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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02395
 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: October 22, 1981
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02395

Full Text
!~2~I'.


USPS 518-880


FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 8


THE STAR


Industry -Deep Water Port- Fine People- Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1981


Thieves Have Big We


Burglarize Home and Jewelr
Burglars had a fruitful week end here in Port According to investigating officers from the
St. Joe, breaking into a home and taking a large Gulf County Sheriff's Department and the Port
quantity of valuable items and then hitting St. Joe Police Department, they have leads on
Thames Jewelry store Sunday night to take a the burglaries, but no arrests had been made at
. large quantity of jewelry. press time yesterday afternoon.


Thieves broke out this window in front of entrance to the window display of jewelry behind
Thames'Jewelers last Monday morning to gain the glass. -Star photo


ek End


-y Store Window
The two crimes are still under investigation
according to Sheriff Ken Murphy and Chief Roy
Robinson.
Murphy and Robinson said medium built
female with red hair had been seen in the vicinity
of the home burglary. She was driving a large
black an i white vehicle with New York license
plates, with a bug screen on the front of the car.
The two law officers said the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Dave May on Allen Memorial Way
wasburglarized at approximately 3:00 p.m., on
the afternoon of Friday, October 16.
The residence was apparently entered
through an unlocked garage door while the
family was away. The theft was not discovered
until around 8:00 p.m.
The burglarized family estimate some
.$25,000 worth of gold and diamond jewelry was
taken from 'the home..
The suspect, driving the large car, was seen
leaving the home; during the afternoon but no
one was stispicious: of anything being wrong at
the time. '
"SUNDAY NIGHT BURGLARY
Sometime during the night Sunday, thieves
walked up to the show window of Thames
Jewelry, broke. the-glass and reached in and
helped himself to what was in the window.
Thames 'said he had. not taken inventory
:Monday morning to see what was missing and
place a dollar value on the loss, but he said, "It
was a considerable number of watches and
necklaces which'.would amount to a fair amount
of money."
S The burglary was discovered about 2:30
a.m., Monday morning by Sergeant James
Graves and Officer Bill Rice, as they made their
routine rounds during the night. Since there were
pieces of jewelry scattered about the sidewalk
under the window andd pieces found laying on the
side of the street leading away from the store,.
the officers surmised they had just missed the
actual breaking in and had scared the thieves off
by their approach.


State Appr




Gulf Couni



Property \



Show $33,117,551

Over Last Year's '


State Department of Reve-
nue officials placed their
stamp of approval last Wed-
nesday on a list of property
values prepared by Property
Appraiser Joyce Williams for
the 1981 tax year. The values
accepted by the Department
of Revenue's executive direc-
tor, Randy Miller, reflects an
increase in values of $33,117,-
551 over last year's rolls.
The increase in valuation
runs the total taxable property
values in Gulf County up to a
total of $184,140,239, reflecting
approximately a 20 percent
increase over the previous
year.
Along with the increased
property values comes an
increased homestead exemp-
tion value, mandated by the
State of Florida, which almost
offsets the increase in proper-
ty values. The effect of this
maneuver is to shift the tax
burden from small to large
homes and other property in
the county.
Williams said the values
accepted by the Department
of Revenue 'hiked the taxable
property values in the City of
Port St. Joe to $84,910,579, an
increase of $17,391,000 over the


previous year. Wewahitchka
reflected a taxable value of
$10,012,101, for an increase of
$645,911.
The $5,000 increase in home-
stead exemptions runs that
tax relief to an exemption of
$20,000 for taxing purposes.
The acceptance of the pro-
perty assessment rolls came
right on the heels of the
mailing of the TRIM notice
statements by the county last
week. The TRIM notices were
drawn up on the assumption
that the state would accept the
property rolls.
According to Mrs. Williams,
reaction from the TRIM no-
tices was "Not as bad this
year as last year"; Williams
went on to state that the most
questions had been raised
"Mostly on larger homes"."
Mrs. Williams said home
owners have 30 days in which
to file any objections they
might have concerning their
property valuations.
"Property owners have un-
til Friday, November 13 at
5:00 p.m., to file their objec-
. tions, or they will have to wait
untifnext year tb-oiake'any
changes unless we have made
an error somewhere", Wil-


Engineers determined in
their study that the pond was
filling up with silt which was
causing it to lose its effective-
ness in removing suspended
solids from effluent of the
plant:before it is placed in the
S Guil County Canal. The rem-
edy-was to dredge out the
excess silt. The remedy isn't
Sso simple a solution, since
large aereators must be mov-
ed, a pipeline installed under
the Gulf County Canal and a
permit received for placing
the spoil in a temporary
S holding place until it can dry
out.
The City felt next August
wd s the earliest all this could
be started and it would take
nearly two years to get
everything done and back into
place.
. r The DER now says they
want it started in January of
next year and completed
S within 18 months. The City has
until Friday of this week to
Answer this latest letter,
which arrived Friday of last
week.
Plant manager Bob Simon
and Robert Nedley, an execu-
tive of St. Joe Paper Com-
pany, the largest customer of
the plant, told the Commission
Tuesday night that the project
may. be accomplished in 18
months with good conditions
and work might be ready to
start by March, but expecting
the City to begin work in
January was "unreasonable"
in the words of Nedley. He
pointed to a need for financial
and engineering arrange-
ments which must be made


Modifications to the dike storm sewer lines wmuCn are
had been scheduled for late causing depression in City .: ..
1982. DER now wants the work streets at three or four loca-
in this area to begin in early tions. Hospital over to BMC, officially closing a deal which was
1982 and be completed by the -Accepted a bid of $11,- C l os le lJ initiated in early September. Looking on, left to right are
middle of next year. 206.71 for a three-quarter ton Close thiee BMC officers Larry Read and Buck O'Connor, City Clerk
Effluent structuremodifica- truck complete with tool body Alden Farris, Interim administrator R. M. Castle,
tions were scheduled to be from St. Joe Motor Company Mayor Frank Pate and Richard Malone. executive Commissioners Wesley R. Ramsey, James B. Roberts, City
started in the middle of 1984 for use by the water depart- director of Baptist Medical Center of Jacksonville. sign the Attorney William J. Rish, Commissioners Billy Fleming and
and completed in the last of ment. papers last Wednesday to convey ownership of Municipal Alton Fennel and BMC attorney Carl Hanson. -Star photo
1986. Part of this delay is that -Decided to look further
engineers have not yet decid- when only one bid of $36,103


Dinner for

Seminole

Executives
Area business and civic
leaders will host executives of
Seminole Electric here in Port
St. Joe next Wednesday at
noon.
Officers of the Tampa-based
utility will be in Port St. Joe
for an appreciation dinner and
get-acquainted session, spon-
sored by the Chamber of
Commerce. The dinner will be
held at the St. Joseph Bay
Country Club.
Sponsored by the Chamber,
the dinner will be attended by
area civic, government and
business leaders to welcome
Seminole to Port St. Joe.


was received to paint the
inside ceiling of the Dewater-
ing building of the Wastewater
Treatment Plant.
-Allowed a variance for
Haven E. Ross on Long
Avenue, where the variance
called for was on his own
property and did not affect his
neighboring property.

Woman Died of
Natural Causes
Gulf County Sheriff Ken
Murphy told The Star this
week that the mysterious
death of Helen Wright Humph-
rey, who had been found dead
in an area motel last week,
was due to natural causes.
Murphy said the 14th Judi-
cial Circuit Medical Examin-
er, Dr. Pappas, reported the
woman had died from a heart
attack.


No


Turn Backl

The Clock
The nation will revert
back to standard time at
2:00 a.m., Sunday morning.
After living on daylight-
saving time' since last,:'
April, the nation will sleep
an extra hour Saturday
night and wake up to a ,
brighter day on Sunday.
morning. '"'.
So, don't forget to set;
your clock back an hout
before you go to bed
Saturday night, or you will.
be out of step with the rest:
of the nation on Sunday'
morning.


Ready for Increase

Post Office Stocks New Stamp


A new stamp, bearing the letter "C"
instead of a denomination, is on sale at the
Port St. Joe Post Office and all postal
branches and stations, Postmaster Tom Sapp
announced this week.
The stamp's monetary value matches the
new 20-cent First Class rate which goes into
effect at 12:01 a.m., Sunday, November 1.
Rates for other classes oi mail will become
effective at the same time.
Brown and white in color, the new stamp
features an eagle with the legend "US
Postage" beneath it. The letter "C" appears
beside the eagle.
Also included in the stamp's design are
the words "Domestic Mail" to remind
mailers that the "C" issue cannot be used on


international mail. -.
Mail destined for foreign countries and .
bearing "C" stamps will be returned to ..
senders, Postmaster Sapp said.
Approximately fifty thousand of the new
regular stamps are on hand at the main post :
office and all branches and stations,-
'according to Postmaster Sapp.
"This is an ample supply to meet the.
demands of our customers," he said. "We just
hope the public will take advantage of the
opportunity to begin buying the stamps now ...
and not wait until the new rates go into
effect."
Local postal facilities are also stocked
with one and two-cent stamps for mailers who
have a supply of 18-centers on hand, .
Postmaster Sapp added.


I




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41


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201 Per Copy J


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! Increase

Totals
liams said.
HEARINGS .
The budgeting process'.,,
which is now about six week.
behind the normal schedule. A
will hold public hearings eariy -.
next month by each taxini.-
body in the county. ..
Scheduled so no hearing:
conflict with the other, the.'--
public meetings are designed ;
to explain tax levies to anyone-...,
who may wish to attend. The-0
hearings will not consider';.q
property valuations; only ta_"
levies. Property value probe :1,
lems must be taken directly t- --.,'
the Property Appraiser. _,
The County Commission wil. '
present its budget in a pub.liHd- ,,
hearing on Monday, Novem..-',>'
ber 2 at 7:00 p.m., in the GWlP. ;
County Courthouse. ho-
The Gulf County Schoole '
Board will present its budge& ...")
plan on Tuesday, November, :' ;
at 5:00 p.m., in their meeting '
room in the Courthouse', ,
The City of Port St. Joe will V
hold its public hearing ozi.
Friday, November 6 at 5:00
p.m., in the City Hall. '
The City of WewahitchkaF
.day, November 5 at 6:00"Om.;.
CST in the Wewahitchka Ct
Hall.
The Fire Control Districf?;
levies will be heard at the
County Commission hearing
date on' November 2.


I.


m


|










t ""


Editorial





"Strong

/.' Ca


. ',r -': C a


',a


Americans have just finished
celebrating the 200th anniversary of
I; the battle of Yorktown, the last
' battle with Great Britain over
R1 whether or not the 13 American
S.colonies could wrest themselves free
'of the 'British crown 'and form a
'tlpation of their own. Americans of all
'-4ages know what followed as well as
ti they know the history of that last
S-'tBattle between an army of rag-tag
S." f starved Colonials and a smat-
rin^g of French troops up against
t;....the' most disciplined, best supplied
Sand best trained army in the world
S '%, t that time.
'-. -What resulted was a nation
Y,:i which was fast in becoming the
S strongest nation in the world and the
S:,recognized world leader.
There has never been a nation
.' before or since which has wielded
;.such influence, such power and such
envy for the people of the world.
It was an unusual circumstance
Y during 'this same period that the
resident of the oldest civilization in
-the world today was shot and killed
fand his successor was taking steps
'fo control, through force, the move-
niment 'which killed his predecessor.
: Egypt may or may not have


The Good

Times change every day. Most,
'[times th6 changes are so subtle -or
,h ow- that they are hardly even
hndficed. The elderly among us
r member the 'good old days" with
mething akin to reverence, while
asking in the good life the changes
ehae brought about in the present
t y?',--'-%', ,. '
.n:., Last week, we ran across this
'm o which was posted in an office
1;i1872, which surely could qualify
S N"the good old days".
i;',"The memo said:
'Office employees each day
SW fill lamps, clean chimneys and
i, '.


S'Close "TRIM"
Last week, property own-
' ers in Gulf County some
11,000 of them received what
the State calls "TRIM notices".
: Someone asked the other
day what "TRIM" means.
S' If that person had received
a notice such as many tax
payers received, he would know
what "TRIM" means. It is what
the notice is telling you the tax
collectors in our county are
Going to 'do to your income.


s and Opinions


Civilizations


n Wane


been a nation as long as China, but
they have been a cohesive nation, a
civilized nation, and a progressive
nation longer' than China. Today,
Egypt, like China, is considered
backward by the world's yardstick,
while that young upstart, the United
States of America is now giving a
helping hand to Egypt and trying to
help the "old- lady" along.
In Egypt this past week, newly-
elected Hosni Mubarak embarked
on a sweeping purge of the Islamic
fundamentalists which are blamed
with killing former president Anwar
Sadat. Purges of any kind bode
trouble ahead for any nation and
Egypt may not have seen the last of
its unrest and problems.
In the United States, the week
brought news of 'a reduction in the
production rate and a"declaration by
some economic analysts that the
nation is in a recession. Americans
and the world know recessions are
only a temporary thing and we can
confidently awai...the end of this
problem.
One nation's ,production slowed
and the other in political unrest. The
work ethic made the young nation
great and the -political instability
made the older nation an. also-ran.


Old Days?'

trim wicks, wash windows once a
week.
"Each clerk will bring in a
bucket of water and a scuttle of coal
for the .day's business.
"Make your pens carefully, you
may whittle nibs to your individual
taste.
.01.eMen employees will be givpn
.anf ,'ening off each week for'
courting purposes, or two evenings a
week if they go regularly to Church.
"After 13 hours of labour in the
office, the employee should spend
the remaining time reading good
books.
"Every employee should lay
aside from each pay a goodly sum of
his. earnings for .'the benefit of his
declining years' sodthat he will not
become a burden ton society.
"Any employee who smokes
spanish cigars, uses liquor in any
form, or frequents pool and public
halls or gets shaved in a barber
shop, will give good reason to
suspect his worth, intentions, integ-
rity and honesty.
"The employee who has per-
formed his labours faithfully and
without fault for five years will be
given an increase' of five cents per
day in pay, provided profits from
business permit."


Slav


e


By Rev. Adolph Bedsole
Pastor, Wewahitchka
First Baptist Church
Twentieth century slavery
in America is just as real as
the slavery of the last century.
It is a different brand of
slavery but the new breed of
slaves have become accus-
tomed to it.
It might be called a creeping
slavery because it crept on the
victims gradually over a
period of some 40 years. In

LETTERS .


A Credit To

Your City
Dear Wesley,
This past Friday night my
family and I drove down from
Blakely; Georgia to Marianna
to see the St. Joe-Marianna
football game and visit a few
minutes with old friends.
Having lived in Port St. Joe
for 10 years some seventeen
years ago, we knew then and
were reminded again'of the
tremendous "folks" that are
in Port St. Joe.
What really impressed me
and prompted me to write you
was the football team, their
coaches, the band, and the
fans. One play in particular
showed more sportsmanship
than I have seen in many such
games. That play was in the
fourth quarter when' a pass
was thrown to'a young man
standing in the corner of the
end zone. From all appear-
ances from the 'stands it
seemed like a sure touchdown
to almost tie the game- but
he dropped it! Surely, he was
the most disappointed person
in the stadium. It was gratify-
ing to me to hear the stands
cheer him for his effort, to see
Coach Wayne Taylor run down
the field and give him a hug ot
support a's-hecame out oFthe'
game and-'to see -his' fellow,
players shake his hand and
pat him on the' back. No
matter what the scoreboard
said, the St. Joe Sharks won
the game. I would also like to
say that I can't remeniber
when I have seen such a
"gutsey" player as number
11-quarterback, defensive
back, punt returns, kick- off
returns, and promoter ofpep
on the field, i
The band of gold won the
half time activities according
to my ratings for half tiie
shows.
My thanks to you if you find
room to print my letter in the
paper. I feel that when young
people today do something
really good and outstanding,
they and those who work with
them should get equal or
better news coverage than
those who create unfavorable
publicity.
Best regards,
Clyde White
Blakely, Georgia


ryIsSi

fact, the victims often sold
themselves into slavery for
favors and handouts from the
masters. However, many
found themselves taken over
by the masters against their
wills.
Who are the masters? The
U.S. Congress, the Supreme
Court, governmental agencies
and bureaus with legislative
and judicial powers, etc....
PRIVATE ENTERPRISE is
in slavery! The masters have
decreed that a man may not
sell or rent his property or
operate his business without
following the restraints, re-
strictions, and guidelines of
the masters. They are re-
quired to hire or serve certain
people, not because they are


ill Real In America


qualified, but because they
are certain people.
Slaves who disobey are not
punished with whips- just
fined or sent to prison.
PUBLIC EDUCATION is in
slavery! Schools cannot legal-
ly teach the Biblical account
of the creation. Bible reading
and prayer in the schools as
devotions are forbidden.
The masters have decreed
that thousands of children
must take buses away from
their own community schools
to distant schools. Both black
and white children are slaves
here.
Violations are punishable
with fines, prison, and with-
holding of funds from the
masters.


TAXPAYERS are in s'la-
very! Taxpayers are forced to
promote the livlihoood for
many bums and deadheads of
society. They are forced to
feather the nest of bureau-
crats who operate beyond the
reach of the voters.
Taxpayers were forced to
pay some $300,000.00 plus to
integrate homosexuals into a
church and community. Tax-
payers paid $100,000.00 to
provide Playboy magazine in
braille for the blind.
The judicial system, sup-
ported by the taxes, has
released an army of criminals
on society to again rape, rob,
steal, and murder- Proba-
tion, pardon, release, rehabili-
tation, they say.


Try refusing to pay your
taxes and the masters will
take both you and your
possessions.
LAW ENFORCEMENT
OFFICIALS are in slavery
The masters have devised a
straight jacket for officers to
assure the rights of criminals
are not violated- and the law
abiding citizens be -I Many
officers are slain in the line of
duty often by known criminals
who were let loose by the
system.
In extreme cases where
officers must use extreme
measures to subdue a crimi-
nal or control a mob, they are
charged with "Police Brutal-
ity" and may be fired, fined or
(Continued on Page 3)


Frost May Not be On the Pumpkin Yet, But It Is


IT'S THAT TIME of the year again, in this type of weather because
The frost is threatening the pumpkin, less. If I could find this kind of'
S''te nights are crisp and the yard needs all year round, I would be a c
'- '- cutting only every two to three weeks, able male animal.
i? 1i.- The leaves are beginning to turn I don't know how it is with'
with'some trees already shedding,
j' people are beginning to clean out from
under their pecan trees so they can find
SU the nuts when the drop (if the squirrels 0 1
L, f 'didn't get theirs too, like they did
:,",-",, n iine). The nights are crisp, the days
'. i. re'mild. The sun is going down quicker
-i ad'coming up later. The sun doesn't
S 'get over on the north side of the house
this time of the year. The cool weather
weeds are coming up and the sandspurs
are ripe.
I' When all this happens, you can bet
S it isn't but just a few days until you set itseemstomethesummersar
i your block back an hour and go off hotter each year. I'm ikers an
: daylight saving time. We're all sup- dog; I pant a summer long, b
p osed to do that Saturday night. dog; I pesn't do any good. ll summer long, bswea
Saturday night, you will get back that doesn't do anygood. Still swe
J hour of sleep you lost back last April Everybody who has -any
when the clocks were set ahead an them are all the time "remet
hour. the good old days". I'm gla
p I welcome the cooler weather with remember the "good old days"
',, upraised arms. I'm not afraid my remembering how hot it was
sweaty armpits have outlived their Ban and August before air condition



% -THE STAR-
P mEsrPuOlMedEMyV lustdayt30-WHlilnsAnme. PaitSLJoe.Florkid
By ThelmrPulealhng Coympny
Se;n;las. sconc Pote Pad.at PodPart SL.Joa..rds. 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey Production SupL
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. .Typesetter


I sweat.
weather
comfort-
you, but











e getting
ild hairy
lut it still
it rivers.
age on
mbering
d I can
without
in July
moning.


If the price of electricity keeps
going up, along with everything else,
I'm afraid I'm not going to have to put
forth much effort to remember'that
particularly uncomfortable time'. It will


be back with us again.
++ +-
IN SOME PARTS of the country,
winter has introduced itself already,
even though the calendar says it isn't
due until December 20. In the northwest
it has snowed already. In the remainder
of the north, they have already had
frost.
Did you notice the people on


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


television at the baseball play-off
games? They were all bundled up
against what must have been a biting
cold, with the heavy jackets and
overcoats in evidence.


With the World Series coming late
this year and the weather already
getting cold -to freezing, we might see
the Series played with an orange ball..
. so they can find it in the frost and the
snow.
THE YANKEES will be in' the
World Series again this year. They have
missed for the past couple of years, but


A Definite 1
George Steinbrenner has purchased
another pennant for the Big Apple.
Watching the play-offs, we. saw Stein-
brenner, comfortably quartered at the
play-offs inside a temperature control-
led glass enclosure at the ball parks
watching the games.
Steinbrenner is a good example of
how some people will' do anything for
money.; His players perform in a
heavily tense atmosphere with their
rich boss, ever vulnerable to his verbal
blasts everytime they commit an error.
Steinbrenner claims they should per-
form flawlessly for the money he is
paying them. And, it must be the money
which keeps them coming back for
more, game after game.

THE GUINESS BOOK of Records
should put the Yankees down as having
the record for managerial changes
during the past four or five years. Even
in face of their heavy mortality,
baseball managers seem to be lined up
waiting to be picked next to try it at the
helm of the Yankees.
I don't expect to see such informa-


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS, IN-COUNTY, $5.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $12.00 OUT OF U.S,-ONE YEAR, $14.00


TO ADVERTISERS--In case of eror or omlmions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID yn liable or damage baIer thean amount received for such advertisement.


AT PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA


'. -'


heat
tion in "The Book" however.
The Guiness Book announced the
other day they were going to quit
publishing records made on activities
-which were injurious to one's safety.
That would rule out any, mention of
Yankee managers.
One man risked his stomach
recently by eating his bicycle over a
period of 15 days. He probably
imagined a piece of cheap steak while
eating the tires and the seat, but when
he got to the frame and the chain, even
the imagination of eating pretzels or
hard rock candy couldn't ease up that
chore.
Some people I know will eat almost
anything, as long as there is a lot of it..
and if they have a little mustard or
ketchup to go on it. A bicycle frame
doesn't sound very appetizing to me...
even on a sesame seed bun with seven
magic sauces.
"The Book" is reverting to tame
records, like that one of the lady in
Orlando last week, who had a baby
which weighed 14% pounds. That
record ought to be right up there with
eating a bicycle for difficulty.


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 dock, and height
is feet above or below the
mean water line.


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


High Ht. Low Ht.
613 1.5 1630 .4
732 1.4 1648 .6
912 1.2 1642 .7
2327 1,0
1019 1.0 347 .8
2146 1.1 1447 .8
2139 1.3 525 .6
2154 1.4 637 :,'.5
2216 1.5 732 .4
2248 1.6 818 .3


4^


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


Watching the World Go By


m spot d is gie scant s Mton; the pin word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
b l esed. *ths printed wod thoroughly cominces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.


__ I ~


I


.


r


!*'"'*' ": 1 1


i


.~.~I ,, r,~-:~rJ,.. ....: : _:.~i


-




- -. I _____-- -- -----


"'


Those nations which have
been seeking a lasting peace in
the Middle East suffered a
severe blow on October 6th..
On that day, Anwar Sadat,
President of Egypt, was
assassinated by a group of
'religious, fanatics.
In January of this year, I
had the privilege of meeting
Mr. Sadat while in Egypt along
with other members of the
House Armed Services Com-.
mittpe.' He emphasized' the
need for g continuing dialogue
between his country and Israel
so that the Camp David ac-
cords may one day be fulfilled.
He also told us how important
it was for -the United States to
make sure that both parties
never abandon the peace pro-
cess.
Sadat Was a man of peace
whose own personal history
was indicative of the turbulent
region where he lived and died.
He was born on Christmas Day"
: in.1918 to a middle class Egyp-
H tian family in the delta.village
of Mii AbulKom. Later in his
| boyhood, Sadat's family
moved to Cairo. Despite the
move, Sadat's heart remained
in the tiny village where he was
born.
Sadat grew up in a time
when Arab nationalism was
beginning to surge in response
to British and French colo-
nialism and the immigration of
t Jews to Palestine. When Sadat
was in high school, he was ex-
f pulled for taking part in anti-
British riots. After his expul-
sion, Sadat enlisted at the
Royal Military Academy and
t was'later assigned to a remote
garrison town. During this
time, Sadat met Gamal Abdel
Nasser and joined the Free Of-
ficers Organization which-
worked toward ending British
rule mand establishing Egyptian
s independence. Sadat was jailed
twice during the 1940's for his
anti-British activities.
On July 21, 1952, Gamal
| Nasser led a bloodless coup
f resulting in the abdication of


King 'Farouk on July 26th.
Sadat assumed a variety of
public responsibilities during.
Nasser's tenure, most of them
quite obscure. As a matter of
fact, many Western diplomats
and Egyptians themselves were
surprised, to see Sadat take the
reigns of power after Nasser's
sudden death in 1970. Even
after Sadat's ascension, many
Westerners such as Henry
Kissinger. believed that Sadat
would only, be a temporary
president.
However, Sadat had other.
ideas. In the early seventies, he
began to sever Egypt's rela-.
" tions with the Soviet Union,
which' wanted a greater role ini
dictating Egypt's domestic and
foreign policy; -and, in .1972,
,Sadat ordered 18,000 Russian
troops to leave Egypt.
Afterthe 1973 Yom Kippur
War, Sadat realized that,
Egypt's long-range interest did
not 'lie in the destruction of.
Israel, but ratherr in its peace,
with, Ilrael.' He also saw the
need tI put Egypt on a course'
ofi.'ra'pprochement with
Western nations sych as the,
United States. ln,1977, despite
harsh condemnation and even
death threats from his Arab'
neighbors, Sadat went to
- Jerusalem seeking peace with
Israel and, until the day he
died, Anwai' Sadat never
stopped working for peace in
the Middle East.
His successor, Hosni
Mubarak, has difficult
obstacles to overcome if a
lasting peace in the Middle
East is ever.to be obtained. Ex-
tremists from within Egypt and
demagogues, such as Libya's
Qaddafi, from outside her
borders will continue their ef-
* forts to bring about Armaged-
don in this region. As an ally,
the United States must stand
firm with Egypt and repel these
perpetrators of terrorism. As
individuals, we must pray for
peace in the Middle East. I am
sure that Anwar Sadat is pray-
ing also.


COSTIN ,INSURANCE


ou AGENCY, INC.

(Formerly M. P. Tomlinson Insurance Agency)


60.


O Mobile Homes

Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


Poster Winners In Faith

Christian Fall estival
,Festixval

It's Fall Festival time again at Faith Port St. Joe.
Christian School. Above are the winners in the Shown with their winning posters are, left
annual poster contest. Chuck Cox was the to right: Dewana Davidspn, Chris Varnum,
school's overall winner. The Fall Festival will .Dana Stripling, Chuck Cox, Andy Richards
be held Saturday, October 24 on the corner of and Shannon Presnell.
Reid Avenue and Fifth Street in downtown -Star photo


Meeting Will Explain New


Sales Tax RL reporting Rules


Representatives of the explain the new sales and use
Florida Department of Reve- tax reporting system that is
nue will conduct a public being implemented with the
meeting on November 10, to October returns. The meeting


Medicare Rules


Are Rela
People approaching 65 who
want Medicare health insur-
ance-protection but who have
no plans to retire can apply
now for Medicare and then
later apply for monthly cash
Social Security benefits,
David Robinson, Social Se-
curit field'rteresentative for
Gulf County, said recently.
Before this year, a person
who wanted Medicare at 65.
had to establish eligibility for
monthly retirement or survi-
vor benefits even though he or
she, had no plans to stop
working. This could cause
problems because of the an-
nual earnings test.
Under the annual earnings
test, benefit payments are
based on total annual earnings
except for one grace year. The
grace year is the first year a
person has at least one month
in which he or she did little or
no work.
Some people who applied for
benefits only to get Medicare


-u


is cosponsored b
versity of West
Small Business D
Center and Gulf
munity College at
It will be held in I
the Social Science
GCCC from 1:00 t
and again from 6
p.m.


y The Uni-
t Florida's
developmentt
Coast Com-
* no charge.
Room 105 of
Building at
:o 3:00 p.m.
6:00 to 8:00


SThe new reporting package
L, I ',. is totally different from the
one'that' has been in use for
inadvertently used their grace many years. According to
year. before they actually Randy Miller, Executive Di-
retired. Then, when they did rector, of the Department of
retire at some later time, they Revenue, "it is better, easier
were unable to get benefits to complete and decidedly
that year because of their total faster to process than the old
earning. ..i return. One of the advantages
This situato has now been .o the new system is that the
eliminated. -eople will not returns will be mailed to
have to use their grace year to dealers in sets of three. Each
get Medicare. portion of the return will be
But, Mr. Robinson said, clearly marked with the date
when these people do retire, indicating the period for which
they should contact Social the tax is due."
Security two or three months
before their retirement month Although assistance is al-
so benefits can start promptly. ways available through the
Another consideration is that Department's local offices or
back payments can only be the Taxpayer Assistance Sec-
made for up to six months, so tion in Tallahassee, Miller
failure to apply promptly stresses the importance of this
could result in lost benefits. public meeting. "We're doing
More' information about' everything we can to provide
Medicare and retirement as much individual service as
benefits can be obtained at the possible," Miller said. "If a
Panama City Social Security person ever wanted to discuss
office, located at 30 West sales tax on a face to face
Government Street. The tele- level, this is their chance.
phone number is 769-4871. We're really hoping for a good


W watch in (Continued from Page 2)


imprisoned. Sometimes brute
force is the only way to deal
with brute force- in brutes.
LIQUOR has enslaved so-
Scietyl 12,000,000 alcoholics-
,25,000 liquor related deaths
per year-. billions lost in
liquor related absenteeism
and welfarism. These are
some of the price ,tags en-
slaved citizens must face.
under the liquor .related mis-
takes. '


I -


Millions could be fed with
foodstuffs used to manufac-
ture liquor.
Liquor related crimes cost
American society billions.
Much deliquency may be
traced to home use of alcom
holic beverages.
But too many Americans
enjoy this kind of slavery and
the whole of society must foot
the bill. '
SEXUALITY, DRUGS,
HOMOSEXUALITY, GAMB-
LING, SOCIALISM all have
enslaved great segments of
our society.
Are these conditions i eal or
imaginary? You be the judge.
Is there hope that Ameri-
cans can be liberated from
.this type of slavery? Or have
we come to love our little
personal nest too much?
There is little hope that.
liberation will come without
revolution. If revolution must
'come, let it be at the ballot box
rather than on the battlefield.
So, my friends, ds you watch
the world go by, it is time to
work and pray that American
slavery may end. O.K.?


turnout at these meetings,
Miller added, "because the
local business person will play
'an important part in the
success of the Rapid Deposit
System."
For further information
about the meeting or for
assistance in preparing the
new forms, call the Small
Business Development Center
at 769-1551, Ext. 264.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


PAGE THREE


OBITUARIES:


* * * * * *** ****
* .*
** | IN WASHINGTON *







**************** *********
WITH


The figures also show that
bicyclists are being killed at a
faster rate; 99 in 1981 as
compared to 78 in 1980. That is
a 27 percent increase.
Total traffic fatalities for
the first nine months amount-
ed to 2,257 in the current year
as compared to 2,086 in 1980.
That is an eight percent
increase in overall traffic
deaths involving all motor
vehicles.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
trol director said,"When you
stop to think that these
statistics were once warm live
American bodies before they
died, the immense tragedy of
it all overcomes you."
"While it looks doubtful
now, we hope and pray that
people will come to their
senses and make an effort to
be a safer driver and keep 1981
deaths below our all-time high
of 2,879 in 1980."


Irwin Corey PhD.,S.H.H.
Professor of Quiet


d'The wise man looks for
what is within, the fool for
what is outside." Confuscius

For

Ambulance

Service
Call

227-1115


Strange

James Ed Strange of Wewa-
hitchka; two daughters, Mrs.
Cawthon (Evelyn) Williams of
Port St. Joe, and Mrs. John
(Lillian) Henning of Inver-
ness; one step-daughter, Mrs.
William (Mable) Need of
Panama City; nine grand-
children; seventeen great
grandchildren; and five great,
great grandchildren.


Dies
Funeral services were held
at 3:00 p.m. Sunday at the
Long Avenue Baptist Church,
conducted by the Rev. Ted
Corley and the Rev. J.C.
Odom. Interment followed .in
the family plot, Holly Hill
Cemetery.
All services were under the.
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home, Port St. Joe.


Peter G
Peter G. "Pete" Strange
passed away October 15, in
Citrus Memorial Hospital in
Inverness. He lived in Port St.
Joe and Panama City, before
moving to Inverness in May of
1980. He was of Baptist Faith.
He was a Seaman and a
Painter.
Survivors include: one son,



Hiker


Deaths


Down
Pedestrian deaths in Flori-
da are down slightly from 198(
said the Florida Highway
Patrol this week.
Preliminary records show
that for the first nine months
of 1981,493 pedestrians died on
our streets and highways. At
the same time in 1980, 500 had
been killed.


John W. Jeter, 75, of Beacon
Hill, died Thursday afternoon
at his home. He was a native
of Albany, Georgia and spent
several years in Chattahoo-
chee before moving to Beacon
D Hill eleven years ago. He was
a retired electrical engineer
and was a member of Orion
Masonic Lodge No. 8 in
V Faceville, Ga.
He is survived by his wife,
Alda Jeter of Beacon Hill;
four brothers, W.H. Jeter, Jr.
I of Bainbridge. Ga., F. Bates


Jeter of West Palm Beach,
James J. Jeter and Carl B.
Jeter, both of Bainbridge,
Ga.; one niece, Mrs. Oliver
Taylor of Miramar.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, Oct. 17 at the First
United Methodist Church of
Mexico Beach with Rev. C:M.
Parker officiating. Burial was
in the family plot of Holly Hill
Cemetery. All services were
under the direction of Gilmore
Funeral Home.


229-8976

Have Mop & Broom Will Travel
House Cleaning


Lois Guynes


302 Woodward Ave.


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church

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


OnThe Finest Quality


That's 25% off the very best mufflers
Walker makes. However, you have to
hurry. The sale ends October 31st.
Just look for me at any of these
nearby Walker Muffler outlets
and save 25%.

Renfro Auto Parts
401 Williams Ave. Port SL Joe
Phone 229-6013 or 227-1365


Last Rites Held Sat.

for John W. Jeter, 75


* WALKER


Fr- -


322 Reid Ave.


I .'- .

.
4.-


Pictured: left to right: Matt Dillion, Gary Bartels, Clark Downs,
Tim Robinson, center, Diane Hull.

"SASSY"
The Best In Top 40 Rock and Roll

Playing at St. Joe Bowling Lanes

Fri. & Sat., Oct. 23 & 24 9 P.M. -1 A.M.


to st St. & Hwy. 98 Highland View


Offering A Full Line of

Good Gulf Products


Complete

Auto Repair
2 Mechanics on Duty
for Fast Service


Skip's Gulf Service
and AUTO REPAIR
Phone 227-1456 Open 7'Days


I


I' r I i


III i


6 to 6


*1 y






W 0%
A46



will


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


.




.4.... -.." *;-*' -
. . . .***' .


:.PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


Honor Roll Students Announced


jJ


OF.

4 4f .


MISS BROOKS FLEMING


Melton and

Clark Are

'UWF Grads
Names of 369 University of
-West Florida graduates for
jhe summer quarter were
announced by President
James A. Robinson.
- Of the graduates, 266 were
:awarded bachelor's degrees
iand 103 master's degrees.
Included in the list of
-graduates were Lisa L.
;Melton, 1807 Garrison Ave.,
3B.A., College of Arts and
,Sciences. Port St. Joe; and
Paroline K. Clark, P.O. Box
.13189, Mexico Beach, B.A.,
,College of Arts and Sciences.


Eckera uouege m t rPet-
ersburg will, award a $4,000
tuition scholarship to the
Florida Citizenship Award
winner, five $10,000 regional
awards and a $20,000 college
expense scholarship to the
National Citizenship winner.
Sharon Belden of Tampa,,
the 1981 Miss Florida National
Teen-ager, also received a
$2,000 cash scholarship as the
1st runner-up in the National
Pageant, will crown the newv
queen. The reigning Miss
National Teen-ager is Lisa.
Bell of Wapato, Washington
who received $35,000 in prizes
including a $6,000 scholarship.
Each contestant in the State
Pageant participated in the
Volunteer Community Service
SProgram of the National Teen-
ager' Pageant. This program
encourages teenagers to parti-
cipate'in school and civic
affairs.' A Mini-Modeling
Charm Course will be given
during the Pageant. Contest-
ants will be judged on scholas-
tic achievement-leadership;
poise-personality and ap-
pearance. There is no swim
suit competition. Talent may
be presented at the option of
the participant or, an oral
essay on the subject of
"What's Right About Ameri-

Miss Fleming is being spon-
sored by Wewahitchka State
Bank, Wewa Hardware Co.,
and David Rich's IGA. Her
hobbies include horseback rid-
ing, bowling, skiing,, skating,
beach and drawing.


at the Apalachicola Northern Railroad Company, accounting
office. Shown above with Cherry are Glynna Stitt, Essia
Underwood, the honoree, Cindy Murphy, Catherine Mock and
Jennifer Lynch. Miss Stebel became the bride of Kenneth
Crum this past Saturday. .. ---Star photo


At Port St.
Port St. Joe Elementary Firs
School announces the Honor Brad
Roll for the first Six Weeks Micha
grading period. ,Heath
ALL A's son,
First grade: Robert Arnold, Kenni
-Daniel Hughes, ,Sherry Lud- tin, J
lam, Leah Ray, Tina Rich and Middi
Tim Whitfield. Arion
Second. grade: Tenesa son,
Adams, Pam Bowen, Mary fany
Ann Byrd, Teleshi Daniels, anyce
Brian Lemieux, Kellie Moree, VIne l
Kristen Shelley,. Jason White eiuck
and Jamey Wilder. Sec
Third grade: Brenda Burns, ton A
Buck Fernandez, Erich. Hoh- Bo ki
man, Deon Joseph, Calondra B o.
White, Gwen White Eagle. Lakit
Davis
Fourth grade: David Brown Gant,
and Mark Godwin. : Lanie
Fifth grpde: Stacy Kemp. :McCu
Sixth grade- Warren Ben- cia N
nett and Doris Sander. Matth
ALL A's and B's mour,


Joe Elementary School
t grade: Ray Bolden, thony Thomas, Jamie Turner, Taylor, Tricia Tull, Wi
Buzzett, Pat Cantley, Sybil Underwood, Mark Wes- Weston and Nicole Whale
el Evans, Julie Godwin,. ton and Jason Witten. Fourth grade: Jim An
Gentry, Heather John- Third grade: Jabbar Alex- son, Dustin Ballard, Al
Lenora Jones, Crystal ander,: Lisa Atkins, Jeffery Handley, Amanda Jack
ngton, Tachunda Mar- Batson, Charlie Brake, Ann Tim Kerigan, Michael LI
di Ann Mapes, Lacrithia Cantley, Tammy Capps, Chris John Moore, TKayci Shi
eton, Kristin Nichols, Cox, Donna Durham, Patrick Angela Simmons, Aaron
Nickson, Joyce Peter- Freeman, Lori Gentry, Scott son and Mary Ruth Woo(
Chris Quinn, Lajuan Godwin; Kyle Griffin, David Fifth grade: Tim Da
Kennetha Raines, Tif- Groos, Laurie Hall, Becky Tonya Gardner, Wendy Gr
anders, Krista Turner, Keith, Reginald Larry, Dar- Mickey Lewter, Daniel M
Taylor, Devon Thomas, rell Linton, Rachel McCulley, and Kristin Totman.
Watson, Analisa Wood. Vivian Miller, Susan Minger, 'Sixth grade: Christo0
and grade: Cedrick Paula Pendarvis, Trisha Phil- Brockman, Anthony Di
ider, Chad Arrant, Nor- lips, Kendall Pinkney, Dontae Candy Foster, Teresa M
rant, Angel Barr, Scott Quinn, Bill Ramsey, Paxton burn, Holly Russ, Mar
ns, Shelley Campbell, Rogers, Benjamin.Russ, Mol- Stallworth, Bryan Towle,
chka Daniels, Perez lie Skipper, Jason Spikes, Jeri lissa Watson and Lis Mahll


, Ernest Exum, Elitha
Lucyndor Jones, Karen
r, Jason Lee, Andrea
lley, Tom Moore, Patri-
edley, Jeff Newberry,
ew Pate, Davina Sey-
Jenny Simmons, An-


'State President

Visits Rebekahs


Mrs. Ruby Tomczak, Presi-
dent of the Rebekah Assembly
of Florida. made her official
visit, to Melody Lodge No. 22
this past week. I
Mrs. Mary Lee Pitts wel-
comed the president for the
evening and also the other
guests which included the
president's husband, Ed Tom-
czak. Grand Herald of the
Grand Lodge of Florida, Mrs.
Essie Nagel, Past president of
Rebekah Assembly of Florida,
Mrs. Marie Wynn, District
deputy President of District 2,
and gave honors. Also intro-
duced were the Noble Grands,
Vice Grands, Past Grands and
all- others who gave their
name and their highest iank.
The Noble Grand expressed
her appreciation to those who
attended and to her visitors
from Friendship Lodge No. 25.


Mr. and Mrs. E.S. Boyd


Boyds Celebrate 25th

Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Boyd, Miles, another tasty refresh-
celebrated their 25th wedding ments.
anniversary Saturday, Octo- The affair was planned and
ber 17, at their home in Port carried out by their children,
St. Joe. Tony Boyd, Lucedale, Missis-
Many friends and gamily sippi, Brook Ann Miles of
members were on hand to Kinard and Vicki Thomas of
share the beautiful three Port St. Joe.
tiered wedding cake baked by The Boyds received many
their daughter Brook Ann beautiful gifts.


Fourth Session
"Christian
Woman" Friday
The fourth session on "The
Christian Womani," a six-week
course. taught by .Mrs. Sue
Haller, will be held this-
Friday, October 23, from
9:45-11:30 a.m. at the home of
Mrs. Claire Phillips, 903 16th
St. This week's study will be
on "Adapting, Women's Lib or
Adam's Rib."
Special music will be pro-
vided by Mrs. Jan Richard-
son.
All ladies are invited and
asked to bring a notebook.
'Free nursery will be provided
at Long Avenue Baptist
Church. Addresses for the
following sessions will be
announced each week in the
Star.
For additional information,
please call 229-6111 or 229-8895.


Educators Attend Meet


The St. Andrews Bay Yacht
Club was the scene Saturday,
October 17 of the fall meeting
of Delta Kappa Gamma, an
international fraternity for
women educators.
The meeting was opened by


Get the warm comfort of a wood-burning stove
plus the cheerful glow of a fireplace with a


Cast-Iron Franklin
Fireplace by
Atlanta Stoveworks.


This Week's
Special
FRANKLIN

Fireplace/Heater


This Week
Only 295
Mfg. suggested retail $459.95
See Our Other Specials Also


Model No. 26. Cast Iron solid door.
Ht. 32"; Ht. O.A. (Inc. Boot) 382";
Width O.A. 38";. Depth O.A. 25"; Flue
Size (Round Reversible) 8"; Fire box
width, front 251/" rear 20"; fire box
ht. 181/4", shipping wt. 310 Ibs.


Lucy Shelton with an inspira-
tional devotional on "Quiet
Time". Following a fruitful
business meeting, the group
became completely engrossed
in the program entitled,
. "Buds, Blossoms, Bouquets".
It featured a new teacher, Ms.
Terry Holloway, daughter of
Claire Holloway, the "bud",
'Gus Kracke, a Panama City
English teacher, the "blos-
som" and Mrs. Martha Lanier
of Wewahitchka, retired tea-
cher, the "bouquet".
The audience was moved at
times to tears as the women
discussed education from one-
room-school inrural Kentuhky
in the '40's, to present day
inspired, to teach by mother
young person.
In attendance from this area
were Jacque Price, Sara Fite,
Janet Anderson, Dorothy Bar-
low, Sylvia Costin, Judy Wil-
liams, Edith Stone, Margaret
Smith, Martha Sanborn, Mar-
tha Lanier and Lila Brouil-
lettfe.
All agreed the luncheon and
fellowship were delightful.

THANK YOU
The family of David L.
Byrne wishes to thank the
March of Dimes, Independent
Life, Dr. Paul Hunt, friends,
and co-workers for their sup-
port while our son was hos-
pitalized.
Kevin D. Byrne
Debbie S. Byrnes.

Submerging' a lemon in
hot water for 15. min-
utes before squeezing will
yield much more juice.


Everyone enjoyed the re-
freshments after the meeting.
Members of Melody Rebe-
kah Lodge No. 22 held a
luncheon Monday, October 12
in honor of their Assembly
President, Mrs. Ruby Tomc-
zak.
Attending the luncheon
were: Mrs. Ruby Tomczak,
President of Rebekah Assem-
bnly; Mrs. Marie Wynn, Dis-
trict Deputy President of
District 2; Mrs. Essie Nagel,
,Past President of Rebekah
Assembly; Ed Tomczak,
Grand Herald of the Grand
Lodge of Florida; Mary Lee
Pitts, Noble Grand; Margaret
Elaine Maige, Vice Grand;
Fay Gardner, Joyce Williams,
Hazel Sims, Shirley Webb,
Jeanette Lee, Gladys Boyer,
Elizabeth Jones and Ed Wynn.


finishii TOUCH

of Panama City
2617 Highway 77
Will Be Having A

FIRST EVER

WAREHOUSE


SALE

Friday Saturday & Sunday
october 23, 24 & 25

Carpet Vinyl
Plus Reiilnuaais
Joyce Moore from the local store will be
CLOSED SATURDAY, and will be in the
Panama City store to assist you in your
selection.


!"'








t



m


Clearing Out Our Complete Stock c


Games and Toys
an


Al Reduced
foriQuick Sale


Ve Need the Space for New Merchandis


231


To say

Thank You

for your support and
patronage we are
offering

Pre-

Thanksgiving

Specials

DISCOUNTS-
On All Merchandise

Thursday, Friday
and Saturday


Holiday wear arriving
daily. Make your selection
early.

Use Our Convenient
Lay-Away, Visa or
Mastercharge


St. Joe Drugs
1 Reid Ave.'., Phone 227-1723


The Beauty

Boutique
.234 Reid Avenue
Phone 229-8153,


rhs alli-OHitnL
SThat' al you need to know.


Dramatic costuming...
Styled to make the most of
the petite figure, this
charming dress of easy-care
Celanese Fortrel* polyester
is softly gathered at the
waist and accented at the
neckline with accordian
pleating. The beautifully
I shaped jacket features -
\matching accordian pleating
,at jacket edge and sleeves.


endy
0y.
tder-
lison
son,
llie,
elly,
Wil-
d.
ivis,
toos,
oree
pher
xon,
ash-
creus
Me-
kov.


Honored with Shower
Miss Cherry Stebel, third from left, was feted with a
bridal shower last Wednesday at noon by her fellow workers


Miss Fleming Vying

jfor Teenager Crown
Miss Brooks Fleming, age to be held in August, 1982.
7, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. f th Stat
ax W. Fleming, of Wewa- The winner of the. State
$hka, has been selected as Pageant will-receive a $1,000
fnalist in the 11th Annual Miss cash scholarship a, full Barbi-
Florida National Teen-ager zon Modeling Scholarship,
f'ageant to be held in Lehigh other prizes, and an all-
Resort, Lehigh, on April23 24 expense paid trip to compete
5, 1982. There will be partici- in the Nationally syndicated
n, from a..--er theState televised Miss National Teen-
competing for the title.The ager Pageat, where she will
Miss Florida National Teen- be competing for $20,000 in
eager Pageant is the Official cash scholarships, a 1982
State Finals to the Miss Mazda GLC, and other
National Teen-ager Pageant awards.


If


PRICE


'4


S


THE HOMESTEAD
107 Second St., Port St. Joe Perry J. McFarland, Owner


.isiSSSjSif


~"""~----;6~;,.C""YL~ll~]gsa~L~$;,,,_~ _~_a~Ei~B1888~!---- '~.~;;`e~;~-sa"~'lvS~;lnr~;lslsSlli~.~


S
i
I


i41% lwo .









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


AFCASponsoring ,


The Highland View Elementary P.T.A. awarded prizes
to winners of the Hallowe'en poster contest. In the top photo,
winners-in the third and fourth grade category are, from left;
first place, Cristi Goff; second place, Genevieve Middleton
and third l lace, Cappi Mims.
Winners in the fifth and sixth grade division are shown in
the bottom photo. They are, from left: Crystal Dean, first;


Michelle Hicks and Chuck Clark, who tied for second place;
and Kelly Kirkland and Steve Howell, who won third place in
a join effort poster. Prizes were $5.00 for first place, $2 of
tickets to the Halloween carnival for second place and third
place received S1 worth of tickets. The Carnival will be held
this Saturday at the school. See the related story on page
seven of this issue.


Workshc
On Saturday, October 24,
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., at
the Washington Recreation
Center, the Association for
Community Action, AFCA,
will be sponsoring a com-
munity development work-
shop, entitled "TOGETHER-
NESS: Strategies for Future
Cooperation."
The purpose of the workshop
is to examine all avenues open
to a community to enhance
and exploit its available .re-
sources. -Many aspects of
community life will be discus-
sed during this day-long semi-
nar including economic de-
velopment, church and civic
organizations, and political
trends. .
Consultants for this work-
shop will include: Barry Har-
die, Economic Consultant,
Washington, D.C.; Fred Fish-
back, Small Business Dev.
Center, Panama City; Mini-
ster Alex Harper, Day Care
Coordinator, Arcadia; Len-
wood Herron, Leon Co. Com-
munity Services, Quincy; and
Nora James, Political Activist
and Board Member FAMU
Association, Havana..
In order to maintain the
continuity of the workshop,
free dinner will be 'served at
noon at the Center.,
There will be a pre-work-


shop program on Friday,
October 23, at 7:30 p.m., at
New Bethel A.M.E. Church,
146 Avenue C. Every member
of the community is asked to
attend this workshop.
For additional information
please contact Clarence
Monette at 229-8860, Maxine
Gant at 229-6624, or Emogene
Hopps at 229-8707.

Sr. Airman

Swanson Is

Promoted
Debra L. Swapson, daughter
of Mrs. Dallas R. Lundy of 512
Eighth St., Port St. Joe, and
Jimmy L. Prince of 2218 Misty
Lane, Smyrna, Ga., has been
promoted inz the U.S. Air
Force to the rank of senior
airman.
Swanson is an administra-
tion specialist at Maxwell Air
Force Bases, Ala. t
Her husband, Fred, is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A.
Swanson, Oak Forest, Ill.
Swanson is a 1978 graduate
of Miltonr High School.
"Nature is stronger than
rearing." Irish Proverb
*,i I


44
* I




.1'



















































'I
'I
:1


For centuries, the annual
changing of the leaves was
surrounded by mystery and
superstition. From Jack Frost
to the blood of the great bear,
almost every society-had its
own legend "explaining thie'"
phenomenon. Today's plant
scientists have finally unra-
veled the secrets of fall.
coloration. ,
We may not see the incredi-
ble burst of vivid fall color our
northern neighbors enjoy each
year, but we do have enough
temperature region plants in
this part of Florida to give us
some seasonal changes.
The brilliant hues of autumn
leaves are brought on by a
combination of things, falling
temperatures, shorter days,
and certain chemical sub-
stances, called pigments
found in leaf tissues.
Some of the pigments that.
give autumn leaves their
bright colors are actually
present in the leaves as soon
as they unfold in the spring.
But during' spring and sum-
mer,, when the plants are
growing vigorously, a green-
colored material called chlo-
rophyll dominates the other
leaf pigments. .
Chlorophyll has an import-


MELISSA LEIGH ARNETTE

Cute Two,
SMelissa Leigh Arnette,
S-daughter of Pam and David
Arnette, celebrated her
second birthday on October 16,
with a birthday party at her
home in Bascom.
Helping Leigh celebrate
were her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Roy L. Burch and
Mr. and Mrs. William David
Arnette, Jr., her uncle Gregg
f Burch, Uncle Rusty and Aunt
19 Debbie Burch, Uncle Danny
and Aunt Joyce Arnette, Great
Uncle Fred and Aunt Dorothy
: Burch, Cousin Marty Burch,
Vicki and Jay Scott and'
Granny Kingry.


ant role in- a process called
photosynthesis. The 'process
by which plants capture
energy from sunlight and
manufacture food. Chloro-
phyll is produced in-thleeav.es'
"of mnost plant', during theii
active growing season.
But in the fall, as plants get
ready for the dormant season,
the production of new chloro-
phyll slows down. Finally, it
stops altogether, and there's
no. chlorophyll, left in the
leaves. When this happens, the
other pigments that I mention-
ed earlier take over and you
see the bright fall colors.
Pigments called carotenoids
make the leaves turn orange,
red, yellow and brown.
Other pigments, called an-
thocyanins are developed be-
cause of the changing weather
conditions. The bright, clear
autumn days and cooler tem-
peratures cause the more
prominent shades of red and
purple to appear in the leaves.
Still another group of pig-
ments, called anthoxanthins,
cause yellow coloring in some
leaves. '
Even thoflgh most people
don't think of Florida as a
place to see brilliant fall color,
.there are plants suited to our
area that do change color with
the seasons. Aid, it's a good


idea to include a few of these
'in the landscape.
Unlike most of the flowering
shrubs, which hold their blos-
soms for only a brief period,
.the trees and rubss thatiturn
ddlor in tlie-fall'.will usually
hold their colors for a month


BIR-THS

Jessica Ida
Thomas
Gilbert and Barbara
Thomas announce the birth of
their daughter, Jessica Ida, on
October 13.
Proud grandparents are
Mrs. Ida Mae Thomas, and
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Alex-
ander, all of Port St. Joe.

Larry Joshua
Young
Larry and Ethel Young are
happy to announce the birth of
their son, Larry Joshua, on
October 10, 9:06 P.M. He
weighed 8 lbs. 1'2 oz.
Proud grandparents are
Mary Houseman of Apalachi-
cola, and E. B. Young and the
late Gussie Lee Young of Port
St. Joe.


or more depending on the
weather.
Some of the trees which will
add fall color to your land-
scape are Golden Raintree,
the Red.,Swamp Myrtle, the-
Dogwood, the Sweetgum, the
Crape Myrtle, the Tulip Tree
and the Chinese tallow. Each
tree has its own unique color,
but these colors can change
somewhat from year to year,
based on the weather condi-
tions. However, choosing one
or two of these plants will
assure you of some seasonal
color change in your land-
scape..


First

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


Gal. 5:22- HIGHLAND VIEW

0 CHURCH OF GOD,

SEEAE "Where Jesus Christ is King
SI & God's Love Is An
SZ i Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...... 10:00 A.M.
GOODNESS MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00 A.M.
E \ EVENING WORSHIP .... 6:00 P.M.
FL ..... WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.


A Guli County Landmark ,


S ewa Belwood Cablne'tsl
Replaces In Stock 55%
Heat Circulating i Off Ust
REG. SALE Easy To Assemble'& Install
BI-28 CEM 399.99 339.00 SS60- 5' Starter Set contains
BI-36CEM 419.99 36.00 2- b15 base cabet
Regular 2- w130 wall cabrwinet'
Regular 1 b3Of sink front
BI-42B 319.99 271.00
BI-36B 2.99 246.00 n..sc.nlNow$114S80
Wintertime Closeout On Ali Attic Fans In Stock
30" OneSpeed........ ...... .... 0
30" One Speed.................. .....89.00
36" Two Speed.................. 109.00

FRAMING LUMBER


1- f



,4.


* .
t -


PAGE FIVE


Hallowe en Poster Winners


Pastor Ira J. Nichols


NEW


Banking Hours

for Port St. Joe


Beginning Monday, Nov. 2

The Port St. Joe office of Wewahitchka
State Bank will offer Its customers


Daylight Savings Hours


DRIVE-IN BANKING HOURS:

Monday thru Friday 8:30 AM to 5:30 PM

Saturday Only .8:30 AM to 1:00 PM

INSIDE BANKING HOURS:

Mon.-Thurs. 9 AM 4 PM

SFri. 9 AM -5:30 PMI

U Hours to Fit YOUR Schedule -


St. Joe Branch

Wewahitchka State Bank

Port St. Joe -
MEMBER and Wewahitchka


I


"i ,


Brilliant Autumn Hues Can be


Found In Northwest Florida


'


,~:.." .;:l~;.u;; ~.; .. ...~~:':.._ r.





~~___i:::~:: i~l_:-l:::i-~~:--:- ~l:::;i-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


I NOTICES I. SERVICES


Sacrifice Sale: 50 ft. lot, nice
location, suitable for one fami-
ly'dwelling or duplex. Excel.
price. Call Panama City.
763-6155. Itp 10-22
p; '. Two bedroom house for sale.
-,. 229-8570. tfc 10-18
Price Reduced: 3 bdrm.
brick home, 2 ba., liv. rm.,
S. din. rm., fam. rm., breakfast
area, ch/a, range, refrig.,
dishwasher, laundry rm w/
sink, Fla. rm., 2 car garage w/
'"opener, 18x36' pool, cypress
$t *: privacy fence, shallow well
.' pump. Cypress Ave., near
schools. By appt. only.
'. 22 401 4tpl 0-
4 bdrm., liv. rm., din.rm.1g.
I.^.den amndkitchen, utility rm.,,
',stqrage, dbl carport, lg.'.-
S sci'eened in back porch, on 2
-ots. 1605 Monument Ave. Call
-'.2M654- .- ,tfc6-5'.
i "-' ".',. .-. l ''-




1970 Ford pickup, V-, a.t.,
with 36" ,insulated camper
-shell oth ,in-good shape,
^ 11 95.2648-27:. Itp

"I1971 Pontiac '4 dr. sedan.
..,.-Can be seen.across from fire
1:.st'tion, Williams Ave. itp

1975 Mustang II Hatchback,
.k. dark green, brand new motor.
l '?New tires. For more informa-
-- .tiofi, call 229-8153 from 9-6, or
'; -2294729 after 6:30. 2tc 10-22
1980 Ford: Mustang, 4 cyl.,
-0,'-27'000 miles; loaded, exc.
.;.cond-. Price below retail.
4 227-1618. 2tp 10-15
S1977 Ford' LTD II station
''wagon. Call after 5, 229-460.
.. tfc10-1
1978 F-100 Ford pickup,
short wheel base 2x4, 300 6
cj1., big tires,chrome wheels,
., ,chr]omeroll bar. 229-8821.
S. c 7-9

l 1976 LTD, good. cond., auto
-,ptransm.. 648-5315. tfc 8-13

A 3




t TRAVEL TRAILER
NEEDED: at least 17' long
with tAtndekn axle.. Have
organ qnd diamond ring to
? tiade for it. Phone 648-
1 Al l 8 308 1. ttfe 9-17






M 21 ,



ii. PORT ST. JOE
106 Mimosa: Price reauceo on this
. desirable 3 bdrm. 2 ba home with
S'' many extras: n i lots. replace. car-
ort ,chain link fence DOAn pint onl
8 50000 w.-h 99. assumable moi,.
S" gage Someone in Port St joe is
missing a real bargain. No 101
Priced for .quick sale..520 8th St 2
Spouses on 2 lots,'nain house Is 3 yrs
old. 3 bdrm.. 1' ,ba, enclosed
S. garage Renbal house is 2 sory. 2
barm. I ba Presently rented:
25.500 00. Call today.
i100 Mimosa. brick home. 3 bdrm. 3
ba, 2-car garage on 2 lots, gaoe
S thermal heatingicooling system. No *
102.
S' 52} 71h St 2bdrm plus am ex rm. I
"" ba, fireplace, big kitcnen. screened
'; .:', porch, carport Owner finance 25"o
'', down, 12' interest. No 103
,?,.. -__-
,. :, 1305 Marvin Ave. 3 bdrm 1 ba.
home In goon location, lenced back
S yard. gas heat. oarport, storaged sn-
Si, ed. No 104.
"': 4 bdrm .2 ba, with 2 AC, gas neat, on
'" '2 Iots, carpets, drapes nci-stainless
S,. steel siding, chain link faencea back
'- ""!" ya.5068ihSI No 105
Lg house, 3 barm 1 I ba.. liv. im.
S" din rm., & kitchen combo, carport.
* r -' newly painted thiuoul 1501 Monu
'.' mnent No 106
**".*,.'''=.----- --
1 Office or store bldg. Income proper-
ty, 1 side open. 1800 sq. It on Reid
'". Ave Owner lin No.,107
3 bdrmT t'p. be. home ai swimming
'" '< pool & 6l privacy lence Call for more
; Info. Ward Ridge.

WEWAHITCHKA
S2 bdrm, 1 ba. trame house financing
available. $11.300 00. No. 601
'; 17 8 acres east side of Hwy 71 north
oldownlown Maydivioe inio 5-6 acre
': plots. No. 602


CYPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewa on Dead Lakes
; Complete campground at S395.000
Owner finance Lots from $4.500 to
$8,500. other parcels available
_____,____,.__


GARAGE SALE: Saturday.
Oct. 24, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at 5th and Reid. % price from
3-4 p.m. 2tc 10-15
YARD SALE: 1506 Long
Ave., 8:30 until, Thursday and
Friday. Lots of men's,
women's and children's
clothes. Misc. items.

YARD SALE: Sat., Oct. 24,
901 Garrison Ave., 8 until. .22
rifle, woodcraft, misc. and
some furniture.

Three family garage sale,
Friday and Sat., 9-5. 445 2nd
Ave., Highland View, across
from Inez's Ceramic Shop.
Baby clothes, some winter
clothes, odds and ends.

YARD SALE: Oct. 24 and
25, 621 Woodward Ave.
Clothes, books,. dishes, misc.
New items include Halloween
decorations, costumes,
masks, boxed Valentine
cards, Christmas items.

YARDSALE: Thurs. &Fri.,'
8 to 5, 3 families. Items of all
kinds, clothing for children
thru adtuts. 605 Park Ave.,
Highland View (by the
school).

Four Family "Whatever"
Sale. Clothes of all sizes, small
appliances, toys, air condi-
tioners, knick knacks, bicycle,
lawn mower, lots of good junk.
Friday. and Saturday, 8 to 4,
520 7th St.,,'Prt St. Joe.

', YARD SALE: Saturday,
starts' at 7 C.S.T. Many dif-
ferent items. At 209 3rd St.,-
Mexico Beach.

GARAGE SALE: 9-6, Thurs-.
dayand Friday, 1014 Marvin
Ave. Bicycles, fall and winter
clothes, and various items.


The Old Country 2 Weeks
Yard Sale: please come by
and look it over. Save your
dollar. Christmas time is on
the way. Look before you buy.
Sold as is. No refunds. We
thank you for 'business, and
God bless all. White house
back of old St. Joe Ice House.
802 4th St., Port St. Joe.

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
local V.F.W. will have a
bazaar, Saturday, Oct. 24, on
the vacant lot beside the Union
76 station on Monument Ave.
SEveryone is urged to come
by and shop with the ladies.


ST. JOE BEACH
3 bdrm.. I ba house on 2 ig. lols.
wood 'enceo yd. Oak & Americus.
$47.000 No 201
.Gulf St 3 bdrm. 1 ba. house. on 2 Ig
lots with fireplace. 16x32' swimming
pool. wood fenced around II. only
$55.000. No. 202
* NEW LISTING Beautiful 3 bdrm 1
ba modern design home wi nealed
swimming pool Enloy the slew of
SGiIl iomn side deck Call us today to
see what you e.> missing $115 000
Partially finished house S19.000. 1
blk Irom beach. 3 bdrm. 1 ba Adja.
cent lot also available. No. 204
t bdrm. 1 be. trailer. 75x150' lot
S12.500 Pineda St. No 205
2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer w Iireplace. lots
of Iruil itees I blk from beach.
$19.000 No 208
St Joe Beach has a Ig selection ol
lots for S1.000 down & 12,o interest
S--------
ACREAGE
Bay From 5 acres on state road 30
near Pesnell S. 251' on bay frontage
No.701
Almost 2 acres on wateriront ai
Wetappo Creek $27.000 No 702
Shady Iot at Howards Creek .53000
No 703

MOBILE HOME
1981 New Moon mobile home fully
luin wlappliances & washing
machine Lol nol included

OAK GROVE
401 Maa.son 2 Lrm i oa partially
furnished chain link tence $10 500

Jones Homestead
4 bdrm., newly remodeled fg, kitchen.
1 Vi acres, completely chain link fenc-
ed. $48.500.
3 bdrm newly remodeled home on Ig
lot. 15.000 down, balance over 20 year
period


Mobile home trailer, 12x48',
1981 model, clean with 17,500
btu air cond., furnished,
$7,000. Also 10x10' utility shed,
built, 8' high, $400. Call during
day 648-5804, after 6 p.m.,
648-5875. 2tc 10-22
14' fiberglass tri-hull boat,
35 h.p. Mercury, electric and
steering, 535 MinnKota troll-
ing motor (foot control),
galvanized trailer, battery,
swivel seats, $1400. 229-8387.
Tear down or move 4 bed-
room house at 515 3rd St. Goes
to highest bidder by Nov. 16.
Call 229-6803, after 5, 229-8840.
4t 10-15
One 1965 Capella house
trailer,. 2 bdrm., serial no.
51-111. Color: white/blue,
$3,000. One 1968 New Moon
model FERCLR1B, 2 bdrm.,
44'x12', $3,000. Call
205/983-4806. May be seen on
4th St., Highland View.
3tp 10-22

17.cu. ;t. Admiral freezer;
plants add home-made hang-
ing baskets. Also misc. fur-
niture:all 653-9208. 2t 10-22
Color TV, good cond., $125.
648-5127. Itc 10-22

16' Rowing Dory, complete.
Call Fred Buskens, 229-8035.
tfc 10-22
One new lawn mower, only
used 2 times; one 26" man's
bicycle; one small training
wheel, $15. Odds and ends. 802
4th St., (back of old St. Joe Ice-
house), Utp 10-22
Buildings at factory. All
parts accounted for. All struc-
tural steel carries full factory.
guarantee. Smallest building
approx. 1200 sq. ft. Must move
immediately and will sell
cheap. Call Johnnie Kalenski
(800) 248-0065, (800) 248-0321,
or collect (517) 263-8474.
ltpl10-22
Hey," Sania! is Christmas
slipping up on you? Why not
let House of Lloyd help fill
your Christmas list, while you
sit in your warm toasty house
and make plans for your
special night!
'$20.00 worth of merchandise
is yours-just for. inviting
others to see our wonderful
gifts. Plus, there's many other
ways to increase your buying
power!
Let House of Lloyd and
Carol Durham at 229-6676, be
your Santa's helper. Besides-
isn't this the year the elves go
union?6tc 10-22


MEXICO BEACH
Reduced to 518.500. 2 acres plus 2
trailers and Ig shed. 3 biks riom
beach. No 301
2 0drm duplex. sunoeck & good view
of the beach $4.9000 owner financ-
ing. 20' c down No 302.
4 pim 2 Da can hia Ig liv rm 2
formal din irms. oen wilireplace on 2
lots canal location with boat dock
No 303
Grand Isle. 3 odrm. 1 ba wood
privacy lance, can hie wtheal pump
ig garden area only $48.000 No 304
1 barm. duplex on Hwy. $38.500 204.
down. owner finance No 305
2 bdrm 1 ba nome overlooking the
Gull just across nwy Hwy 98 & 3rd
St 544.000 No 306
Nice 2 bdirm .2 a nome on Hwy 386.
can see Gulf from yvd 52 000
Move in with tow down payment Only
$250 mo pmits on existing mortgage
3 Ddrm frame house on 4tn St
$25 900
DuDiey Drand '.-w 2 b rn'-i t a
ea.:n .ci u'furni.ined 7Tn Sl
$4 70000
2 beaulilul lots. 75 12 ea To.ifar
150x112 N.e anagrassy twin septic
lanx
3 bdim 2 ba stucco nouse iliv rm
,in im & kitchen comDO nice lot par
tially furnished 547 500 61h SI No
308
New Listing. Excellent rental oppor.
unity Attllractive 2 BR. I be duplex
located on 391h St Furnished. close
10to gulf
1 bdrm 1 Db. beach cottage near Ine
water, partially furnished Financing
available 535,000


OVERSTREET
3 Ddfm. 1 be trailer with attached
trailer. also I travel Iraller. I acre of
land. S12 500 No 501


Two bedroom trailer for
rent at Mexico Beach. From
9-5, call 227-1161, after 5 call
648-5861.
3 bedroom house on 7th St.,
Port St. Joe, furnished.
648-5306. tfc 10-22

Mobile home sites, efficien-
cy apt. and campers for rent
on beach. By day, week,
month or" year. Ski Breeze
Camp Sites. Call 229-6105.
Mobile home sites, $50 per
mo., City water & garbage
pickup furnished. RV sites by
day, week or month. Bring
yours or rent ours. Rec hall,
laundry and store on
premises. Rustic Sands
Resort Campground. 15th St.,
Mexico Beach. 648-5229. tfc 9-3

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

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac the portable steam
carpet cleaning system.
Available at Western Auto,
phone 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
Two 2 bedroom furnished
trailers for rent at St. Joe
Beach. 648-5306 tfc 10-8
Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid Ave.
229-8723.





Lost or Stolen: Man's ring,
yellow gold, cluster of seven
diamonds. Call Joe -Adams,
648-8306, or John Kraxmer, 227-
1643. Itp 10-22


Lost: White beagle with
black spots 'Lost in StF, Joe"
Beach area. Reward for any
information. Call 648-5641.

Lost: Toolbox at Kirkland's
Landing, White City. Green 30
cal. ammo can with tools. Lost
Oct. 3. $20 reward. Phone 785-
6044 collect. ltp 10-22


Two free kittens, are ador-
able and friendly. 4 weeks old.
Call Karen at 227-1812.


MONTHLY
RENTALS
Nice selection of houses & apis nov
available tfo rent Call for more info.

CAPE SAN BLAS
Bayside, two 100' Ils on the bay.
$13500 eacn


GULF AIRE
Spanish design 2 story. 4 Odrm., 2"1i
Da. ig den. Inv im wifirepiace dole
garage 10'.., assumable mortgage
Some beautiful lois stin availat.e atI
11 ',. Interest 25' own

BEACON HILL
3 bdrm 1 ba moDile home on 2 lots
completely enclosed a a wooden
fence 125.000 No 801
tor2badm collage 3iaAve nearitn
Sl Only 525 000 No 803
3 bOrm 1 ba on 3 olt., fireplace.
newly caroDeleo 36.000 No804

COMMERCIAL
Fully equipped store bidg on 3'/W
acres on Hwy 30. will finance No
401
Convenience store St Joe Beacn
1.536 so It on I' lots wiconcrete
star floor for expansion. No 402
2 700 as II building on First St In
Port St Joe on 3 lots No 403
2 lots on Reid Ae 60'x90' No 404
Highland View 3 well placed tots
on U S 98 Room for most any type
business including parking space
Approx 183 fl. on U S 98
ASSOCIA TES -
AFTER HOURS
ARCHIE ARBEE 648-5392
PAULETTA CAMPBELL 6484-977
JIM CLEMENT 648.5482
ALISA DUREN 648-5635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI 229.8653
RHONDA HEATH 227-1782
MARSHA YOUNG 648-5248


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

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

The John .. Gainous Post
10069, Veterans of Foreign'
Wars will hold its regular.
meeting at the St. Joe Motel,
Port St. Joe, the second Tues-
day and the fourth Thursday
of the month at 7`30 p.m.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the'
V.F.W. meets the second
Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Florida Power Lounge.
.
There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. Every
first and third Thursday at
8:00 p.m.
R. C. CHANDLER, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.
The Disabled American
Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter
62, will meet the first Monday
each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Joe Motel. tfc 6-4


Christian line of
Greeting Cards
A Large Assortment of
Styles Available

St. Joe


Drugs
236 Reid Ave.


ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
'Every Day

Likely I have painted your
neighbor's house. Do you ap-
preciate a whole town behind
someone's painting? Call Joe
Betsey. Call 433-5356, Pen-
sacola. t10/29
FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfc 8-14
Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-841
106 Bellamy Circle
Information on ALASKAN
and OVERSEAS employment.
Excellent income potential
call 31l-741-9780, ext. 4256.
4tp 10-1

AVON- Buy or Sell
Call district manager, Claudia
Walters, Panama City,
871-5523. tfc 10-8

PAT'S MATS
Custom picture framing
and matting. Also frame
needlework. You no longer
have to drive to Panama
City. A member of the Pro-
fessional Picture Framers
Assoc. 407 7th St., Mexico
Beach. Call 648-8914.
tfc 10-8


AB & L UPHOLSTER'
& TRIM SHOP
104 6th St., Highland Vi
Carrier needed for Panama 229-6429
City News Herald for North Free estimates, reason
Port St. Joe area. 229-8019. rates, quality work. Lg.
3tp 10-22 section of materials.
Advert~~~iseYu evc


Advertise Your Service.
in the

S Lusiness & S&iv e iDect ij:

Send $10 to Chamber of Commerce,

Box 964, or call 227-1223 between 9-11:30
Paid for by Wewahitchka State Bank


WAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING
Complete Bookkeeping Service
Including All Required
TaxForms
Reasonable- Set
Monthly Fee, -
Wauneta Brewer
116 Monument 22M536
Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County.
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145 (24 hours)
Will do babysitting in.my
home. Call 229-8351. It 10-22

BEACON FABRICS
Sewing Notions & Patterns
Hwy. 98 at Beacon Hill
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00 E.S.T.
.tfc 8-6


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


CarpentryWork Done
SReasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


St. Joseph Bay
Construct e
" Resninmal





W. S. (Biff) Quaries
CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
-2298795


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

TV & RADIO REPAIR
B&J Electrical &
S. Electronics
510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays
tfc 7-30


B&J ELECTRICAL
Residential Wiring,
Air Condition Repair
and Installation
Phone 229-8075
Stfc7-30

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


Church Supplies
Musice Records Tapes
Rubber Stamps
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
Gifts BIbles
Sound Studio Recording
Service

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

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


Y SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!
few

able
sel-






Sears Catalog Sales

2274151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


1


he Sewing Room
< 410AReidAve. OI
p Port St. Joe, Fla., 'NS
"Quality Fabric at Affordable Prices"




A good buy at $12,900. 12 .:owner *
financing available. 523 3rd St.

Four bedroQms, 2 baths, fireplace,
good cond., 1466 sq. ft.. plus a storage
shed. Recently. Installed aluminum
siding. This one should go quickly at
$23,000. 519 Fourth St.

Lg.. duplex Each apt. contains 3
bdrms. and 1 bath. One apt. com-
pletely furnished and the other par-
tially furnished. All for $45,000. 1616
Long Avenue. $10,000 down with
owner, financing available at conve-
nient terms.

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


HANNON C

INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker


Roy Smith Associates
221 Reid Avenue


ST. JOE CUSTOM

BUILDERS





S-Commercial i flding ., u
-Residential Building kills, ugs for
--Cabinet Work to six months.
and saves you about 100y'oIy
N in costly pest'oC rol services.
GLEN F. COM.S Use of Sprayer free with
227-1 -purchase of Rid-A-Bug
P.O.BOX456 HURLBUT SUPPLY iO..
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7-2 Port St Joe. Florida


Karen King
227-1133


"I.. .'
V


PAGE SIX


GARAmaG SALE MC- S. R


If you have a service you would like to

list, call our office at 227-1278


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY

E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, REALTOR

MEXICO BEACH P. 0. BOX 13332 648-5011


9 -


sl


I '


, 7-


*.'...\ -.... \-' '.- -_---- ; -.- ;


tfe 2-2


I




















at Highland

Don'tdare miss it Saturday: popular oyster bar set u
Come by boat, jog, or peddle serveMcNeill's finest on
bikes if you have to, but be half-shell at a modest pn
sure to get the family to Mama may be lost fore
Highland View Elementary by in the Country Store loo]
:any means on October 24. for a bargain among the n
Let the PTA entertain you at useful items for sale. She
:the big event- the Halloween definitely be glad to fin
Carnival- from 2 til 5 p.m. at array of cakes, candy
the school. It is guaranteed to cookies this year to be
bring smiles to every young- chased for the family's
and not so young- face. sert.
Better yet, start the celebra- Or, perhaps, the family l
tion off at 1:30p.m. byjoining to beat the odds and w
the annual Halloween parade prefer winning their cak
originating at the Highland the ever-popular cake wa
View Baptist Church! Goblins
and merrymakers will parade .
through Highland View to the Kenned s As r
school where the afternoon Y
will be filled with the chal- Proud Parent
lenge of a costume contest and
game booths. Stan and Melody Kenned
If you look a fright, be sure Donalsonville, Ga., annoL
to enter the costume judging the birth of their daugl
in front of the school at 2:30 Karen Ann, on Sept. 2
p.m.. The. judges may be Southeast Alabama Med
scared into awarding you a Center, Dothan. She weigh
first prize of $2.00 worth of lbs. 4% ozs.
free carnival tickets, or a Melody is the for
- -second prize consisting of a Melody Ann Spooner of D<
delicious hamburger and soft sonville, and Steve is form
drink, or maybe even a of Port St. Joe.
. candied apple for third prize. Proud grandparents are
Kids will surely, be fasci- an4. Mrs. Doni Spoone
nated by the antics of 'the Donalsonville, "Ga. and
performing puppets from the and, Mrs. Harvie: Kenned
Beach Baptist Church. Port St. Joe. She is the
Father will be free to savor grandchild on both sides o
the delicacies of the bay at the family.


they will have those favorites,
too.
Kids, be sure to find the gold
fish booth. Your folks will be
speechless if you are lucky
enough to win one [or your
very own pet.
Need more be said? See you
Saturday for fun, food, fantasy
and frolic!


Kicks Off


iyette


.'It,


Hallowe'en Carnival Sat.


p to
-the-
ice.
ever
king
nany
will
1an
and
pur-
des-

ikes
would
e at
ilk.


e

ts
dy of
unce
hter,
1 at
dical
bed 7
mer
onal-
nerly
eMr.
r of
Mr.
ly of
first
f the


There is no need to worry
about Saturday night dinner
either, as the cafeteria will be
dishing out bowls of that
scrumptious chili, hambur-
gers, hot dogs and corn dogs
all afternoon.
Of course, no carnival would
be complete without cotton
candy and candied apples-


Coke Sip


Miss Ebor
Once again you're invited to
be a contestant in the Little
Ms. Ebonyette Pagearit to be
held November 21st at the


Rockathon

At College

Park Church
There will be a fund-raising
Rockathon sponsored by the
College Park Church of God,
WTewahitchka, Saturday, .Ot.
24, from 9:00 A.M. to 9:00
P.M., C.S.T, across from
David Rich!s IGA.
A gospel sing will feature
the Gospel Sunshiners from
Panama City, plus local talent
will participate.
Come and enjoy some fun in
the Lord with God's people.
Refreshments will be served.




First Born Church,'located
on Avenue E. Dinner menu:
Friday, Oct. 23, 1981.
(1) Chitterlings and rice,
candied yams, collard greens
or string beans, cornbread
and rolls, cake and tea..
(2) Fried chicken and potato
salad, collard greens or string
beans, corn bread and rolls,
rice and gravy, cake and tea.
Call Mattie Spann 229-6720,
church 229-6997. tfc 10-22




36' shrimp boat, 671 Detroit
diesel, single rig. 229-8570.
tfe. 10-18

POETS SONGWRITERS -
INVENTORS. Ideas can be
copied. Send $2.00 cash or
money order for valuable inf.
ho4 to "protect 'your work.
NITA'S; Proof Processing
Div., 1305 Cincinnati, Panama
City, FL 32401. Itp 10-22

AKC reg. poodles, 6 weeks
old, 2 females, 1 apricot, 1
silver, $100 firm. 639-2807.

48' shrimp boat, has 471 GM
engine, 3% gear with UHS,
depth recorder, dbl. rigged.
$6,000 or partial trade.. 18 h.p.
Evinrude outboard motor,
runs good, $150. For informa-
tion, ask at Post Office, Over-
street. tfc 10-15
1980 Yamaha Special 400,
low mileage, excel, cond. Call
648-5497 after 6 p.m. 2tc 10-15


Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS FICTITIOUS NAME
NAME STATUTE Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Notice is hereby given that the.under. Section 86509. Florida Stalulues. Ine
'.: signed, pursuant to the "Fictitious Name undersigned persons inlend to register
:r Statute", being Secllon 865.09, Florida with the Clerk of the Circuit Court. Gulf
Stalutes. will'register with the Clerk of Cohnty, Florida, four weeks allter the first
the Circuit Court In and for Gull Counly. publication of, this nollice. the fictillous
Florida, upon.recelpl of prool of public name or trace name under which they will
.i tofnorthis notice, the lictitious name. to- be engage in business and in which said
wit:- business is to be carried on. to-wit
-AMERICAN FUNDING LIMITED MING ROSE GIFT SHOP
'' dibla THE M 3NEY SAVERS 607 Madison Streel
*. under whichihe undersigned is engaged Port St Joe. Florida 32456
in business in the Citly of Wewahitchka Owner Margarel Harper
The parties interested in the above-. 4 10-1
A! named business are
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA FUNDING. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
INC. General Partner JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
GENSTAR PACIFIC FINANCIAL FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
CORP. Limited Partner IN RE The Marriage of
Dated at Manlvale, New Jersey. Inis F. GERALD SEXTON. Husband.
5th day of Augustl'198t: Respondent.
:- SOUTHERN'CALIFORNIA FUNDING. And
INCr. as General Partner WILL LESTER SEXTON. Wile
SBy: William F Dacey, Presient Petilioner
41c 10-8 NOTIcE OF sUIT
f -4...G. ,.'.:" .... -' .- ', TO F Gerald Sex6n '
S.-"Ih' THECIRCUITCOURT. FOURTEEN Spring Hi. Lou sana 71075 "
S JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF Scoring Hill, Lousiana 71075
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY YOU AREHEREY NOTIFIED that a
CASE NO,81-159 Petilion lor Dissolution oa Marriage has
ST JOE APERMAKERS FEDERAL been lied against you This litigatllon in.
CE P DIT AK FDA volves real properly in Gullf County
S PlaintCREDIT UNON. Florida. descriDeo as
rPlainitf. Commence at the NE corner of the
JOHN D GAINOUS AND WIFE 'NW oa Ihe SWS Sel l31 T4S
CAROLYN A. GAtNOUS. R9W. and-run Sdutlh 210 lee., thence
eCAROYNdA. GANOUS. run West 210 leel: thence run Norin
NOTICEOF MORTGAGE 210 'eel thence run East 210 eet o10
SFORCLOSURESALE Ine Point a Beginning. AND Lot 2.
Notice is'hereby given pursuant to a Bock 8 Correcive Rapist. Twin
Final Judgemeni eot Foreclosure aalea Lakes Subdivision Unit No. 1 accord-
the1slt day of October. 1981 and entered ing lo an olffical pat therecl;onfCile un
in Case No 81-159 oa the Circuil Court. ih Ott~ce at the. C l Cicut
Fou rnthNo Jici9 Cor Ihe ficui Cnandor. Curl. Gull County Florida. AND Lot
Fourteenth Judicial Circdi,. in and lor
4 ano the East 25 teeal atLot 3. Black
Gull Counly. Florida. In the above styled 4 ani Nhe E .st 25 dleel of Lol 3. Black
cause, that I will sell Ito the nighest and N o dlewoo Pa
best bidder for cash at the North door of You ae d required serve a col your
tYou are iequired to serve a copyoatyour
4 Joe. Florida, at Ii 00 a m EST on the Answer or other response to the P-tiion
o 16th day ol November. 1981. Ihe following on Pelltonar's AMOORney
described property in Gull County. RO BERT M MOORE. ESQ.
S : Florida. as sel torth in said Final Judg Port si Joe Flora 32456
S rinent.P i.. "
Lots len (101 and eleven ill. Block and Ile Ina original Inereol in the Circuil
three 13). Rish addition Ito the Cly of Coulf Clierk S Olice Gull County Cour
Wewahitchka. according to the at inouse. Port St Joe Florida. 32456. on or
ficial Dial thereof on lie in the Office before the November 5 1981 It you tail to
S l the Clerk l Circulli Court, Gull ao s 5 a Final Judgment orl the reielf
County. Florida. sought may oe granteda o Deaull
DATED this the 51h day oa October
DATED Ihis 5th day of October. 1981 1981
JERRY GATES. JERRY GATES
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT Clerk ci Circuit Court
SBy is Tonya Allen Deputy Clerk By Isi Tonya D. Ailen.Depuly Clerk
a ai d 4 t r10-8


Constitution an
Port St. Jo
JIMMY SPIKE
CHURCH SCHOOL .. ..
MORNING WORSHIP ......
EVENING WORSHIP .......
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOW
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednet



NEWER
African Methodist
146 Avenue C
Rev. James W.
SUNDAYSCHOOL ....
:' MORNING WORSHIP ...
EVENINGWORSHIP .....
"God OurFather, C
Man Ou


l/ o1 dji Ch.rc/
d Monument Ave.
oe, Florida
KES, Minister
......... ... 9:45 A.M .
...... .......... 11:00 A.M.
......... ...... 7:30 P.M .
VSHIP ..... 6:30 P.M.
sday) ........... 7:30 P.M.



ETHEL
t Episcopal Church
Phone 227-1213
Williams. Pastor
...:.'.. .......... :.. ... 9:30 A.M.
......... .. 11:90 AM
..... ... *.. .... 6:00 P.M.

hrist Obur Redeemer,
r Brother"


LLo


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


PAGE SEVEN


Social Security Benefits Require


Several Months of Processing

is important for people application, but not before thea The, :telephone number is 769-4871.
plan to apply for Social sixth full month of disability.. *-.";- *'- -'..
irity benefits to do so two Mr. Robinson said that,.
three months before they people applying for benefits,; .-
t benefits to begin, or, at especially those applying for-'. ... .
t as soon as possible after reduced benefits- before 65 FI S
become eligible, David for workers or before 62 for TI
inson, Social Security field survivors- should apply as. .,TIST CHURCH
resentative for Gulf soon as possible when they .CornerThird Street and Baltzell Avenue
nty, said recently become eligible so they will REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
uis is because payments not miss out on any possible :. .
months before the month benefit checks.
application is made are More information about MRNINGWORSHIPSERVICE..........11:00A.M.
ted by law. The general back payments and all other -CHURCH TRAINING ....... ..........6:30 P.M.
s are: parts of Social Security can be EVENING WORSHIP SERVIDE ............7:30 P.M.
workers 65 and over. wi- obtained at the Panama City PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.
s, widowers, and parents Social Security office, located
nd over- Back payments at 30 West Government Street. *. .; ome and~Wprship God with Us"
limited to no more than six .-. a
iths, but none before the :'"'".'


nxciti.g, wy to have a first or second home and
econv e 0tnal- construction by finishing.it
V. &carn- pick all interior. finishing. Choose
St i* i, rt titcrtisvid practical designs.
Om 8841t, 3,000 sq.ft.

,un yt TOdeck; replace. cathedral ceiling, apd
egSffelcer Stures, r Affordable Homes
:5 p


'-BbI lt 6nYour Lot.
y 0: .. MSti dtPlans and Specifications
TMizpe"ss s pa includes foundation, exterior walls with.
o f P icg apap lied. all doorlwindows, roofing
S""Ep.'pleld anrjinterior walls framed In.(Fireplace',
Eat ThetiOC oki -Ytls-ed and ready- for use on some
Eat Their Own Cookmng.

POSITION OPEN.S .. Sixth grade students at Port St. Joe Elementary, under i lt ionC .-
Applicatior6is are being i6c-, the direction of (ojean- Burns, Instructor; have been studying r '.
cepted by the Gulf Co. Senior, the proper description of foods and menus. To eniphasize the -tate cdse.d Geneal Co tractor
Citizens Association '.for' the objectives of the lesson, the students each prepared a.dishat 6-5
position of 'Project director. home, and brought it to school Monday, where everyone got '".. xi Beach, Fl da 90)648-5217
This is responsible admini- to sample. Some of the students are shown above as they try
strative work in directing a the different foods. -Star photo '
specialized project which pro- .. -.
vides various services to the
elderly.
Minimum Training and Ex-
perience: Gradiationfrom an
accredited four year college
or university and.foui years of -. ,R
professional exlMrience in ad- '
ministration and supervision
in community services, social .

or a health related program. PA R K E .i
A master's degree may be

efice as required above may" .
be substituted on a year-for- Mexico Beac 6485777
year basis for the college re-
quirement. .
Applications may be obtain-
ed from the Senior Citizens of-
fice, Ave. D S Peters St. in "Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 ars .Call us for information
Port St. Joe, and from Myrtle on these as well as a large inventory 6ff"oj sdind either homes.
Jackson's office in Wewahit- '- -'
chka. For further information
call 229-8466. This is an equal. -
opportunity employer. 7,0 .22


WANTED: FOSTER HOMES
for Retarded Clients
Must meet health and safety standards and
become licensed by the State. Pay ranges
from $252 $361 per month per client. For fur-
ther information contact Clara Poteat, Deve-
lopmental Services Program Office, 450
Jenks Avenue, Panama City, Florida. Phone
799-8931.
4ic 10 22




Sur-Way Electric.,

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SOWELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


- I '.-'.'~


I..'.- .'1~

- ~..s~-~c.-ssp ~ r~ 45~~ ~ *~


View School


fo


HIGHLAND VIEW

METHODIST CHURCH
Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
; Invites You to Worship Services
Rev. Paul Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .......:.... ... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ... ............... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ............... 730 P- yer Meetings
Nursery Provided


''~ r'









THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 22. 1981


3-3 Record


Sharks Defeat Tigers 21-8


a tiger pass. --oa ppnuu fie
| ,., fi1


fWewahitchka



lby Century Bl

T:- he Wewahitchka Gaters Then it was the Cats turn to ga
must have felt like the Atlanta run back a kick for a touch-
=:.::Falc'ni against'the St. Louis down and they did it twice -
Cardiinmal last Ffiday night. ifi the third and fourth periods.
"he Gators were defeated for 'Jeff Roberts did it both
t'.fhefiisttime this year, 19 to 7, times on 65 and 62 yard punt
b all" .of' Century's scores returns. The Cats converted
,came on plays which should one of the. extra point tries to
-', t have ended up in scores. gain their 19-7 win. "
S.'_The Gator's lone touchdown -How often do you see three
came on the same kind of kicks run back for a touch-
Sunrconmoq' scoring play. down in one game? The
The Blabk Cats scored on Falcons saw it twice when
,.Ahie Gators first on one of the they played the Cardinals and his
t ost unusual plays of. the the Gators hope they didn't see 23
current football season. it again this season unless lim
i'; In the first quarter, the Cats they are the ones doing the wl
-had a fourth and six, and, running. ta
.- :'naturally, weht into punt The Gators handled the
-position. The-Cats' punter number one ranked Black ea
bobbled the ball on the snap Cats fairly. well during the sp
'tut finally got the kick off. game, except for the return po
.e kick went straight up in yards statistic, which was the W
the air and .the Cats' Bob Gators' undoing. Di
'McCall caught the short kick The Gators were number Co
behind the line of scrimmage four in state rankings going
idian until he was caught by into the game and the Cats as
the Gat6rs' Steve Stripling. were number one. The Gators th
Stripling grabbed McCall, but were bumped to number eight th
t: thought he heard the whistle in the rankings as a result of m
; aid let him go. McCall didn't the loss, with Century still wl
stop and ran the rest of the hanging on to number one. pr
way for an 80-yard score. The Gators rank number ing
S.-. That's unusual. three in the District behind
Then 'the Gators came right Century and Baker, which wi
.'.back. ahd broke Tim Price both have perfect records in Ce
loose oh the kick-off and Price District play. gla
S* rambled for 96 yards and the FRIDAY NIGHT de
SGators touchdown. Price kick- Friday night, the Gators will at
ed the extra point and the host Panama City Christian vi
Score was tied. School in the first of a three
T'-.4 .-'


Year In and Year Out You Will Do


I HANNON INSUR

S Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Sinci


0. Auto Home Busines

Flood Bonds Mutua
8:30 til 6:00 Monday through

221 Reid Avenue P

We are HERE to Service WWhc
ROY SMITH, Agent FgIANK H)


The Sharks put a 21-8
whipping on the Blountstown
Tigers last Friday night and
set two season records in the
process. The Sharks laid the
ball on the ground eight times,
although the official scorer
only charged them with five
fumbles, and they missed
their first extra point attempt
of the season, where the
kicker had an opportunity to
boot the ball.
Only one of those balls laid
on the ground was picked up
by the Tigers. Two snaps from
center on extra point attempts
were hard to handle, with the
holder having to chase the ball
down on one attempt and the
other scooting across the
ground to the holder. Chris
Adkison got a foot on the
second one, but it squirted
along the ground into the end
zone. Other than this, the
Sharks have a perfect score in
the extra point attempt, if the
kickers, Alan Sisk and Chris
Adkison had a chance at it.
It was the ground game
which put the offensive
whammy on the Tigers last
Friday. Adkison, Sisk and
Andy Wilkinson chewed up the
yardage and Ashley Abrams,
injured in the fall jamboree
made his season debut Friday
.night in' a limited capacity,
gaining some tough yardage
and getting in some key
defensive plays.
What made the runners go,
though, was the exceptional
blocking by the Shark shpck
troops when they had the ball.
"' Even with the potent ground
game, two of the Shark scores
came on timely passes from
Adkison to Altstaetter and
Wilkinson.
The -first period was a
see-saw defensive battle, with
each team trading a fumble.
As the period was ending, the
Tigers were forced to punt
from their own 15 yard line.
Addison fielded the punt at
minid-field and scooted down
Id" agis th gri tor a


yard TD A Shark was caught
clipping and the score was no
good.
That didn't last for long, As
the second period opened up,
the Sharks started marching
from about mid-field. Sisk
came barreling through the+
line for a 30 yard scamper,
then a seven yard gain and a
four yard dive to put the ball
on the Tiger two yard line.
Adkison burrowed under the
pile and stuck the ball into the
end zone for the Shark's first
score of the evening. The snap
on the extra point attempt
went scooting across the field
and all the Sharks could do is
cover the ball.
Then, with three minutes
left in the half,; the Sharks
received a break which re-
sulted in another score.
Pushed deep in their own
territory on a clip penalty, the
Tigers had to punt from their
own 24 yard line, but the ball
took a crazy bounce and ended
up on the Tiger 46. In a drive
which saw Andy Wilkinson rip
off a 13 yard run, the Sharks
were on the Tiger one and a
half yard line in six plays.
Adkison rolled out and found
Kip Altstaetter in the end zone
with a pass. The center for the
PAT scribbled along the
ground, with the holder barely
able to get hold of it. Adkison
kicked the ball anyhow, but it
was too low to get across the
uprights. But, the Tigers got
called for roughing the kicker
and the Sharks had another
chance. This time, Adkison
carried the ball across for two
points, and the Sharks had a
14-0 lead.
After the half time rest, the
Tigers came out stomping,
yelling and snorting. In only
three plays, the Tigers had the
ball in the end zone on a 45
yard scamper by Amos
Koonce. Quarterback Jim
Shuler hit Willie Edwards with
a pass for the two point
conversion and the Sharks in
the stands began to get a little


nervous.
Things didn't get a
nervous, as the Sharks
ball on the ground three
in their first series of
after the Tiger score.
a little while, the
settled down and started
ing their game again.
In the last perio
Sharks put the pressure
Tigers in a punting si
and caused the center
the ball over the pi
head. He recovered in
get off a 12 yard booti
Sharks took over on th
47. Adkison hit Altstae
18 yards, Wilkinson a
rams combined for 16 r
the ground, then the
were hit with a pena


Gators Defe te


ack Cats, 19-7


ame home stand.
THE YARDSTICK
Wewa Cen.


Rushes, yards 36-103
Passing yards 38
Return yards 149


27-71 Passes
27 Fumbles, lost
278 Penalties yards


8-4-1
3-4
6-2


having an ineligible receiver
ny less downfield. Then a delay penal-
put the ty set them back five more
e times yards, with a third and 25 from
downs the Tiger 35. Abrams brought '
In just the stands to their feet as he
Sharks scrambled for a 13 yard
ed play- gainer. On.fourth down, Adki-
son had Wilkinson in the end
d, the zone and hit him with a 22 yard
e on the strike for the final Shark TD.
situation Alan Sisk kicked the extra
to pass point and the Sharks had a
inter's satisfying 21-8 win over their
time to arch rivals, the Blountstown
md the Tigers.
ae Tiger FRIDAY NIGHT
tter for Friday night, the Sharks
and Ab- will take their 3-3 record to
nore on Chipley to meet the always
Sharks dangerous Chipley Tigers.
ilty for The Tigers will be coming off
l a one-point loss to Graceville
last week and the Sharks will
be trying to stretch their win
S column. Game time is 8:30
/ p.m., Port St. Joe time.
THE YARDSTICK
PSJ Blown
First downs 12 6
Rushes, yards 47-225 28-129
Passing yards 43 20
Return yards 72 30
Passes 10-4-0 9-3-2
7-1-2 Punts, avg. 6-35 6-27
0 1-0 Fumbles, lost 5-1 2-1
7 12-146 Penalties, yards 70 48


Port St. Joe's Alan Sisk, 44, is shown trying to gel a few
extra yards as two of his fellow Sharks take out a would-be'
Blountstown tackler.


Sidney Harris, 40, of the Sharks prepares to nail Jim
Shuler, 15, of Blountstown in Friday night's game.


Muzzleloading andDog


Training This Weekend
.5," 1111.,,1_ C .


A recreation of an era of
story will be held October
-25 when sportsmen will be
united to muzzleloader guns
while hunting wildlife in cert-
in areas of Florida.
"This .special season is
eagerly awaited by those
ortsmen who enjoy black-
owder hunting," said Fred
. Stanberry, 'director of the
vision of Wildlife for the
commission.
He said that the historical
pect of the special hunt is
at sportsmen are recreating
e era from around the
id-1700's to the mid-1800's
hen.muzzleloaders were the
imary firearm for the tak-
g of wildlife.
The muzzleloader season
ill be open'in the Northeast,
central, South and Ever-
ades regions for antlered
er with one or more antlers
least one inch in length
sible above the hairline.
Also allowed to be taken are


rabbits, squirrel, quail and
wild hog (where declared
legal game).
' Stanberry reminded muz-
zleloader gun hunters that
wildlife management area
regulations may differ from.
statewide hunting regulations.
He said management area
.regulations are available at
any Commission field office.
On another matter, Stan-
berry reminded sportsmen of
a deadline for training and
toughening of deer dogs.
In counties of the Northwest
Region, free-running deer
dogs may be taken to the
woods for training and tough-
ening through October 25. In


counties of all other Regions,
the dogs may be taken to the
woodlands through October
22.
Stanberry said some wild-
life management areas do
permit dog training, but dates
may differ from the statewide
calendar. Individual manage-
ment area maps and regula-
tions should be consulted
before owners arrive on the
area.
During the deer dog training
season, the dogs may be
trained by persons possessing
a hunting license during day-
light hours only and without
guns.


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[ Gulf C


.The Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County,
P Florida, did meet September
15, 1981 in emergency session,
with proper press notification,
with the following members
present: Chairman James L.
. Tankersley, Jimmy 0. Gort-
:i man and Douglas C. Birming-
.ham. Also present were Clerk
Jerry Gates and Sheriff Ken
Murphy.
': The meeting came to order
at 5:10 p.m.
The Chairman announced
. ihat this meeting had been
called to consider granting ad
S.-alorem tax exemption to an
industry considering locating
i Gulf County. George Tap-
." per told the Commission that
"' this industry would require
S the construction of a
,, $16,000,000 facility and would
Generate a lot of jobs in other
Industries throughout the
county. He said it would prove
:beneficial to the whole county,
:but that other counties als6
'-.: greed to grant anad valorem
.:tax exemption to the industry
.'n accordance with Florida
' :aw. He then requested the
' .Board grant the same tax
'. exemption as granted by other
';. :Zwunties in the state in an
i ffort'to persuade the industry
: locate in Gulf County. After
i" lengthy discussion, Comm.
:Gortman then moved the
S board grant the ad valorem
a' x exemption in accordance
'.with Florida law to the
company contemplating a
1'," nove to Gulf County as
S:'*utlined by Mr. Tapper.'Chair-
'" .an Tankersley then turned
A.,;;he chair over to Vice-Chair-
.' an Gortman to second the
bi motionn. The motion then pass-
'^ i..d .unanimously with Comm.
S Gortman,' Birmingham, and
'ralkersley voting aye.
', .-,There being no further
-tiness, the meeting ad-

e Board of County Com-
u iission met September 21,
1981 in special budget session
with the following members
".', present: Chairman James L.
Tankersley, William R.
Branch, Eldridge Money, and
-. Douglas C. Birmingham. Also
present were: Clerk Jerry
Gates, Bailiff Bill Lamar,
i Road Superintendent Lloyd
Whitfield, and Administrative
Assistant Tommy Pitts.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1981


.z w -r p a -j


MINUTES.

of the


:ounty Commission


The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Comm. Money opened the
meeting with prayer and
Clerk Jerry Gates led the
ledge of allegiance to the
Mrs. Eda Ruth Taylor, Tax
Collector, presented her bud-
get request in the amount of
$99,203.00. After discussion,
Comm. Branch moved the
Board tentatively grant Mrs.
Taylor a total 5 percent
increase over last year's
budget of $91,897.00. Comm.
Money seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
Roy Lee Carter, County
Extension Agent, presented
his budget request in the
amount of $22,991.00. After
discussion, Comm. Birming-
ham moved the Board tenta-
tively grant Mr. Carter a 5
percent increase over last
year's budget of $21,034.00.
Comm. Branch seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
inously. .
Mrs.. Cora Sue Robinson,
Supervisor of Elections, pre-
sented her budget request for
the operations of her office in
the amount of $25,374.00 and
for elections expenses in the
amount of $14,433.00. After
discussion, Comm. Birming-
ham moved the Board tenta-
tively grant Mrs. Robinson's
request of $25,374.00 for the
operations of her office, a 25
percent increase over last
year's budget of $20,937.00 and
$14,433.00 for election ex-
penses, a 10 percent increase
over last year's budget of
$13,136.00.
The Board received a letter
from Property Appraiser
Joyce Williams stating that
she would be unable to-attehd
the budget hearing. Comm.
Birmingham moved the Board
table the budget request until
the next session of budget
hearings set for Thursday,
September 22. Comm. Money
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously. Comm.
Branch requested the letter
from Mrs. Williams be printed
in the minutes, to-wit:
September 21, 1981
Board of County Commis-
sioners
Gulf County Courthouse
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
Dear Board Members:
As you may have heard, I
have just concluded a five day


stay in the hospital and I'm
not feeling well as of this date.
Therefore, I'm sorry to inform
you that I will not be able to
attend the budget meeting
previously scheduled for
today.
I have submitted to you my
budget as required by law.
The Department of Revenue.
has approved my budget in the
amount of $95,153.
I have no intentions of
arguing with this Board about
my budget. I have not padded
this budget with any intentions
of coming back at a later date
and lowering it for the sake of
any political endeavor. It has
been figured to the penny. If
you do not agree with the total
amount approved for the 1982
budget, you are aware of the
process of appeal. I am
informing you now so there
will be no misunderstanding
at any of your budget hear-
ings.
Sincerely,
Joyce D. Williams, C.F.A.
Gulf County Property Ap-
praiser
(end)
Ken Murphy, Sheriff, pre-
sented his budget request in
the amount of $503,541.48.
After discussion, Comm.
Branch moved, the Board
tentatively grant the Sheriff a
7 percent overall increase
over the lpevious year's bud-
get of $360,809.00. Comm.
Birmingham seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously. Comm. Birmingham
moved thie Board consider
purchase of two vehicles for
the Sheriff's department from'
federal revenue sharing
funds, if available. Comm.
Money seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
Bill Laamar, Civil Defense
Director, presented his budget
request in the amount of
$27,424.28. After discussion,
Comm. Branch moved the
Board tentatively grant Mr.
Lamar a. 5 percent overall
increase over the previous
year's .budget of $16,841.00.
Comm. Money seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously
Lloyd Whitfield, Road Su-
perintendent, presented the
budget request for the Road
Department in the amount of
$867,984.00. After discussion,
Comm. Birmingham moved
the Board tentatively adopt a


Port St. Joe


Wewa Elementary Honor Roll


i~- -


Lee, Benjamen Linton, Kevin
Martin, Heather McLemore,
Timothy Porter, Stacy Price,.
Carrie Redmon, Cherry Sir-
mons, Julie Stewart and Amy
Strickland.


Second grade: Devon Avri-
gian, Angela Goodrich, Pam-
ela Smith, Cynthia Griffin,
Philip Goodwin, Chad Nunery,
LaShawn Scott, Anthony Wer-
den, Mitch Yarrell, Emily


Wewahitchka Elementary
School announces the Honor
Roll for the first Six Weeks
grading period.
First grade: Morton Arm-
strong, Heather Blaisdell,
Teresa Cain, Joy Davis,
Teresa Deitz, Steven Duncan,
Allen Gaskin, Kent Hays,
Charles Jackson, Anthony

Carnival

Set for

October 31
The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary school P.T.A. annual
Halloween parade and cos-
tume contest will be held on
Saturday, October 31st. The
parade is scheduled to begin
at 10:00 a.m.
All children from pre-school
through sixth grade are en-
couraged to participate in the
costume contest which will
include three divisions: Pre-
school through Kindergarten,
first grade through third
grade, and fourth grade
through sixth grade. There
will be a first, second and
third place winner in each
division.
All participants should
gather on the parking lot of the
Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road Co. building at the end of
Reid Avenue where a number
will be pinned on each child.
All participants are urged to
be at the location by 9:45 so
the parade can start promptly
at 10:00.

budget of $471,468'.00. Comm.
Branch seconded the motion
'and it passed unanimously.
Tommy Pitts, Administra-
tive Assistant, presented the
budget for the sanitary landfill
in the amount of $188,367.59.
Comm. Branch moved the
Board tentatively adopt the
budget request of $188,367.59,
a 15 percent increase over the
previous year's' budget of
$163,615.03. Comm. Money
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously.
Fred Kleeb, Veteran's Ser-
vice Officer, presented the
budget request for his office in
the amount of $13,733.79. After
discussion, Comm. Money
moved the Board tentatively
adopt a budget of $13,402.00, a
7 percent increase over the
prior year's budget of
$12,575.00. Comm. Branch sec-
onded the motion and it passed
unanimously.


ALLA's
First grade: Davy Young,
Bobby Fields, Latoya Lewis
and Amy Davila.
Second grade: Dana Swatts,
Shannon Cain and Ashley


Menu

Gulf Count

School Lunch
Monday, October 26
Tacos, lettuce and toma-
toes, grated cheese, corn,
orange juioe, cookie ifid milk.
Tuesday, Octolier.27
Fish and chips, catsup and
mayonnaise, pickle, sliced
apples, bun and milk.
Wednesday, October 28
Luncheon meat and cheese
sandwich, mayonnaise, pickle
and lettuce, baked beans, fruit
mix and milk.
Thursday, October 29
Pizza, buttered mixed vege-
tables, orange juice, oatmeal
cookie and milk.
Friday, October 30
Spooky spaghetti, Jack
O'Lantern salad, Monster
muffin, Bobbin' 'apple and
Witches Brew.

H. V. Title I
Parents Meet
The Highland View Title
parents met on Oct. 13 to
explain the Highland View
Elementary School Title I
Parent Advisory Council. The
following people volunteered
to serve on the council: India
Miller, Nona Richards, De-
lores Gilbert.
Copies of the Public Law
95-.561, the Federal Register
and "Title I Elementary and
Secondary Education Act-
Questions and Answers" were
distributed.
The next Title I meeting is
being planned for Nov. 17 at
1:30 p.m. in the Reading and
Math Lab at Highland View
Elementary School. All Title I
parents are urged to attend.


and Jeff Richards.
Fifth and Sixth Grade: Doug
Campbell.
Seventh grade: Howard
Richards and Kathy Carrillo.


ALL A's and B's
First grade: Craig Pate,
George Thomas, Kiki Fields,
Bert Cain, Jarred Nolen and,
Brian Ard.
Second grade: Dennis
McCloud, Michael Hammond.
Christopher Parker and Rusty
Harper.
Third grade: Stephanie Cox,
Vince Everett, Cheyenne God-
frey, Kevin Peiffer, Dana
Stripling and Matthew Taylor.
Fourth grade. Esther Cox,
Tyler Ford, Alana Richard-
son, Cody Thomas, Catherine
Wood and Brad Thursby.
Fifth and Sixth grade: Jud-
son Pollock, De Wanna David-
son, Ken Tharpe, Holly Strip-
ling and David Culbertson.
Seventh grade: Chuck Cox,
Tommy Ford, Katie Haller,
Lee Parker and Edward
Wood.


Dykes, Janet Hunt, Rita Hunt-
er, Stacie McGill, Kelly Na-
tions, Jacque Smith, Shannon
Barlow, Kim Burns, Holly
'Herring, Chad Flowers, Earl
Hood, Ladonya Kemp, Mi-
chael McCorvey, Kristy Mel-
vin,. Arlen Odum, Jr., Andy
Rutter and Chris Worth.
Third grade: Brandi Arm-
strong, Matthew Birming-
ham, Sheila Bishop, Ivey
Crutchfield, Glenda Hand, Re-,
becca Holly Hays, Angle John-
son, Cathy Jones, Larry Lay-
ton, Michele Owens, David
SewellnAmy Waldorff, Ann
Heather Whitfield, Sandra
Holmes, Ingrid Muina, An-
drew Pitts, Melissa Price,
Raymond Yand, James Bate-
man, Rita Burton, Thomas
Gainous, Loretta Goodwin,
and Shannon Miller..
Fourth grade: Michelle Ro-
berts, Sherry Burns, Eric
Holopeter, Darry: Lister, Rita
Stanley, Joseph Addison, Ri-,
chard Addison, Alice Causey,
Christa Gortman, DeAnn Grif-.


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friend

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


Nursery Provided


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PAGE FOURTEEN


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"Faith Christian


Honor RollQ

Faith Christian School an- Murphy.
ounces the Honor Roll for the Third grade: Deby Monteiro
first six weeks grading period. 'and Christy Smith.
Fourth grade:. John Parker


fin, Jennifer Groom, Tammy
Lanier, Amy Linton, Billy Ray
Moore, Tonya Myszkowski,
Clinton Pitts, David Roberts,
Shane Semmes, Jason Smiley,
Cerise Snodgrass, Charles
Toney, Joanna Causey, Tracy
Nations, David Rich, David
Smith, Ray Strickland, Robin
Williams and Betsy Palmer.
Fifth grade: Theresa Atkin-
son, Aimee Lister, Patti Ma-
thes, Linda Mayhann, Juan
Muina, Jason Rhames, Se-
brina McGill, Sonjia Williams,
Shea Carter, Donna Lanier,
Tracy Melvin, and- Jesus
M uina. ., *' : .1
Sixth grade: Sharner Bos-
tick, Berry Eubanks, Sherry
Forte, Christopher Hand,
Kelli Hanlon, David Lister,
Gena Maraman, Randy May-
hann, Ronald Mayhann, Moni-
ca Redmon, Melinda .Whit-
field, Angela Williams, Pam-
ela Williams, Priscilla Arm-
strong, Rene Gortemoller,
Tracy Hodges, Jody May-
hann, Angela Rogers and
Haywood Shealey.


::- BRO. JERRY REGISTER


r v


I