Com-
Gulf County Extension Ser- pafison -Shopping", "Storing :
vice on Tuesday,.July 6, at the Food Properly", and "Grow-
Gulf Coast Electric Coop Inc. ing Your Own Food," along
in Wewahitchka. The program, with many others. You may
will begin at 6:00 p.m C.S.T. bring any questions or prob-
The objective of the pro- lems you may wish to discuss.
gram is to acquaint con- The program is being con-
_ - . . .. . . � ,.
S.Sgt. Guy Long Graduates from~

Air Force Medical Services Course


Home Appliance Repair
23 Years Experience In Appliance Repair


* Heating
Natural & LP Gas,
Electric and Oil

* Air Conditioning
Central and Window


* Major Appliances
All Makes and Models
* Refrigerators &
Freezers

* Electrical- Plumbing


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY
Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe


'broth'. Let sirinmierfdnor5 Wutes;; .add peas. Put.rice'in bot-
Stomni dfm ellf~e grased.le . unc"individidal hl-nihum foil-con-
' tainers. Add resev~ed�l'c6ntdit'cfeole sadce.and.spoon over
' riTe.- Top' with.shrimp and'oysters. Place containers on grill
-ihnside stithke oven .Cook' at'300P-F.,15 to 20 miriutes:or until
. shririip ae:ciooked, h-i e-hA golden smbk color, and the edges
pof the oystersihave curled. Garnish with chopped parsley.
-Makes 6 serivigs (: FNS) .. '.
Ai' .' . , . .. '

_ -" ' ,' -


SWeeksFeed ani Seed
EastRiver Roa ".'": Wewalitcli ka Florida
,.- . tr , . .
^^. ;'L'^,;'* 0 roiss Fom ofdeba l Tie!o') *
,. pen . da - h iiru.. :atrdday.-
Open 4y ra
S. ' t . : .
.,, ',.:., . :3 0 ;to 5 :3 0 *.. .
PurinaFeeds. Amdro Fire Ant Killer
' 'Phone'639-5524


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Gal 5:23 HIGHLAND VIEW


S0 / CHURCH OFGOD

TEMPERANCE ~ "Where Jesus Christ Is King
J w ' & God's Love Is An
S z ' Everflowing Fountain"
U " "


I


SUNDAYSCHOOL.:.... 10:00 M


MORNING WORSHIP . - 1100AM
GOO* NESS EVENING WORSHIP . .6:00 P.M
IT WEDNESDAY EVENING . 7:00 PM.
' FAITH
,.*,- Pastor -Ira J. Nichols
,,,, .;


4,UTTO

** **** **** * ***E *****R*R*
THE USED CAR RULE .


Pri6r io.del'eaing the Used
Car Rule. the Congress was em-
broiled in a debate that pitied
Ille. used .ar indulsir again lt
groups representing consumer
interests. This.controsersy was
the result o0 regulations pr6pos-
ed by ihe Federal.Trade Com-
Snmissitn. A vote taken on Ma.
26.. 1982. in Ihe Houe ol
. Representatives, however.
defeated its final implementa-
tion and ended, lor Ihe -ime
being. Ihe 'Used C(a Rule
debate.
The: Used Car Rule was
original% intended 10 protect
poleniial used car buyers Irpm
unscrupulouL dealers who' at-
lempt to mislead consumers. As
proposed.bs the Federal Trade
Commission. the Used Car Rule
w would ha\e required dealers to
disclose warranty information
and known defects 'with eTery
used car sold. On the surface
this rule looked harmless
However, the legal implications
and associated costs could serb
%%ell ha\e not onl\ iubsiantial-
ly raised ihe price of a used car.
but could ha\e caused subse.
quent legal problems for well-
intentioned dealers
The major point of conten-
tion \was the "knosfi defects"
clause This clause stated that a
used car dealer must disclose all
kno\ n defects in he-car before
being sold. In a effort to further
define "known," the Federal
Trade Commission included a
provision. which required a
disclosure if the dealer had
"reason to believe" there was a
defective part in the
automobile. Obviously.
dishonest dealers would claim
ignorance when challenged w\th
compliance and honest dealers
would expend the lime and
money needed to dispel any
defect questions. While most
reputable dealers already per-
form minor inspections, the
added expense of in-depth in-
spections of major component
parts, such as transmission and
electrical systems, would have
caused the honest dealer to be
at a competitive disadvantage
with dishonest dealers.
In addition to the cost fac-
tors, many opponents feared
judicial reprise resulting from
enactment of the Used Car
Rule. Conceivably a disgruntled
consumer could file suit on the
grounds the dealer was aware of
the defect and illegally did notl
disclose. The subsequent legal


battle would be costly as well as
lime consuming.
IndustLv representatives
hqle agreed to warranty
disclosures. This portion of the
Lied.Car Rule was not a point
of coniennon. Therefore, the
-Federal Trade Commission is
e\pecied to again propose
regulations requirthg dealers to
post in wrniing .he warranty
viven wirh each car sold. Little
opposition is expected in
response to this effort torequire
. warranty .disclosure.
Legislation thai claims con-
sumer protection' olen is
misinterpreled by consumer
groiips. After intense analysis of
the FTC Used Car Rule, it'was
etdent thai this was. in realiis ,
an anti-consumer mo\e By an
overwhelming majority. the
House defeated the Used Car
Rule and cor-rectly identified it
as an e\pensise regulation that
pro. ided a false sense of con-
sumer securiivy.
Chicken Teirazzini
Nancy's recipe for this week
is b} Mrs. Sam Gibbons, wife
of Florida's Representative
from Tampa.
I 5 lb. hen, cut up and boiled
in atier seasoned wilh onion,
celery lops. sail and pepper
6 stalks celery, fine) chopped
I large onion, chopped
I green pepper, chopped bacon
drippings
8 oz. spaghelltini. cooked in Ihe
chicken broth
2 cans mushroom soup
I cup grated Parmesan cheese
I 4 oz. pkg. almonds
I medium can sliced
mushrooms
10 strips pimiento
Cur up dark meat and slice
white meat Saute celery, onion,
and green pepper in bacon drip-
pings. Lift spaghettini directly
out of broth and place a layer
dripping into the casserole dish.
This is necessary to ensure moist
tetrazzini. Then layer chicken,
green pepper, celery, and onion
mix. and d1 can of undiluted
mushroom soup Sprinkle with
Parmesan cheese over each'
layer. Repeat until all ingre-
dients are used. If the casserole
is dry. add more chicken broth.
Slice and saute almonds in but-
ter. Sprinkle almonds,
mushrooms and pimiento over
the top. Cook 20 to 30 minutes
in moderate oven. Makes 8 to
10 servings.


Z WWHY PEOPLE READ


WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS.


' Ruli

Left

. WASHING
Supreme 4
. regulators
toayby b
mentthat
tUni have
toM Laset
The
ment, left
peals clur
no such:
ument ts
venal s
SUon was
It LIa co
likely, tha
at some
study the I
BSt for �
feel Is I tI
Cee victim
Lrmle '
Lautrle *
United SIl
1 gaily.
The L
been an a,.
of modern
thus far to
A num'
vocate th
aprtcot-p
cervictin
and aclen
Uveneas
medics'
By a
the Sup.
federal i
shipment
1 dec'
the quP
al c'
-i
privacy,
The 1
resolve
glble for
emption
Cosmetic
quired pro
tectlveness
marketed.
iLast F.
Circuit
swered.t
of thee'
S On
the
de
to h.
protect, -
tion of6.


Over 80% found newspaper advertising most helpful for information rile


,o
qdT(

Com
Ir



t-







a
a
i
t


on prices where to shop and sales! 11
1


67% of Weekly readers surveyed read the Classifieds!


84% of Weekly readers surveyed read the other Advertisements!


80% of Weekly readers surveyed read Advertisin Iserts!


72.5 of Weekly readers surveyed read Grocery Ads before shopping!


Over 40% of Weekly readers surveyed read Clothin Ads before buying!


70% of Weekly readers surveyed read Real Estate ads when buying!

EDITORIAL FIGURES:

51% of Weekly readers surveyed get most information on State Events

from their newspapers!

72.5% of Weekly readers surveyed get most Local Information from

their newspapers!


As with other surveys, newspapersdidn't win every category in competition with

other media. But, THESE STATISTICS DO SHOW VERY POSITIVE EDITORIAL

AND SALES DATA FOR WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS.





'THIS IS WHY WE FEEL WE ARE IMPORTANT TO YOU!




THE STAR

Phone 227-1278


kg

intact
ant em-
kera and
ant's 130
.Ided a
.-ceSun-
the con-
Ung for
Iations.
will not
.Uve 'pay
.ier plants,
Agreement
*ra' pay last
Icial* said.
'.,on organ-
'd in Roa-
�ars, ex-
.ntract
S nations
Aoanoke.
for the
e,"' Bush-
/ears. I'm:
: : over and
:1to snh
ile comn-

t.Ioanoke
anback
. getting
ludes two
.aea that
Ig the pat
000 work-
n plants,
SROanoke
an 8.5
tive to
bout 10
'ecttve

. pay ln-
9i (or
Roanoke
iverageof

-aid the
ide any.
jefits at
ave recog.
n in our
he com-
,re union
Stevens
:eed to
Ids con-


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The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church


2001 GARRISON AVE - PORT ST JOE
Invites You to VWiorsnip with Tnem
Ernest A. Barr. Pastor

SERVICES
SUNDAYSCHOOL . ..... .. . .945A'.M.
MORNING WORSHIP . . 100 A M.
EVENING WORSHIP . ... 7-00 P M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT . . 7:00 P.M.


Amdro Fire Ant Bait

Offered On Sale Today
The Florida Department of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services will be selling Amdro fire ant bait in
Gulf County today, Thursday, July 1. The sale of Am-
dro will-be held at the Gulf County Extension Service
office in the Courthouse here in Port St. Joe, from 9:00
- a.m. to 12:00 noon. Sales will be held also in Wewahit-
chka at the old courthouse building from 1:00 p.m., to
5:00 p.m., Central time.
The cost of the state supplied Amdro is $2.50 for a
Sone pound bag or $50.00 for a 50 pound bag.
Details of the sale are available at the office of Roy
Lee Carter, Gulf County Cooperative Extension agent.
�-1 , *--


.. .

TAFLINGER PAINTING
., - . '
(Intdfior and Exterior)
'.-r-,. . ,'.Pressre e Cleaingtfor Grinmeand Mildew "
S. .. SO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
S..'WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15 20%o
S.:: OR FREE ESTIMATE
.., Call 229-8977
^~~~. ---- --- -- -----


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$1000Discount
with- this coupon off all
EYEGLASS-FRAMES in stock with
the purchase of prescription lenses.
Offer beginsiJuine land'expiresduly.30: no other offers Apply


Drs. Tindell,; Denney & Associates

117 West Main St. / Dothan. Alabama 36301
793-2633 / 793-6053


-------- ----


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to Teach


Ways.. .

ducted by Dr. Carol Patter-.
son, Resource Management-
Consumer Education Special-
ist at Florida A&M University,
Tallahassee; and Ms. Char-
lotte Blackman, Extension
Program Assistant with the
Gulf County Extension Ser-
vice.


Gigantic Yard Sale
104 Monica Drive
Ward Ridge
Friday, July 2,9 til
No Early Sales
5 families: baby clothes,
baby equipment, jewelry,
china, men's, ladies' and
children's clothing, and
plants.


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"qa.'


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY I, 1982


SI REAL *ESTATE FOR S ALE I


rI M CI- LFO RAV1 GAR AG ESA ES I FO RRlE N I T I I b


S 4.2 acres-of land, fence on Por Sdle by Owner: Beauti- FREE kittens. Call 648-5173 YARD SALE: Saturday on- For Rent: Two room, air
-back. $450'and take. up pay- ful Mexico Beach lot, 100'x75', after5:00p.m. ItpT7-L ly, July 3, 8 a.m., corner of cond. apartment. By day or
.iennts of $100,per.Month, less 1 block from water, chain link -Gulf St. & Alabama St., StJ week. Balboa, right on Ga.
Ithan $9,000 owed. (1 229-6367 fetice, cleared. 648-5817 .. Would like to give away Beach. Rain or shine. Ave., St. Joe Beach. No. 3.
S or229-6196. .. :... tfc6-24.. ' ;' , ' tfr 6-10 .some real cute kittens. Phone YARD .SALE: Sewing Most reasonable. fce7-1
: . . : � , ' .. . 227-1471, 123 Westcott Circle. machine, rpisc. clothes, toys,.
SProperti for Sale:. acres . baby clothes, bargain prites- Rooms for Rent: by day,
ofland in vertreet with 1971 Two twin bed sets (4 445 Second Ave., across from,. week, month. Air cond., TV.
i12x60' Savenier mobile home " pieces), good cond. 117 41st Inez's Ceramics. Thursday Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
in excel, .cond., new,.ov en-i FR St., Mexico Beach. 648-5263. andFriday, 9-5 ltc7-1 .ReidAve. tfc7-1
ued: $iL,(.,,EadilLFidy.e9.:O1-... ' .".'.4E " '. Itc7-l -. - ReidAve. tf-7-'
ch atderd:. $ i .I ,00 27 8 WilL-- eseaIll . Reo7-1
IAobUllqhmbe separtely. Cai l 0? i5'�eea.4.4n ",VSJ on Wil-' . ' .MOVING SALE: 1207P For. Rent: New 2 bdrm. apts
.i2943l after. 5 or , 8d 18 foot Trembly net skiff. Madison St.,Oak Grove, Sat- with Gulf view. A/C and range
:' tp.m. 2 h.tp a' ps Ay. Call229-8821. t p7 urday, July 3, 9-4. Matching included otherwise unfurnish-
. -s p . 'blaefbrothr uses.a .. coach & chair', $45; rine ase,' ed. Reasonable' rates. 25th St.,
Se commercial P be fr hr s. Rerigator $60. Mexico good cond., $20; dining r Mexico Beach. Call ERA for
90' at 319 ReidAve. 00 0 prcha separatelyy or Beach,.40th St., lst-house on table.and 4 chairs, $35; chest info., 648-5777.
Sog ca or right, apt. no. 3. ltci7-1 $5; headboard andbox spring . ' tf6-17
Stfe5-20 ' 227-11100, . 'o$' -* , . $10 ; kitchen crtains,,jewelry,- t office space available soon.
S' r ' ' - .''- . 1980 .Cajun Bass:'and. Ski, 'Iooks, clothes, dishes; misc. .,201 Monument Ave. Call 227-
S.".. . - .. hboat, motor (150 h:p. Evin- Items. 2271370' lt7-1 1199 or after'6 p.m., 227-1363.
40t, '150''' tfc5-20
.: .. . r iqde), trailer, trolling motor.,. tfe5-20
rA.. ras . �6at, EEgod' ,, Fordcarpets cleaned-the way
4 , 'oVHAUTO .2FO1 RSAL E professionals do it-at.a frac-
I RA ... .. _ " ___ _" " '._____ tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
:- AKC reg.poodles, two . Va , the..portable steam
&0 nrE'hrl rI'nfnuEBi .T silverve, male and' female, 2 c"1968 Ford.ickup. $650: nI carpet cleaning.' system.
* . U L . , ,VEL -years old., $150 for. both. Call que wooden icep bd, dr.,- Available at Western Auto,
S E :*' -. ' :.,::' : 3807. . . __ original finish, $300. 648-5033. ; phone 227-1105, 29'Reid Ave.
SALES9- -RE A' -- ' One AKC Reg. poodle,, 10 2tcZ-1t Mobile home sites, efficien-
-' PROPERTY MA NAGEM'.'T' - weeks'.old,: chocolate brown " .- - ' cy apt;, mobilee 'homes, and
Sle, $7 1979' Ford Ranger pickup capers for renton beach. By
S CornerH . 386& .. , ' - air cond., ,heater, fm-am day, week, monthior year. Ski
-" .. BAO, Ak C poodlem, 0-adio,,C 27 2 0 - 1i Mobi l he s.t, effcn-
EA. i ' :Figs for Sale: $1.50 if you radio, 28,000; 'niles, ' excel. Breeze 'Camp 'Sites. Call
S. . pick; $2.00 if Ipickthem. Call cond. Call 227-1612, 305-Sixth-, 229-6105. - . tf' 1-7
S . LicensedRealtate Broker- .. -St. .' ltp7- Noe for wet. carpets
. N .".e'e-d. , ,- .t 7ned for wet: carpets
1978 Ymaha 175 cc Enduro 1974 Dodge Monaco, $600' Dry cleai them. with HOST.
6b . tra mission,- god cbniid. -cash or best offer. See at Hwy.' Use rooms hight away. Rent
. 64' . ~'~~ '. w. itfleage ,$535 Call 8&GulfnSt, St.Joe Beach,or. machi -St. Joe Furniture.
., ..,_ . p ..... I &.., . .. . . .S t., S t'J B e ac. o r'
. .:2 story house w 2 .lotson .ist v Beacon 22939.. 2tc6-2 cal648-238..'. - :Itc7-1.: 227-1251.
, ili, 1 block off beach. , 1977 12x65 inobile home, 72' Spitfire .1300ce, u. Fo e nC n -
, '1977.12x65' 'mobile.home,.ru. nished"house 'vith den. Call
I.-- " "like new, on rented lot. Call' st 22754 or 648 240. . tfe 6-24
acre parcs ot St. Rd. 386, mobile : 648-8972:before .12:00 or after many ,extras, r"ew paint &':
. .ho.mhes o.k.' Owner fih'ancin'g, low do.wn.pmt, 5:00'. , - .' fc5es, fun' car, an be
-- , . ' "' . '* - . ' ; ',- - : . ' '. ' , .5 ..sefe at 301 Reid Ave., -9 or t
;24' : on 'beachside WlV2 acres - across One 15' fiberglass boat ' .'call'229-6108 after 5:30 p.. r.
i', Hwy. 98. Lg.,hbouse wlbusinessfront 'Qwner ', .walk-thru .:- w.in'dshield';, 1955 Chevy.Pifkup, body in.
S.: fiharncin Good.rin vestme'nt' .'. .'1 . . . . !galvaniz~c , traileri, 70 'h.p, excel. cond.. Needs motor. LOST: Black female Labra-
S .. . .' ' , Evinrude.' Call,' 227-1277, ask Painted and fixed. -Call.- dor Retriever wearing choker
S.Small house.lacreon Wetapo Creek, good for Jo" ' tfrc6-17 229-6915, ask for Chuck. . collar. Lost in the vicinity of
fxer u . t- 51.....00 - . + .. 2',i.[ . ,,. .. .. .-pl tie 2I'. . '. . 3t' 6 Long :Ave. and 11th St. Call
Sfxer-up $ .wnr na . Four 8.ox165.8-ply. tires. . 2 227-1355 r '229-8978. Reward
,'I i z o ,du0 .i. . 30i a e o e t ll$ 2 tJepo~,.' 6 1] cy'., " *o offered , 2tc 6-4
SOwner financing,,$21 ,000 .-. '5 ,, tf 5 ., ..27 mileage, in excel. cond,
... "or college stunts to 'k t' chrome wheels. ' Calla 22



''Bil Mill - Asi'o H -, . 90 - 600: Pak July 12-16 'or orei- Tuesdaand thefourth T.urs- SERVICE
ob 1 blocklerback from S. eachon r aste 386, fo m n cbr day of each nthat 7:3 tif
i. Bay County sisdd, 75-'x.100'.. ',''"
229327. in the Fla. ower Louge Portele.Buy orService
Ca"-" ll " Us to LIst Y r + Prop"er"..-"-- ' "---------N TC S1 di-trict manager, Claudia
W:e-,Will:.Be ; b""t* /4'i-eThe .,ia Walters, 'Panama. City,
-WeWill"BeGladto'Help" .." . ' ~atd..High school grads .815523. . tfc 10-8






--VeteransPort St. Joe Chter Air Conditioning - Heatingt
...... ' J' A.-r. :.'& sr'college. students towkt ' The Ladiesl Auxilaryom- c - the i -
'Bil M. ldl ABrok.' - H . + ,'. 6 0 ' ,J.-,."Rrila. d).:V(F'aW. meet . the-, second CAREFOOTSEPTIC TANK
s ,'ikJuly 12:16. 'For"more in--' Tuesdayandthe fourthThur' s- SERVICE
.,.:b,8biei Miller]. -Ai s 0 oc.. Sun. 12-5,Easteird "n fdrmatibn-call Vi ki Abians ' day of'each ribnth at'7: 3 pI.m. ;: TanksCleaned and
. .' : '. , .. 2296327."' . ' ' lt' 1, :in the Fla. Power, Loui. ' Portelet Service
-.' ' ., '.'"'-" ' :'Th 7 7 The 'Disabled American
Veterans,,Port St. Joe Chipter Air Conditioning - Heating
- eaa 62, will' meet the'first Monday Refrigeration- Appliance
ERcPMoRtK'ER.REALT " . , atSt. +Parti and Service
JoeMotel ' t el'. A .4 DANIEUS SERVICE CO.
"T . High aystr , There will be a regular-cilm- - Eletric- Plumbing-
A8 t hnWaySTreeI munication of Port St. Joe Appliance Repair
SMexic. B ah, Florida Lodge No. IIl..F.&A.M. everyt AllBrands
S M xic�-Bea.,o ' Flo--i -50 3 first, and' third Thursday at NorrisDaniels
.1 648-5i777 or.1-800-874-5073 800 p.m.!' Phone 229-8416
OUT t -,.. . .B. F.' NUNNERY W.M. . 106 Bellamy Circle
S. P. Cooley, Sec. tfc4-

TI-W;jIi' i5iti: 20' Third St. Excellent


GULF VIEW & SEA.BREEZES
MOBILE HOME-in Carratielle has,3'bdrms., 1
ba., porch, and separate'patio rm with Va ba.'
Georgia Ave. 100'x100' lot on Georgia Ave.
$21,000. .


DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE
BEAUTIFUL 1981 Double wide mobile home
w brick foundation and enough ex. brick to
'bulld a porch: Some furnishings stay. $32,900
assumable 'mortgage.' 3 bdrm., 2 ba., many
extras (fireplace, 'landscaped lawn, garden'
tub in master ba,, etc.) 7th St., Mexico Beach.

'. _ .


locationn . 2..bdrm., 1 ba., chain link
:'fence, work,shop/stor. house, im-
mac Ulate' inside and ou.tside. $20,500.
"Terms can 'be arranged with owner.

3 bdrm., 1 ba. masonary home with
carport on Ig:. lot in good neighbor-
.hood. Chain link fence around
backyard. $33,500.00.

Lg. 4 bdrm., 3 ba. brick home in excel.
neighborhood, cen. air & heat,
fireplace a.d many extra features. By
appt. only. :


Lg. frame dwelling with lots of porch
on 85'x130', lot, 11/2 blk. from beach.
St: Joe Beach., Also,1 bdrm. cottage
on property. :Sold, as is furnished.
$41,900.00b .


HUMMINGBIRDS & PRIVACY
CHAIN LINK FENCE surrounds cozy 2 bdrm.,
1 ba. mobile home w double carport 3 blocks
from 2 boat landings at Howard Creek. All fur-
nishings, riding lawnmower, hummingbird
feeders, pear, plum & satsuma trees, scup-
pernongs. $26,000.

* GULF FRONT LOTS
* TAX-SHELTER RENTALS
* CANAL LOTS , ,

Cathey P. Hobbs, Realtor Associate
Barbara Sullivan, Associate


NICE RESIDENTIAL
NEIGHBORHOOD
CUSTOM well-kept mobile home. Great lay
out. 2 bdrm. & 2 full baths at separate ends.
Modern kitchen. Furnished, Basselt fur-
niture. Large lot, stor. shed. Very reasonable
Price. 19th St., Mexico Beach.

* BEACHSIDE LOTS
* WETAPPO CREEK LOTS
* COMMERCIAL PROPERTY


Orena Miller, Associate
Rhonda Heath, Realtor Associate


Branch Office - 229-8493 Britt Pickett, Associate


3 bdrm., 2 ba., Ig. family
location. $36,900.00.


rm., good


Walls, woodwork and"'wii- -. C. R.SMITH &SON
dows cleaned. Alssome yard . .' e Backhoe * Dozer * Root
work by experienced sbabhd. Rake * Pront-nd Loader,
and-wife. Mr. Sollars,:2271l'490 :.. *'Road Building ' Lot Clear
. : .tf6-3.i,: ing Septic Tanks
- . D-' * Drain Fields * Hadling
LOU'S CONSTRUCTION- ., : Rt. 3, Box AiC
Call 648-594 ai er'5.edi 4 ' - Port St. Joe, Florida
Any Kind of Work ' ' " Phone 229-6018'.
'New Home or Remodeling . 6tc 3-1
. or Addition , : . , ' . . -
References: Eai'eys'Hard-,C. -CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY
ware, the old Bolng ;Alleyl . . iigs' portits
Check with hem about our 22~ 8922': t
work. . 4tp7-1 : . : . , -
_ _ _ _ _ __htfc 4-.
ST. JOE Meoel C sO.u t y 8
Machine Wori i-'gaP . .. : tJOS .
Phone 229t�03 70 *' ' ':
Machiist : nsDudtr V'Day ,: T
Psych'61-0: a ... W . .

anyone with pobiesi d, i.
to-day living:.'Gulf ':.C6ity' _ .'
Guidance Clihic, PitSt" jiJd.e'
227-1145 (24 hours) 'l-' ' W. S.(Biff)'Quarles :
CUSTOM HOMES--
Alcoholics Anonmbus .,' - REMDELING
Port St. Joe Serenity Group , -'.229.8795.
Sunday, ':O0 P.M:E.S.T.' ,' " -
Tuesday, 8:00:P:M.'ET. . . ' .
- - AI-Ahon6 -, '
Tuesday; 8 :_00P:0M. E�;S!M:. S'" ; SE:iS;'AbS .lSE AS
St. James Episcopal Church - ':Oik TELEPHONE ~'
' Phone'2298 .20 ',.,:..." . *.

CARPENTRY CONCRETE
- ... . ., .'I.-. _!5, - , ' i "
*18 Yrs.ExpenienceWH . i ..4
J . *-Ira J N ich d 0ls: . *. -
3196thSt.,HfghWland-yiew,''.
Port St. .4oe,'iori.a 32456,i ;
- 90i729,235,- ~"


COSTIN SearsCatalog ls
A G E &N, t1-,, .-':' ' '"' ;'1- '*-1.,. :J ". ;^'-":
All FoReid 7H'rmsmAl Fon[ n'c 4 Sjil
Pho�ne'.2p V . .,
' " 1. tfc" 2 eon 'Poloek, Owner .:.
S.. i ,, 410 Reld ',. .nue


4066 7ti i' ' .J' l Mexico BeacEla. .
,.Custom Matting & Framing of:
* PAINTINGS /, - ;,.i"PRINTSr . :' -,.
* PHO GRAPHS .' : . NED- ' EWO RK ' ':

. . ; tl6"J0 1 &8"x24v'at./!e2 Pri ce ,

-4 60 8 M .h
' OpE.Wtru'Sat-,-- n .'7 pm,.EST
Sunoays -,;1'p r.m'-7 p.m. for your copvenience
.-CLOSED'Mndays'andTuOesdays. ;. ' '
embenb Profdessional PictureFramers A'ss~c:.' ; ; '
Pat Boaven, owner i.. 48-8914
�a ""-~m ' -- ' ' p .- ,.:-, - "' ',' - ' ,.c',' ._


1


", U il ' &1. 5 , . I i.
64;. 68.8220 Rentals

ST. JOSEP HBAY REALTY
Eacn Ollice I'ndpendn.ly onar Qe ed -
- ' .* a.' .'."PEALTo
9800B EAST.'HIOlWAY.'98-.P. OBx 1332 .'
.i "ME-.XIC9BEAGH; FL3241' . .
REAL -SESTATeSLES ,'BEACH.RENTAS .
:-I �"' "'�"" -" ' -'"

'"'5I8ow^21!j^LEEIF'r 1

5A :RfE TRACTS
,- SR386.-Hwy.'- Overstreet.

S;o . ONLY$200 DOWN


GULF AIRE,:
Beaulllul lotl asill avillible at 1 i' %
Interest. '" I ' ' -' .
PORT ST. JOE -
New Lisling: 6TB MIrli. Nice brlck
homrn, 2 bdrm., 1'/I bi. on'lY ota.
Screenad-back poich Ilancd com-
pletely.
New Listing: 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.'b~utilul
brick home only 4 yrs. olda Comlort.
able den with ilreplace. Carpet ,&
vinyl thruoul. Can. h&a (all electricK
105 Monica Dr., Ward Ridge.
1912 Juniper. Only 139,900 gets this 3
bdrm., 1'i ba. home. Has. a 21,700
assumable mortgage at 9%% In-
terest. Owner might takea second
mortgage.
107 Yaupon. Best of neighborhoods.
Energy efficient too with a het pump
system. 3 bdrm., 2 ba. just $50,000.
1501 Monument. 3 bdrm., 1.% ba.
home In great shape. Must see this to
appreciate. Has den, carport too.
S43.000.
2105 Palm Blvd. Fantastll brick home
w 3 bdrm, 2 ba. Many exira t lasle-
lully designed. only S75.000. By apple.
only.
Long Ave. Investment opportunity
here In this duplex. Great financing
. Just 14200.
1802 Marvin. Only yrs. old Wils 3
bdrm., 1 b.a. home as an tra lot
available too. 33,500 lor the houe,.
extra lot for 10,500. ..
1306 Long Ave. Start but with his 2
bdrm., 1 ba. house. Just 129,000. Call
to ase It.
616 Marvin. Nice brick home. 2 bdrm,
1 be. on 1Vs lots, screened porch,
chain link lanced.


.ST. JOE BEACH
Bi B6liululbrick 3 bdrm.. 2 b. homeon
S'2 Ig. lota. Chain link flnclng.. God
i8%lnl. on lurunable mort. Mutl se
to appreciatell.15000. Magellan St:
BeIch Iront duplex now peconastre-
lion priced at 187,500. 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
Coi~eby to se plan In our office.

REDUCED
ST. JOE BEACH
Fantalsc 3 bdrm., 2 be. cuatombuilt
home. Has a healed pool and many
extras. Only 187,500 on Selma St.
Hurry as Ihli *a special buy.
MEXICO BEACH
Gorgeous lot on 41.t S8. $29.500.
BEACON HILL
High Muff lot with beautiful Gulf
view. 28,800.
HOWARD CREEK
1 acre and 2 bdrm., 1 b. rallerreduc-
ed to 123.500. Squirrel Ave.

Call our office for informntfon or
olher liiflngs In Mexico Beach, St
Joe Beach, Overstreeo, Gul.Alr,.
Commercial, Beacon Hill or Howard
Creek. Also beachlront tole In Mexico
Beach and Cape ra.

PAULETTA CAMPBELL ... 848-,977
'ALISA DUREN ..... 648-5M3
ELLENALLEMORE .. .. 648-8939
. ARCHIE BARBEE . . 848-5392
JIM CLEMENT .. . .. 648-5482
BOB & JEAN FALISKI . . 229465".
WYVONNEHATTAWAY . 229.993
BRENDA RUSHING WOOD 227.1589.


PAGE SEVEN






'"a









'FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE
i ; St., Joseph Bay Flowers &
Gifts
r. 319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe. Florida
If:no answer call 229-8964
SJerilRich Ashcraft, Oiner
Hrs.:-9:00-5:00, M, T, Th, F, S
'I-





S 9 00-12:00 Wed. -
t8, :. ' .,y lefe ... 1-21 .
'SHALLOW WELLS
" .''229- 380 Joe , . , "-;,i
. 227-1794 Te'rry- .
� '. " ',,. "12 :7 ' d, . tfc 4-29 '

' -.i utom-t'n ' esign











- SUR WAY T EcRC C
Commercial, Reuidential
It





e' ", m.ode:unmnd0Jo . -.,-.



.Sery.ce Wrk-
'd-^12YYears'Efperienice
; " i"cens' ea -ad. Bonded ' ' "
.'CQallaeShorty') n

.. 229- 698
. tfC 5-20

"'"- b o ,













GLENCOMBS
. .227 689 .
PORT. . JOE, CUSTOM








tic 7-2



1P irc -Supplies
'M OsWc- Records-Tape"
Soud Stuiao Reordlig ,








Servkie
. aGOSb SUWorPLIEk


S115-uter St., ' Grove
-. S.L; Z ,. , !. ..BOX456 - .
ORT St JOE FLORIDAa.
.?:- .- , . 1 ,, '. ,tic 7-2





;- RubberSi "ae ;r











GHospitaiFuneral Flowers i i
Fi.. . g Tackles '
SrSod Studio Rerdplyng
Service , i. .B e


'. -GOSPEL SUw PLIEt -

,:: .,,rtS e . -to5-20 '
. .. ".,...32- , . -1 5 . .














for a copl .e , *,, .|




_.RoldAv. .'


7 .
��a,


3 bdrm., 1 ba. frame dwelling at 110
Duval St., Oak Grove. Only $8,000.



HANNON .

INSURANCE AGENCY
221 Reid Avenue Port St Joe, Florida
227-1133
FRANK HANNON, Broker
ROY SMITH, Assoc. JOHN CLENNEY, Assoc.


"*.th, it was e to mgt I at



kills bugs for
up to six months, :
and save you aboutS 100 yea
in costly pest coo trol services.
Use of Sprayer free with
S-purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLGUT SUPPLY CO.
306-Reid Avenue
Port St Joe Florida ..: .


I


I-


I


.~'~"'11'�;:.~5- �-_ :�li C �_ �)�
�-�-
''-~s~i~
:., 3e ~' .r
.�r '' '� C.:�
�.r�~
Ij~_l


I

.$
~��:: 2 rr�,
,=--i~�r~a� ��c-s





.. : - '*' ."
,.':



'. AGE EIGHT ]
0 ''.-


4rF

A1


".,' A soft shell crab literally
'' jimps out of its skin. at the
I ppy thought of providing a
II J few tasty morsels for someone
tF tb eat.
-'A .few- enterprising people
Share Also dho;fand tbi-help that
&. ift shell.cab jump out of its
i: ell.fr'jdoy:and'make a buck
S or two-off'it by bringing it to
y y Iur dinnerr table, ready to
' .t. One ofthese"people.is Jim
i:. ',cNeill, owier and: operator
.; .Indian Pass Seafood Com-
p. a : any'at Indian Pass. McNeill
.'. "thbo-has boeh in the seafood
S.:bi.is is- foi nany years and
;i-his, father for many .years
. - -fore that, :-says he never
:.,ki]ew, the things about a
& I Cbmmon blue crab- he has
:, learned hithe pas-few months





V "' 1 , ', " .


since getting into the soft shell
crab business.
One thing Mcneill says he
has learned is that those
complete crab shells one finds
on the beach are not dead
crabs. They are discarded
shells where a crab has shed.
He also learned that a crab
doesn't eat for more than a
week'when it is-preparing to
shed, He also learned that a
young crab will shed often
twice a mohth and as it grows
older, it will shed about once a
month.
How does a crab get out of
his old shell without breaking
it? He simply opens itup at the
rear and backs out of it. The
preparation process .takes
about a week. When the crab


gets down to the business of
getting out of that old shell, he
is in a hurry and backs out
within a five minute period.
CLOSE SURVEILLANCE
In Pt1 oft shell crab busi-
ness, someone must check the,
craba visually, continuously,
24 hours a day and harvest the
crab at just the right moment
in order to get a product
which is justright for the soft
shell market.
Atbrey Boyett and Fred
Bryant, who have the respon-
sibility of keeping a check on
the crabs at McNeill's place,
say a crab must be taken from
the water approximately one
hour after he finishes shed-
ding,,or he will be too tough for
the'market. "If you take him

.: ..i ,.:"�.-


out too soon, he'll be too soft",
Boyett said. When a crab first
sheds his skin, he's almost
jelly-like.
One of the reasons the crab'
sheds his shell is to grow. The
shell'works much like a girdle
and limits his size as long as
he is in the old one. For this
reason, a crab is nearly one
third larger than his old shell
immediately after .he frees
himself from it. In just a short
while, he is more than a third
larger than the old shell.
Within three to five hours he
has a new shell and he's his old
hard-back crabby self once
more - until it's time to shed
again.
At McNeill's, the crabs are
purchased off catchers, who


trap them in baitless traps.
The crabs are caught in
baitless traps for a very good
reason. When a crab is
preparing to shed, he or she
quits eating and goes in search
of a safe spot to shed. The
baitless trap offers that ha-
ven. The crabs are then
brought to the plant, placed in
troughs with fresh sea water
circulating through them at
all times, and the operators
just wait for them to shed.
Simple.
Except that all kinds of
things can happen to the
crabs. To prevent the most
prevalent danger, the opera-
tors of the plant break one side
of the crab claw, so he will not
eat the newly shed brother or


POISON-IVY IS AN
ITCHY PROBLEM
The Itch that follows exposure may be ac-
quired at any time, but the peak of poison-ivy,
poison-oak, or poison summac is in the spring.
The poisonous sap may reach directly to the
S skin, by contact with the plant, or later on
by way of handled shoes, clothing, tools or
S/domestic animals.
- - Poison-ivy symptoms begin to appear one
S or two days after contact. Some people are
unusually sensitive and few are entirely immune.
WA.have some poison-ivy lotions which usually
0 offer, quick relief and we can help you choose
a good product. When the eruptions are un-
usually severe or cover most of the body, con-
suit your physician.
S "A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST IIS
with Iheir prescriptions, health needs and other
S pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty May we be your personal �
family pharmacy?"

BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking - Drive-In Window
S229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St Joe
SCs) 6-.282


damage each other in fighting.
CLEANING
About an hour after the crab
has shed, he's taken from the
tank and transferred to the
cleaning shed, where it is.
refrigerated for a while, then
cleaned and packed for the
market. At the present time,
Stewart Edwards' is taking
care of all these chores 'at
McNeill's operation, which is
really just getting started.
"We started in late March of
this year, and already we are
up to more than 150 dozen per
day in production, with the
rate growing every. day".
McNeill said the plant they
now have can produce up to
7,000 to 8,000 dozen per day.
That's a lot of crabs.


"We're limited only by the
market and the number of
crabs we can catch in this
area", McNeil said. Present-
ly, the catch is down consider-
ably because of water condi-
tions.
McNeil said the new opera-
tion has been building, up an
inventory in order to be able to
provide a reliable supply to his
market. "We are just begin-
ning to develop our markets
and we have met with good
response all the way to New
Orleans", McNeill said The
crabs are sold mostly to the
restaurant trade.
On the market, the soft shell
crab is known as a "Hotel
Medium", a "Prime", a


"Jumbo" or a "Whale" and he
will bring his supplier some
$7.50 to $15.00 per dozen,
depending on size and quan-
tity.
While they are just getting
into the business, McNeill
says his company is excited
about the prospects for the
product in this area. Boyett,
Bryant and Edwards. are
interested in the project, too,
to the point where they are
willing to practically live with
the crabs as they give their all
for a few moments of succu-
lent dining for those lucky
enough to find soft shell crabs
on the menu where they
happen to be dining.


Soft shell crab starts un-hinging his old shell for
shedding.


As if he were in a dentist's chair, the crab opens a little
wider as he begins the shedding process in earnest.


In this photo, the crab, bottom, is almost out of his old
shell and being unfolding his feelers.


Here the process is complete, with his claws being
withdrawn from the old shell. -Star photos


Patios Increase Outdoor Living Pleasure


: ."
SMrs. Dean Winner

-, Rifle Corps Projec
; The Rifle Corp of the Port collected by
-St: Joe High School "Band of help defray
' Gold" is proud to announce camp to be I
that Mrs. Dean of 1605 Monu- Troy State t
ment Avenue is the winner of Alabama.
$100.00 worth of free groceries The Rifle
given away. by the Rifle Corp express their
on'June 28. citation to the
supporting tl
Donations of $1.00 were raising proje



Ir . . "


*In


,t
Corp members to
the cost of band
leld July 11-15 at
University, Troy,

Corp wishes to
r sincere appre-
e community for
iem in this fund
ct.


By Robert J. Black
Nothing increases the plea-
sure of outdoor living as much

Revival Service

At Victory Hill
There' will be an Area
Revival Crusade at Victory
Hill Pentecostal Holiness
Church continuing through
July 4th at 7 p.m. CST.
Evangelist John B. Todd, who
is widely known among all of
the Holiness Churches in the
area, will be leading the
services.
Victory Hill Church is lo-
cated on.Highway 71 between
Blountstown and Altha.
PastoriDon Jackson and the
congregation invite everyone
to attend.

LETTER OF THANKS

Dear Friends,
Thanks a million for making
the 1982 Cancer Crusade suc-
cessful. These contributions
will help strengthen the fight
against cancer. The total
amount collected was
$2,287.98. Anyone who wishes
to contribute during the year
or give a memorial in honor of
a friend or relative may send
it to American Cancer Society,
P.O. Box 275, Port St. Joe.
Our Deepest appreciation.
Phyllis Altstaetter
President
Carolyn White
Crusade Chairman


as a patio. Because of Flori-
da's warm climate, we are
able to enjoy patio living year
round.
To enhance the patio, it is
not too late to plant certain
patio plants for a lush tropical
effect and seasonal beauty.
Some of these are fatsia,
aucuba, dwarf azalea, rice
paper plant, castor bean,
dwarf holly, dwarf yaupon,
plumbago, sedum, Texas
sage, dwarf juniper, nandina,
English ivy, fatshedra, vinca,
ajuga, liriope. daylilies, cala-
dium and ferns. Know the
plant's growing requirements
and ultimate size.
A careful selection of the
patio tree is important. Select


fast growing small trees,. 30
feet high or less, which have
attractive blooms Place the
tree so as to provide maxi-
mum shade at the time the
patio is used most. Be sure to
allow for normal spread of the
branches as well as the root
system Consider the tree's
seasonal interest. Some which
provide outstanding seasonal
bloom or fall color include:
crape myrtle, parkinsonia,
redbud, Chinese tallow, river
birch, mimosa, and loquat.

Lf the patio site is near the


The maximum income a
family can earn and still have
their children qualify for free
or reduced price school meals
will go up 10 percent on July 1.

Second Finl

at Beach Baptist
The second film in the
**Focus on the Family" series
will be presented at Beach
Baptist Chapel on July 6th at
7-30 EDT. The film is entitled
-"Shaping the Will Without
Breaking the Spirit".
The series feature family
expert James C. Dobson,
Ph.D.
Everyone is invited. For
more information call 648-5026
or 227-1723.


street, make plans to ensure
maximum privacy and quiet.
A row of small trees, large
shrubs or an attractive fence
may be needed to obtain
necessary privacy.
When planning the new
patio, have a complete, well-
thought-out plan on paper
prior to beginning work, to
reduce mistakes. Make the
patio design simple Compli-
cated designs add extra main-
tenance and are more difficult
to construct. Allow open
spaces for plantings Have the
patio large enough to satisfy


Assistant Secretary of Agri-
culture Mary Jarratt said the
change is a result of the
annual cost-of-living adjust-
ment made by the U.S.
Department of Agriculture to
help people keep up with
inflation.
Under the'adjustment, the
income limit for free meal
eligibility, which is set by
Congress at 130 percent of the
federal poverty line, will go
from $10,990 to $12,090 for a
family of four. Eligibility for
reduced price meals, set at 185
percent of poverty, will rise
from $15,630 to $17,210.
The federal poverty line is
$9,300 for a family of four.
USDA is required by law to
update the income limits each
July 1.


your individual family needs,
and locate it where it will be
most useful and enjoyable.
Take advantage of existing
shade trees, southern breezes,
privacy and unity of the
overall landscape design and
house.
Often a patio which has few
or no planting areas can be
enhanced by the use of potted
or tub plants. For large tub or
pot plants, use permanent or
winter hardy plants, rather
than those that must be
brought indoors or protected
in winter Permanent, cold-
hardy plants which are adapt-
able to pot culture are box-
wood, podocarpus, pittospor-
um, nandina, fatsia, fatshe-
dra, dwarf holly, dwarf yau-
pon, holly fern and yucca.
Some easy-to-grow and heat-
tolerant annuals and peren-
nials which may be planted in

Squad Looks for

Ambulance Kit

Would anyone having any
information about a first aid
jump kit which has disappear-
ed off of the ambulance please
return either the entire kit or
the contents thereof. This
material is needed by the
ambulance squad and would
be of little help to anyone else.
The box is a bluish green with
a large bottom compartment,
and three fold-out shelves. The
box was last seen about ont
week ago.


May are gloriosa daisy, day-
lilies, periwinkle, salvia,
cockscomb, zinnia, marigold,:
geranium, cosmos, copper-:
leaf, croton, wandering Jew,:
coleus, ornamental peppers,.
gaillardia, portulaca and"
snow-on-the-mountain.
The properly landscaped
patio will be a source of:
constant pleasure and pride
for your family for the lifetime
of your home.

Jessie Howard

Being Promoted

by Air Force
Jessie W. Howard, Jr., son
of Jessie W. and Shirley R.
Howard of Port St. Joe, has
been specially identified for
early promotion to senior
airman in the U.S. Air Force.
The airman was awarded
the new rating ahead of other
Air Force members by a
"below-the-zone" promotion
board which considered job
performance, military know-
ledge, bearing and self-
improvement efforts,
Howard is a jet engine
mechanic at Williams Air
Force Base, Ariz., with the
82nd Field Maintenance
Squadron.
His wife, Rebecca, is the
daughter of Bill and Dora
Dunigan, also of Port St. Joe.
Howard is a 1980 graduate of
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
Sehoo'


In the photo at left Stewart
Edwards, Fred Bryant,
Aubrey Boyett and Jim
McNeill check the shedding
progress of crabs in holding
tanks prior to harvesting them
as soft shell crabs.
Jim McNeill holds up a pack
of soft shell crab ready to be
sent out to the customer in the
photo at right.
-Star photos


Operation Turning Out Delicious Morsels


. .Soft Shell Crabs Give Their All to Please Particular Palates


Guidelines for Free, Reduced

Price Lunches Get New Limits


To Close


Monday
Local government offices
will be closed in Port St.
Joe on Monday of next
week, in observance of the
July 4 holiday, which fell on
Sunday.
The Port St. Joe City Hall
will be closed all day and
re-open for business as
usual on Tuesday morning.
The Gulf County Court-
house will follow the same
schedule for Monday.
City and County crews
and employees will have a
day off on Monday.


-


�..�. �.~�-:�. � � rC��i


* *i ,'..


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


i-


J* '


���.;





1W *. *1 .- .




CAPTAIN'S LICENSE
S U.S.CG. EXAM PR EP COURSEE.
S BRINGING THE CLASSROOM TO YOU
APALACHICOLA
Start July 19th
MOTORBOAT OPERATOR
i OCEAN OPERATOR
TOLL FREE 1-800W282-6082
S S Ask aboutour
a SCHOOL TOWBOAT and 300 TON
'..HE LAW SCHOOL OF THE SE MASTER COURSES

. . � , ^ . - ,

Everyone's Rushing to the
Exciting .
.. "

S , First Baptist

, Church
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
S / Bible Study .... 9:45 A.M.
� (All ages)
(Broadcast hve
* WJOE-AMand WGCVFM
Church Training 6.30 P.M.
Worship ..... 7:30 P.M.

"The' ndof your search for a friendly Church!"


SALE STARTS AT ONCE

EN1S SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS
Knits, Terrys or
- 0Plaid Ginghams:

$10;99
VALUES $-
Si 005

SALL MEANS WALK







MEN. S COLORED POCKET
SsOR
\ *s NOVELTY PRINT












i aA, SHIRTS
SHIRTS
.i models

ORU T-SNIRTS










T-8HIRTS $ 1

*BOYS SWIMWEAR
/ OR SNORTS



eBY NVLY RN


SUPER SUMMEi

.\- * 22 OZ. "'F
S ' PRAY ST

S7 OZ. "REl
AEROSOL
FRESHENER
YOUR






LAUNDRY


um 21
i14 OZ.. "B
POLISHIN(

S2 FOR

* 2 LITER "









.R C UROSS"
K < SUPER GL

_ $bl


Over July 4 Holiday




28 Will Die


The Florida Highway Patrol has pre-
dicted that 28 persons will die in Florida
traffic accidents during the 78 hour Fourth
of July holiday period beginning at 6:00
P.M., Friday, July 2, and ending midnight,
Monday, July 5.
This prediction is Lased on fatality
experience during the holiday period for
the past three years.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Patrol director
said, "The Florida Highway Patrol will
begin enforcement of Florida's new drunk
driving law that becomes effective July Ist
along with continued enforcement of all
traffic laws that are frequently ignored by
many motorists resulting in needless
injuries. In other words," Beach stated,
"if you drink and drive or violate any other
traffic laws, we plan to give you a trooper
for a chaser."
During the holiday period in 1979, which
was only 30 hours, nine persons lost their
lives in traffic crashes. The death tolls
increased to 22 in 1980 and to 35 in 1981


during the Independence Day holiday
periods which were 78 hours each year.
Ten or 34 percent of the 29 fatal accidents
that claimed the lives of 35 persons during
this holiday last year occurred at
intersections and 23 of the 25 fatal
accidents involved vehicles that were
equipped with seat bells and safety
equipment; yet only two of them were
using it. Twenty-two, or 63 percent of the 35
persons killed were age 35 or younger.
Patrol records list the five leading
contributing causes of fatal traffic acci-
dents during the Independence Day
holiday period last year which were:
Careless driving, had been drinking,
failure to yield the right-of-way, driving to
the left of.- enter of the roadway, and
exceeding a safe speed
Colonel Beach concluded by warning
motorists that "Every available trooper
and auxiliary officer will be on the
highways.in force making maximum use
of planes and radar during this holiday
period."


^l1
--" .




-i"
__' 9


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1982


Pfc. R. L. Sanborn On


Deployment to Okinawa


Marine Pfc. Robert L. San-
born, son of Clifford W. and
Martha P. Sanborn of Port St.
Joe, has departed on a deploy-
ment to Okinawa.
He is a member of 3rd
Battalion, 2nd Marines, Camp
Lejeune, N.C.
His battalion will spend six
months overseas as part of the
Marine Corps' unit deploy-
ment program. The concept is
designed to rotate whole
squadrons or battalions at a
time instead of individuals at
separate intervals. In this
way, they retain their unit
integrity, as well as shorten

For
Ambulance
Service
-Call--

227-1115


NEW LOCATION: 206 REID AVENUE, PT. ST. JOE






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EXAMPLES OF SAVINGS
MF .LIST OUR REG. NOW
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the actual time they spend
overseas.
During the deployment, his
battalion will conduct training
exercises with the 3rd Marine
Division and the U.S. 7th
Fleet.


Amerson

In Exercise

'Venture 82'
Navy Hospital Corpsman
3rd Class Barney Amerson,
Jr., son of Esther and Barney
Amerson, Sr. of Port St. Joe,
recently participated in exer-
cise "Ocean Venture 82."
He is a member of Head-
quarters and Service Com-
pany, 3rd Battalion 6th Ma-
rines, 4th Marine Amphibious
Brigade, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
Conducted in the Caribbean,
the Gulf of Mexico and along
the southeastern U.S. sea-
board, the exercise involved
some 45,000 men and women,
57 ships and 345 aircraft. It
was designed to improve the
capability of U.S. and western
forces to protect and maintain
free use of sea lanes in the
exercise areas. "Ocean Ven-
ture" included all aspects of a -
war-at-sea scenario, including
airborne and amphibious as-
sault training.

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
Sealed bias In duplicate will be receiv-
ed unill July 13.1982 at 5:30 P.M.. E.D.S.T.
by the Gull County School Board, Port St.
Joe. Florioa. al which time and place all
\bids will-be publicly opened and read
aloud lor the following project.
ACOUSTICAL MATERIAL
REPLACEMENT
GULF COUNTY SCHOOLS
Specifications and contract
documents may be inspected at the
School Board olllce. Gull Counly Cour.
Ihous aa atnal te Offce ol Ine Architect.
State Road 22. Wewahlichka. Florida and
may be Drocurrea Dy General Contrac-
tors. upon a oeposl ofl 1000 per set ol
specifications. ol which the lull amount
will be retundea lo each General Contrac.
lor who submits a Dia and all other
deposits for other Inan one complete set
ol specilicalions will be returned less
deduction lo cover reproduction cost ol
5 00. All oocunents musl be returned in
gooa condition within len (101 days alter
aate of opening ol bids.
Cashiers check, certified check. or Did
bond. lor not less than 5. ofl the amount
of the bid, must accompany each pro-
posal
performance, laeno and material bond,
andLinj 'kiars.compensallon Insurance
will De required of the Successful bidder
Right is reserved to reject any or all pro-
posals ana waive lecnnicalies
No bidder may withdraw his ida lor a
period ol thirty (30) days alter date set for
pending.
Walter Wilder. Superintendent
Gull County School Board
Port St Joe, Florida
Charles A Gakmn. ARA
P O Box 7
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465


BID NO. 275
The Clit of Port St Joe. Florida will
receive bidp for the sale ol the following
items- 2 Fire Trucks. 1 International CuD
Low Boy Tractor. 1 utility body lor 1 Ton
Truck. 1 1975 Dodge Car, 1 1972 Ford
Cooy Garbage Truck. 1 26 FI 'wood hull
ocal wiGMC diesel engine. 2 Jeep motors
and 1 small Johnson outboard motor
Specificallons may be oblainea Irom the
City Clerk's Otlice P O. Box A, Port St
Joe. Florida Bid opening will be held at
the Regular City Commission Meeting on
July 20. 1982
CiTY OF PORT ST. JOE.
By is51 L A Farrs,
City AudilorCierk 2 7-1 & 1.15

FICTITIOUS NAME
Nollce is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 88509. Florida Stalules, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
winh the Clerk ofa ne Circuit court. Gull
County Florida, lour weeks altet the fIslt
Duplication of this notice, the Ictitilous
name or trade name under whicn they will
be engaged in business ana in which said
business is to be carrleo on. o-wil.
REEVES FURNITURE &
REFINISHING SHOPPE
1313 Long Ave - P O Box G
Port SR Joe. Florlaa 32456
Renee Reeves. 50%' Owner
John Reeves. 50'1 Owner
Ar 7.1



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Notices


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Air Conditioning


and Refrigeration

RESIDENTIALAND . v
COMMERCIAL
SALES- SERVICE
INSTALLATION
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR

Now Adding

Electric Motor Rewinding
Fractional H.P. thru 3 H.P.
Single Phase or Three Phase


George Thomas Company
Phone 2296394 or 648.8952
310 Williams Ave. Port St Joe, Fla.


� �� I �


i1


__


/Y


STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF GULF . .;
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is nereDy given that on Ine
26th day of May. 1982. pursuant to a Writ
of Execution issued in Ine County Court
ol Guil Counly. Florida Case Number ,
81 220 in me cause Eo MERIT FINANCE.
PLAINTIFF. ,s MR AND MRS JAMES I.
MURRAY. DEFENDANTS. I. KEN MUR
PHY SHERIFF OF GULF COUNTY, .
FLORIDA hae levied uon na property .
ol Ine laen5anat to-wi I
One I Ir 1970 Cnavrolel pick-up trucK.
blue ano while Ir. color. VIN number
CE140B126907
On th 7In sday of July. 1982 al Two
O CIocK 2 00 IESTI in rhe allenoorn on
Ins step ol Ine Guil Counly Courtnouse.
Pori St Joe Florida. I will ofler fr sale
said pioprlty lor casn tone nignesl Did. V,-\
.aer subject to all prior liens if aany. to .
sal3. ' s3al Writ ol Execulton
Hi KEN MURPHY SHERIFF.
Gull County Floria "
416 10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
GULF COUNi.' FLORIDA '-
IN PROBATE
CASE NO 8230 .-
IN RE The Estate Io
CHARLES J WEBER. JR..
Deceased : -
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION : :
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ".
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS IN.
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE.:.-
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that Ihep
admirl.stalon o Ishe Estale ol CHARLES
J WEBER, JR. deceased. tile nrlnlbe --''
82.30. is pending in the Circuit Court Qf .'-;:
Gull County, Floinoa. Probate Divisior, .
Ine address ol wnlch is P 0 Box 968,..;.c
Port St Joe. Florida 32456 Tne Personal. ..;',
Representallve o Ithe estate I ',
MARGARET K WEBER, wnose address Is
Highway 98. and Fryers Lane. Beacoi.
Hill, Florida Tne name and address ot Itnb
Personal Represenlatlve's attorney ara
set lorlh belo '
All interested persons having claims r
demands against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE .v
DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to fl1e with the Clerk ol I .he
above Court a wrillen statement o1 any '.;6fl
claim or demand they may have Each ...;
claim must De in writing and must in-
dicate the basis of the claim. Ihe name
and aaaress ol the creditor or his agent '
attorney, and tne as ount claimed II the
claim is not yet duethe date when it will .
become due shall be slated, II Ine claim -
is contingent or unliquidated, Ine'haturl -'
of Ihe uncertainty snail De slated II the
claim is secure, the security snail be
described The claimant shall deliver sul '
ticlent copies of Ihe claim to the Clerk ta '
enable Ine Clerk to mail one copy to each -
personal Represenlalive
All persons interested in ne estate t
whom a copy ofl INs Notice of A .
minlstralon nas been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE 13) MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OP
THIS NOTICE 10 Iile any oDieclions they .
may have Mhal challenge Ine validity ot.
the oecedent's Will, Ine oualificallons ot - -
thePersonal Representative,or Ihevenul. '
or lurisdiclior of the Court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED .
Dale of tne IlrsI publication o1 this .'
Notice o0 Aaministration June 24. 1982 .
isIMARGARET K WEBER
Personal Representative of Ine estate
ol CHARLES J WEBER. JR :
deceased
fsf WILLIAM J RISH
303 Fourth 'STeel..
PorT SI J6e.'F ! "32458 . ,'
9041229-8211
Attorney lor Personal Represenative
21624

BIDNO.WWP167
Tne City ol Port Sl Joe, Florida. re-
quest Dids on four stainless steel .
aerators Specilications may be oDtained
Irom the City Clerk's Ollice. P O Box A.
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 Bid opening
will be held at Ine regular City Commis -
Sion Meeting on July 20. 1982
CITY OF PORT ST JOE.
li L A Farrls.
City AuditoriClerk 216248 7-8
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is nereby given Ihal pursuant to
Seclion 86509. Florida Slalules. the
undersigned person inlenas to register .
wilh the Clerk ol Ine Circuit court. Gulf
County Florida. lour weess after Ine fist
oublicallor. 01 in5s rol.cr. Irne ifclilious
name or Irade rame under which he i ll
De engaged in Dusiness and Irn which Spid
business is to be carrie on. to-w*i
SHOOTERS SUPPLY *-,.
Charles Avenue .
Wnil City. Gulf County. Florida
Wayne S Biggs, Owner
416-17
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is nereoy given that pursuant to
Seclion 86509. Florida Statules. Ihe
undersgned person intends to register
wiin the Clerk ol Ihe Circuit court. Gull
Counly. Florida tour weeks after the firsI
puilcation ol this notice. he frcIlIIOus
name or ntaoe name under wnich he will
be engaged in Dusiness and in which said
Business Is to be carried on. lowill
J T. WOOD. BUILDING
REMODELING 8 MAINTENANCE
SERVICE
906 10ln Street. Port SI Joe Florida
J T Wood. Ow.r '
416-10




with


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or More Food or More Food
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Limit 1 Deal.Only


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3 lb. can Shortening
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TETLEY TEA BAGS


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Sardines w/Oil


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Anrmour 3 Oz. Can
POTTED MEAT
20 Lb. Dixie Treat
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FRYING CHICKEN SPECIALS
Fresh C
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Thighs & DrumsticksuLb.59


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CHOICE BREAST ..
SEMI-BONELESS
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...
S PAGE TWELVE






Coi

_, . . .
- ., 3HURCHSCHOI
MORNING WOR:
EVENING WORKS
METHODIST YOI
CHOIR REHEAR





African M
146 Avenue C
Re

SUNDAYSCHC
MORNING WOI
EVENING WOR

"God (

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THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY I. 1982


'rs Uniled meloUist Ci l.rc
nstltutlon and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
DL ........................ 9:45 A.M.
SHIP ...................... 11:00A.M.
;HIP ....................... 7:30 P.M .
UTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.
SAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.




NEW BETHEL
methodist Episcopal Church
Phone 227-1213
v. James W. Williams, Pastor


Law Enforcement Wants Changes Made
During its special session, any criminalactivity he or she criminal ways. At the same courts would. be given more charged with minor crimes bail, but can be expected-to,
the Florida Legislature was is called to testify about, while time, the prosecutors and latitude in releasing persons who may not be able to -iake show up for trial.
asked 'o address several law use immunity provides only
enforcement issues which are that the witness' criminal
of vdAeL importance and are conduct may not be proved I s
being'supported by the Flori- through the testimony the m r O tZen i t red oday
rd .ShpriffC Assroiatinn Ihe urnwites ig 66nmin11aH tn give.


Flori4.olice Chiefs Associa-
tion, the Florida State At-
torneys Association and the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement. The important
issues are:
Exclusionary rule remov-
al- A constitutional amend-
ment is needed to have the
Florida constitution conform
to federal law and the U.S.
Supreme Court rulings. The
exclusionary rule is presently
a part of the Florida constitu-
tion and the result is the
suppission of evidence which
has been found to be accept-
able by the U.S. Supreme
Court-ahB which is allowable
in the courts of other states. If
passed by the special session,
a constitutional amendment
would appear on the ballot in
the November general elec-
tion. If it is not passed, it will
be another two years before it
can appear on another general
election ballot.
Use Immunity- An im-
munity statute permits the
State to compel a witness to
testify even though the testi-
mony may be self-incrimi-
nating. Immunity is granted
primarily in cases where the
only witnesses available are
involved in the crime. There
are two types of immunity-
use transactional. The
U.S. S me Couit has ruled
that use immunity is sufficient
to protect against self incrimi-
nation. With transactional im-
munity, the witness gets im-
munity.frbm prosecution for
i - y.


State prison overcrowding-
At the present time, State;
prison facilities are critically"'
overcrowded and only two
solutions are apparent (a) the
release of criminals who have:
not paid their debt to society
and (b) the construction of
additional prison facilities.
The law enforcement com-
munity favors the second
alternative.
Police Records Bill- Law.
enforcement officers are often.
accused of misconduct- as .a'
means of harassment. It is
unfair to subject officers to
public scrutiny when there is
no evidence to indicate any
misconduct has taken place.
This proposal would require
the releasing of names of
witnesses and accused offi-
cers only when there is
sufficient evidence to support
the accusations. When such
evidence is lacking, the
charges and details of the
investigation are to be re-
leased without names. This
way, the public can see a
thorough investigation has
been done, but the identity of
innocent people is protected.
Bail Reform- Florida's
state constitution currently
provides that only persons
charged with capital and life
felonies can be denied the.
right to bail. HJR 845 would
provide for an amendment to"
the constitution so that factors
such as. the safety of the
community could be taken
into consideration before an
accused person is released.
HB 791 would implement these
changes approved by the
constitutional amendment.
Together, these bills would
make it possible to hold
persons who have serious
criminal records and who, if
released, might reasonably be
expected to continue their


Wewa Food

Stamp Office
The Wewahitchka Food
Stamp Office will be open
for issuance of Food
Stamps on Thursday, July
1, from 10:00 A.M. until
12:00 Noon. This date is in
addition to the regular
Tuesday issuance days in
Wewahitchka. This date is
also a regular issuance day
at the Port St. Joe Food
Stamp Office.


CARD OF THANKS
On behalf of a true and
faithful friend, Mrs. Mattie H.
Vinson who died June 21st, I
would like to express for her
sincere appreciate ion and
thanks to all those who helped
her in so many different ways:
Neighbors and friends, too
numerous to name, doctors
and nurses, members of the
Highland View Pentecostal
Holiness Church, members of
Gulf County Home Health
Care Agency, the Gulf County
Ambulance Squad, and the
Senior Citizens Association.
For every deed of love and
kindness, for all the flowers,
visits, cards and.home cooked
meals she received she would
want to say Thank You and
God bless each one. Now, she
"won't have to worry any-
more".
I loved her too,
Eloyce Pratt


GOOD
REASON
to see your good
neighbor agent










CAR * HOME
LIFE * HEALTH

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


Thomas Aaron. I, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Money, 119
Bellamy Circle.


Brandy, 4, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Guy White, 2005
Palm Blvd.


Katie, one, -daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark D. Kilbourn,
228 7th St.


Russell Aaron Knee, age 8
mos., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bobby Knee of Wewahitchka.


i "-



Matthew, 3, son of Mr. and Chris, 9, son of Mrs. Shirley
Mrs. Mike White, 1301 Marvin Dixon, 1305 Marvin Ave.
Ave.


Michelle, 312 and Jerry, 2, Carolyn, 7 and Brad, 5,
children of Mr. and Mrs. children of Mr. and Mrs. Billy
Gerald Martin, 324 3rd St. Stephens, 1020 Garrison.


Kellie Michele, 2, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Dob-
bins, Port St. Joe.


Russell, 10 and Robbi, 2,
children of Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Funderburk, Port St. Joe.


Joshua, 6 and Jesse, 3, sons
of Mr. and Mrs. Kesley
Colbert, 1310 Garrison.


Vicky, 17; Stacy, II and
Pamela, 5, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Jimmy Barnhill, 610A
Maddox St.


When my brother talked me into getting a Florida Power Home Energy
Audit, I knew what they'd say: caulk the windows, tape the ductwork, weath-
erstrip the doors, wrap the water heater-work, work, work.
But I didn't know they'd get somebody else to do it! The Home
Energy auditor gave me a complete estimate of costs for materials and
labor for seven different energy-saving projects. They hire the contractor,
they inspect the work-they even pick up part of the tab! So I can


afford to catch up on my rest.
In fact, Florida Power's new
Home Energy Fix-Up Program
makes saving energy so easy, you
can do it with your eyes closed.

* Florida

'e .Power

We're customers, too.


r-----------------------
I Contact me with more information about
the Home Energy Fix-Up Program
Name
Address -
City Zip --
FPC Acct. No. -- Phone I
Best time to reach me
I live in'a House
O Apartment or Condominium
0 Mobile Home
L- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- ------- -


-: . . :.


INSURANCE
STATE FARM
mISURANCE COMPANIES
Home Omces: Bloomington, Illmols


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