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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02397
 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: November 5, 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: UF00028419:02397

Full Text

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cP C


USPS 518-880

FORTY-FIFTH YEAR. NUMBER 10


Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People- Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1981


We Have A Problem...



Gulf County Is Out of Water and There's No Rain In Sight


Gulf County has a problem, south
Gulf County in particular.
The problem is that the southern
end of the county is in real danger of
running out of water.
The problem is that the Port St. Joe
area, iqeluding St. JoePaper Company,
Sylvachem, Basic, Inc., and the City of
Port St. Joe is depending at the present
time on fresh water supplies from the
St. Joe Paper Company fresh water
canal from the Chipola River. The river
has been experiencing a decreasing
water supply for some time during the
' current drought which has struck
Florida, but this past week, -the
situation went, from serious to disas-
trous. '
PUMPS SUCK VACUUM
Saturday, the SJPC pumps, which
can pump water from a two- foot
reading on the river, but no lower,
sucked a vacuum. By reducing the rate
of pumping, the operators were able to
get the water flowing again but only at
a severely reduced rate, which it has
managed ,td maintain until this time.'
What really touched off the disas-
trous' situation when was when some-
body in the Wewahitchka area skulked
in at night and shut the' gates at the
Dead Lakes water drawdown station,
cutting qff all flow of water south of the
Dead Lakes dam. Not only did tle


culprit shut the gates, he or she also
damaged the gates and removed some
of the gears so they could not be raised
again without the use of a dragline.
CONTRIBUTING FACTOR
Another contributing factor to the
situation is the failure of the Governor's
office to appoint a new Dead Lakes
Water Management committee after
nearly five months of study of names
presented to him. This situation left the
county with nobody in authority to open
or close the Dead Lakes drawdown
gates, so they remain closed.
*In a telephone conversation with
Alan Stonecipher Wednesday morning,
it was learned this problem may be
solved by the time you read this article.
Stonecipher, -the Executive Assistant
for Appointments, told The Star that it
was his intention to get the committee
appointed by Wednesday noon and get
them registered and sworn in by
Wednesday afternoon. If everything
happened as Stoneciper said he had
planned, the committee could be
meeting today to make some decisions
about the Dead Lakes drawdown
structure and possibly alleviate, the
desperate situation for the Port St. Joe
area.
The committee to be appointed
Wednesday, according to Stonecipher
were Donnell: Whitfield and Clayton


Shiver of Blountstown and Jerry Kelly
and Harland Pridgeon of Gulf County.
All four of these prospective members
have expressed their opinion that the
gates of the drawdown facility need to
be opened. Their decision is based on a
need to expose water weeds to the
elements for killing. The decision for
Port St. Joe has a more serious nature.
For Port St. Joe, it is a matter of
whether or not industry can continue to
operate and whether or not the people
can continue taking a bath.
FISH CAMPS
The Dead Lakes problem was
initiated when a few fish camp
operators objected to the draining of
the lakes because it hurt the fishing
business. One' operator-in particular,
Jasper Burton of Cypress Lodge said he'
needed water in the lakes because he
had fishing 'parties booked..
The majority of those who live
along the lakes want the water to flow
so the water weeds will be exposed to
frost and killed.
Opening -of the drawdown gates
before the end of the -week would
temporarily erase the desperate status
of the situation here in Port St..Joe.and
replace it ,with the dangerous situation
again.
The only way to remove the
dangerous situation is to pray for rain:,


*~~q -~


City Meeting with DI


Concerning .WWPRenovation Scl
..The City Commission will on Monday afternoon concern-, planned renovation schedules
begin some serious negotia- .ing the Wastewatei' Treat- for severalareais in the plant
4 ti~oti next week wist off ptiaa ,,. ..... ichteeidttintiooj rchng;..
of Florida's Department 'of .L'Reently, the City filed a. ing to correct wlbatIDPR says
Environmental Regulations ,timetable with'DER outlinlg maybe danger spots inr future
| ,

Appraiser Backs Down

from Budget Figure Agreement


Last week, just before going
to the plate preparation room,
The Star learned that an
agreement reached Tuesday
night: -between Property Ap-
praiser Joyce Williams and
the County Commission con-
cerning the budget for her
department had been broken,
when Williams changed her
mind and decided to stick with
her budget of $91,219 as she
had amended prior to last
, Tuesday.
The.Star reported that Mrs.
Williams was going to appeal
her'budget to the Department
of Revenue in Tallahassee,
when in fact she isn't appeal-
ing before the DOR, but
simply advising the Board
that she will not agree to abide
by a $86,500 agreement reach-
ed with the County Commis-


sion the night before.
The County Commission is
expected to appeal Mrs. Wil-
liams' budget since it is above'
the five percent increase
' guidelines they had set out
before the budget making
process began.
In a letter to the County
Commission, written last
Thursday, Mrs. Williams out-
lined how she had offered to
cut her budget in three
different effortss with the
County Comh:rssion last Tues-
day, but the Commission stood
pat' on their five percent
increase requirements:
The Commission did agree
to allow the five percent
increase on her operating
budget and add another $2,500
which the state had added to
her salary during the past


year.
In her letter, Mrs. Williams
outlined increases in her bud-
get of a 50 percent per item
increase in computer charges,
postal rate increases, Social
Security increases and state
retirement increases for both
her and her employees. She
also claimed that Florida'
Statute requirements alone
have increased her office
work load by 33 percent.
The Commission disputed
this claim Tuesday night with
Commissioner Billy Branch
stating he didn't think the
office required another full
time employee which Mrs.
Williams had hired on October
1. Branch said he felt the three
employees already there and
Mrs. Williams should be able
(Continued On Page Three)


I* (1 ~
*
I


George Tapper, left, introduces Seminole Electric
officials at a dinner last Wednesday at the St. Joseph Bay
Country Club. From left to right are: Tapper, John Wright,
Executive Director for Seminole; C. D. Johnson, Central


Seminole Lik


d 1 'John, Wright, Executive Di-
E R| rector of Seminole Electric
.'told a luncheon gathering of
Port St. Joe and Gulf County
'civic clubs that his company
hedule felt very welcome here in Gulf
County., Wright's firm will be
operations of the plant. shipping.coa. through Port St.
ERW sn-pthap wi t.e toPalatka beginningearly
timea as9thleand -wotifidthO*. 198'or late 19 2 to a new
ity me'of Uleandp tifitla e eet, power generating
C edA W^ it pant:,urrently being built
the' schedule ai t molth')in .n .atka. The first of two
letter, stating they thought the generators in the plant is
planned. projects .should get scheduled to begin.operations
underway by the first of the nearly 1983.
year. t Wright said the Port St. Joe
The City answered that the installation, which will re-
projects would take engineer- ceive coal shipped from Ken-
ing'for che physical nature of tucky and Illinois by water
the changes and this could not and transfer it to rail cars for
be accomplished at so early a. shipment to Palatka, will
date. strive to be'a good citizen in
The main project in question Gulf County. Wright stressed
concerns dredging of sludge that a guarantee of shipment
out of the plant's settling pond caused his firm to choose Port
and disposing of it in an area St. Joe as the transloading site
across the Gulf County Canal, rather than a site on the
with permission for using the Apalachicola River. "If we
disposal site for this purpose have to shut down for a day for
still to be approved by DER any reason, including lack of
and the Corps of Engineers. fuel' supplies, it will cost our
The Corps still must approve firm $600,000 a day to pur-
installation of an underwater chase replacement power for
pipeline for pumping the sed- our customers", he said.
iment to the disposal site, also. Wright said Seminole is
None of this has been done currently investing some $.1.2
as yet, and the City feels it billion in the power plant and
cannot move on the project supply facilities. The firm
until the:permits are in hand. sells power to electric cooper-
Monda's meeting which atives and they have plans to
Monday's meeting which start construction of a second
will be held in Panama City, plant around 1985. The site of
will try to persuade the DER this plant is scheduled to be
(Continued On Page Three) decided on some time in


December. Currently, a site
near Bristol on the Apalachi-
cola River and one in Taylor
County near Perry is under
consideration.
. Locally; the company has
plans .to begin construction of
the coal facility just as soon as
permits are received. Pre-
sently,, they expect the per-
mits to be approved late this
month or early in Decemer.


Gulf Shipping Company, who ,will be transporting coal by ., "'I
barge to Port St. Joe: Chris Larson, Executive Vice-Presi- : ?r
dent of Central Gulf and Adrian Fletcher, Director of Talquin
Electric In Quincy. --Star photo-

I g S

:es Greeting

Machinery for the local instal- for a 1983 start-up.
lation is scheduled to begin The system will handle an.. :'
arriving in.,May of nbxt year. estimated 100-car train load o .S
Shipments of coal are sche- coal out of Port St. Joe at least!',
duled'to begin coming through five days 'each week. "
the site in the latter part of The Seminole generating -
next year. facilities furnish power t9 16
Seminole wants at,least a 90 cooperatives' in 26 counties of-t
day supply of coal on hand at Florida. The northern-mpstt I
their generating. plant at- 'il cooperative customer is Ta. 7
times' ndwBll' begin Z yailding qui n'El -with h qua
.this stopk7ple4ate n.xt year ters in Quincy.' ': ..,-'i-,


C. D. Johnson and Chris Larson of Central
Gulf Shipping Company, show a drawing of
the coal unloading facility to be constructed


here in Port St. Joe to handle coal shipment to ,i
Seminole Electric. -Star photo


O.3




4 -1 .. .
4,14Mt .,


THE HOMECOMING COURT for Friday night's
Homecoming activities are shown in the photos above.


From left to right are: Ann Ward, Kelly McCain, Lori Katrina Daniels, Jennifer Totman, Bridgett McGee, ladies will be crowned Homecoming Queen at half-time
McClain, Marl Harrison, Inga' Smith, Roma Severance, Gaynell Stephens and Patty Raiford. One of these young ceremonies at the football gaine tomorrow night. -


Hoecoing Festivities Begin with Parade Friday Afternoon


Port St. Joe, High School Homecoming
activities will begin with a parade at 4:00
Friday afternoon. The parade will originate
at Reid Avenue and 6th Street, proceed down
Reid Avenue, through North Port St. Joe,
returning via U.S. 98, and terminating on
Highway 71. Floats will characterize the
theme "Slogans from the Tube". Winners of


'the float contest will be announced at the
conclusion of the parade and displayed at the-
football game.
DOOR CONTEST
Classes. have been decorating doors
throughout the school., Winning doors will be
announced at the football game.,


CLASS OF '71 TOBE RECOGNIZED
At 6:30 Friday evening there will be a
reception in the Student Activity room at Port
St. Joe High School honoring the Class of 1971.
The faculty and staff of Port St. Joe High
School and former faculty members are
.invited to attend.


HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES'
The Sharks will host the Bonifay "Blue
Devils" at 8:00 P.M.
SPrior to the game, the State Champion
Football team of 1971 will be recognized by
their numbers and positions.
During half-time the Homecoming .Court
will be presented and the Homecoming queen


will be crowned by Miss Paula Besore, 1980
queen. Crown bearer and flower girl will be
Damien and Davida Byrd:
HOMECOMING DANCE
Following the game there will be a dance in
the High School Commons Area featuring
music by "Sassy" from Panama City.
Admission will be $2.00 per person.


.9 9 .
^U~~~ ~~ .. .^. /^ ;f


'I', .


20, Per Copy


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~~IA~7r~ ~5 L~IBDI~' *'LSi.. ~..* "**~'~.*~~ J ,.-


Editorials and Opinions





WI e Can't Believe
'.- '


They

We never would have believed
they would have done that. That
~piescendo of conservatism, the
,Panama City News Herald, has
come out giving its endorsement to
casino gambling in the State of


. With ex-Governor Reubin As-
ew and present Governor Bob
raham welding their forces to-
Ither in opposition to yet another
ove to establish legalized casino
imbling in Florida, the News
erald. comes along and says it
would be the right of Floridians to
amble it they so desire and it is not
e prerogative of government to
ep them'from doing so by making
illegal.
How absurd and out of step with
i, _leQ e can one get?
pp-~rqptly- the News Herald
esn't remember that as recently
1978, every county in Florida
ted against legalized casino gam-
Smin this stgte. This negative vote
0o includes the residents of the
unties where the strongest en-
rsement for the casino gambling
is coming from.
"The News Herald has gone a bit


ery Few H

,Sompbody said one day, long
,;o that a truly honest person is
rd; to find.
From a. report which came out
t week, .tliisold'saw must be true,
ce according .to the percentages
-en onthe 12 means of cheating
ted, nearly .everyone must cheat
ne time, or another.
It was interesting for -s to note
Ltthe msQtcohmmoii ethod of
ang wasIrla.cheat i-ahering 9'
Speed limit while driving.
cording to the survey and report,
percent of those who drive cars
Bat on the speed limit. That is,
iy exceed the speed limit. Looking
Q-e other side of that' coin, only
ven, percent of .those who drive


'A Nuisance
Twice recently, burglars
have hit .private homes in Port
St, Joe. They have taken
valuables and in some cases,
iherloonms which have been in
:fai..is for years.
brt St. Joe has always


-' been a community of unlocked
doors.
'It's a nuisance to have to
lock up everything before you
S .leave it for a while.




,Looks Like I

,- I MAY BE getting cynical or s
Suspicious in my advancing age. I hate w
to. have this happen because I have a
always been an eternal optimist and as td
I. Uttle Annie Rooney used to say in the ii
comic strips back when they were
comic strips, it feels better to feel good
-',..about. something than it does to feel
d. Gloryosky, it sure does!
S.-'"Two things happened the last week
which.made me suspicious of a deal
*e ng struck: a deal which would help
S;th.e United States and Saudi Arabia.
By a four vote margin, the Senate
-- the United States voted to sell four
S -AWAC planes to Saudi Arabia, with
L- l -.livery within two years. The deal to
ell was approved after months of
j wheeling and dealing in Congress and a
," after it looked as if all was lost so far as I
i Saudis were concerned. p
,.: It appeared as if the deal had gone n
'. But along came one of President 9
-Reagan's telephone campaigns and 0
won the day with the four vote margin h
-A the Senate.
....... The Saudi's will get the airplanes. $
',- Two days later the papers carried a (


-1 THE

or TRSta
PI
Wesley F. Ramsey ..
Wilgam H. Ramsey
Fnmnchl. Ramsey..
Shliey K. Ramsey ...


Said t

far in espousing individual freedom.
The reason communities, counties
and states were formed in the first
place was to allow for community
voice to be heard and become the
law of the land. If everyone did as he
pleased, we would be hard put to
claim that this nation was a
democracy: it would be a nation of
anarchy.
The question of allowing casino
gambling in Florida failed by one of
the .largest percentages of any
question ever placed on a Florida
ballot. This should be ample evi-
dence that the people of this state do
not wish to have this "sport"
available in their neighborhood and
if the majority doesn't rule in this
instance, there are a lot of laws on
our books which need to be abandon-
ed. Some of these would be laws the
News Herald would never endorse to
have abolished. .
No doubt the News Herald will
receive a basket-full of negative
mail on their casino gambling stand
since there are probably many
others, like us, who can't believe
they actually said that.


honest


People


automobiles abide by the speed
limit.
The next highest incidence of
cheating were those who take home
office supplies from their place of
work. That could be anything from a
pencil to a typewriter, with the most
common article taken home from
work, probably being a pencil or a
pen.
Even Mnt'itheir cheating, .
iAmericans are probably some of the
most polite people on earth. The
least incidence of cheating, accord-
ing to the survey, was to cut into a
waiting line. Only 19 percent of those
questioned admitted to this form of
cheating.
Since one cheats, usually, when
someone else is nqt looking, the line
breaking habit is probably practiced
least of the other means of cheating
because those behind give the one
breaking line such a dirty look or a
few choice words of harsh vocabu-
lary.
One of the least incidents of
cheating is done on tax reports. The
survey said only 38 percent cheated
on their taxes.
If one takes the survey to be
correct, it must be that cheating is
one of the most common forms of
dishonesty among Americans, with
the most common forms .being those
people don't consider cheating at all.


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


Watching the World Go By


Communists Are On the Move


By Adolph Bedsole
Pastor, Wewahitchka
First Baptist Church
(The information printed
below was selected from a
church bulletin some 12 years
ago here in the state of
Florida. Read it and weep.)
"In May of 1919, at Dussel-
dorf, Germany, the Allied
Forces obtained a copy of
some of the "Communist
Rules for Revolution." Nearly
50 years later, the Reds are
still following the rules. As you
read the list, stop after each
item and think about the
present day situation where
you live- and all around our
nation. We quote from the Red
rules:
A. Corrupt the young; get
them away from religion. Get
them interested in sex. Make
them superficial; destroy
their ruggedness.
SB. Get control of all means.
of publicity, thereby: 1. Get
people's minds off their gov-
ernment by focusing their
attention on athletics, sexy
books and plays and other
trivialities; 2. Divide the
people into hostile groups by
constantly harping on contro-
versial matters-of no im-
portance; 3. Destroy the
people's faith in their natural
leaders by holding the latter
up to contempt and ridicule; 4.
Always preach true democ-
racy, but seize power as fast
and as ruthlessly as possible;
5. By encouraging govern-
ment extravagance, destroy
its credit, produce fear of
inflation with rising prices and
general discontent; 6. Foment
unnecessary strikes in vital
industries, encourage civil
-disorders and foster a lenient
and soft attitude on the part of
government toward disor-,
ders; 7. By specious argument
cause the breakdown of the old
moral virtues, honesty, so-
briety, continence, faith inthe
*pledgedl word, ruggednis^r
* C. Cause the registration of .
all firearms on some pretext,
with a view of confiscating
them and leaving the popula-
tion helpless.
That was quite a list, wasn't
it? NOW, stop and think- how
many of these rules are being
carried out in this nation
today. We don't see how any
thinking person can truthfully
say that the Communists do


not have any part in the chaos
that is upsetting our nation. Or
is it just one big coincidence?"


So, as you watch the world
go by, just remember the
Communists are on the move


in America as surely as they selves and our country from
are in Russia. Our lives need our fellow men who would
to be geared to defend our- destroy us.


Letters to the Editor


Feel They Are Getting the Run Around


To the Citizens of Gulf County:
On April 14, 1981, my sister,
Selma Shoemaker, and I went
before the Board of County
Commissioners and requested
that a street name be changed
at White City and renamed in
memory of our Dad, Mr. Jim
Sealey, Sr.


Almost everyone in the
County knew our Dad, but for
the benefit of those who
didn't; he was an early settler
of Gulf County and White City.
In fact, he and Mr. Stebel were
responsible for the settlement
of White City.
The Commissioners voted


and passed unanimously to
change the name of Wimico
Ave. to Sealey Ave. because
this street runs through the
property where most of us
children were born and raised.
I realize that each time a
decision is made by the board,
that there will be objections


raised because there is no way
to please all the people. I also
am aware that when the
matter at hand is discussed,
voted on, and passed by the
board, that this is the order of
business, the Democratic
way, and should be upheld and
abided by.


In the case of the decision on
our request; one commission-
er, Mr. Billy Branch, chose to
put a stop to the purchase and
changing of the street sign due
to some objection from a
source he refuses to name.
This objection was not done at
(Continued On Page Three)


Those Horse Trading Arabs Have Managed to Strike A Deal


tory about an oil deal by OPEC in
which they were successful in getting
n oil price which would be stable until
he end of next year. The Saudis were
instrumental in getting the deal by




ETAOIIS





agreeing to sell their oil at a price of
34.00 a barrel. (The extra $2.00 will
probablyy pay for the AWAC planes, but
nevertheless a deal was struck). The
other OPEC nations have been trying to
get the Saudis to raise their prices for
over a year, with the Saudi shieks
holding back.
Thursday, the Saudis agreed to the
34.00 per barrel price if the other
OPEC nations would roll their prices


back to that amount from their $36.00
base price, which they agreed to do.
The Saudi's won another price
reduction from OPEC when they were
successful in getting a price reduction


from $41.00 to $38.00 per barrel ceiling
price.
Sounds like a deal to me.

SYDNEY HARRIS, one of my
favorite writers and a user of little-used
and unusual words himself came out
with a proclamation in his columnm'the
other day which said, "Where there is a
short, easy, precise way to say
something, the words should be used".


Harris was saying large, complicated
unusual words are unnecessary to get
your meaning across. If you mean
"delay", don't say "proscrastinate".
This is one of the problems with


government edicts. A government
communique writer can reel off line
after line of explanation or directions
and after he gets through you can't tell
what he has said. Sometimes, I think
they forget what they started out to say
and just put down some words while
they are trying to remember what they
are giving directions for.
I like to read the dry wit of William
Buckley, but it's very rare that I do,


because he uses words which are never
used in everyday society; some of
which I have never heard of before.
I realize there are a lot of words I
have never heard of before, but in the
business of dealing with words, one.
comes across an extraordinary large
number by association.
If I didn't have to take a dictionary
up every time I read Buckley's column
to see what he has said, I might read it
more often.
Words, like numbers can be used to
say almost anything one wishes to read
into them. It intrigues me to read the
work of someone who truly knows how
to use words, simple words, which
succinctly point out exactly what the
author means.

THEY SAY MONEY can buy
anything except happiness.
Let's add to that, money can buy
anything but happiness and a World
Series victory.
George Steinbrenner tried it and it
didn't work. Evidently he has sufficient
money to spend to purchase a baseball


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


world championship, but even after
tossing it around like so much water, it
was ultimately a $2.00 baseball hit over
the fence in Yankee Stadium which
made all his spent dollars so much
paper.
After all his spending of money it
seemed he failed to purchase a good
relief pitcher to go along with Goose
Gossage which kept him from winning
the series. Even the premiere Gossage
could go only two or three innings at a
time.

THE KIDS HAD a ball with their
trick or treating Saturday night and
their Hallowe'en carnival on Saturday
afternoon. The networks had all kinds
of scary movies to fit the mood of
Hallowe'en and the merchants worked
their "Spooktacular" sales for all they
were worth.
With all the attention Hallowe'en
received last week, I noticed one thing
missing, which all other holidays seem
to have.
Hallowe'en has no song to fit the
season.


mean water line.


High HL. Low HIL
254 1.5 1344 .2
351 1.4 1412 .3
500 1.2 1427 .5
645 1.0 1412 .6
2130 1.0
2103 1.2 434 .6
2107 1.4 550 .3
2139 1.6 648 .1
2217 1.8 748 -.3


Ai


STAR -- POSTOFFICEBOX308
A PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. O6 00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. 15 00
DWiNM AM. ., Pod.. L JFlorida. OUTOFCOUNTY-ONEYEAR.12.00 OUT OF U S.-ONE YEAR. $1400
le-.' F -ida TO ADVERTISERS-Inn cas ofl emr or omisalonsn advertlsementls, the publishers do not hold
. ..... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POWTAGE PAID Ihems.le bale lor damage lurtht min nmoml rceved for such advertliemenL
Production Su~t. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
-OThce Ma m spok word is gen seat falmrlo; t he printed ord Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
............ ". "a. bamly miate an printed woredthoroughiy convince. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
................ Typesetter


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


1'










. Veterans Day Proclaimed In


Gulf County and Port St. Joe


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


Port St. Joe's Mayor, Frank
Pate, signed a proclamation
Tuesday night designating
next Wednesday, November
11as Veterans Day in the city.
Pate signed the proclamation
for the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, who are promoting the
special veterans holiday here
in the County.
County Commission chair-
man Jimmy Gortman signed a
similar proclamation for the
county late last week, calling
for the observance throughout
the county.
Presenting the proclama-


tion to the Mayor for signing
Tuesday night, was James.
Yates, Commander of the Port
St. Joe post of VFW..
Part of the language in the
proclamation stated, "We can
never repay our debt to our
veterans, for it is beyond any
tangible price, but we can
show our gratitude for their
exemplary deeds".
The proclamation calls for
the citizens of the city and
county to remember and be
thankful for Florida's veter-
ans, servicemen and service-


DER Meeting


women for the devotion they
have shown their community,
state and nation.

Poppy Drive

Set Saturday
Commander James H.
Yates, John Gainous Post
10069, V.F.W. has announced a
Poppy Drive on November 7.
This drive is held in memory
of the men that lay down their
lives to keep our country free.
All members are asked to be
present.


itinued From Page One)


to agree to what the. City
considers a more reasonable
schedule for the work.
The City'will also be ap-
proaching the DER. about
some relaxation of its effluent
requirements to match re-
quirements of "other similar
i installations throughout the.
southeast. The Port St. Joe
plant has considerably higher
requirements for its effluent
than is required of other
plants. Since the City is
meeting the present require-
ments for the great majority
of the time, the Commission
feels the plant will stay out of
the violation range if their
emission requirements are set
at the same limits as others.
WELL DRILLING
The Commission will also be
in conference next week with
the Rowe Drilling Company of
Tallahassee to discuss'drilling
a new water supply well for
the City and a well to furnish
water .for the City's new
perpetual care cemetery, cur-
rently under construction.
Rowe was the contractor
which repaired the cave-in


damage to. the City's water
well which collapsed inside
during the spring of this year,.
cutting the water supply about
three fifths and forcing the.
City to call on St. Joe Paper
Company for emergency sup-
plies from its fresh 'water
canal. The cave-in damaged
the submersible pumps in the
well. The pumps were sent
back to the factory for repair
and have just recently been
returned. Rowe must replace
the pump in the well before it
can be put back on line. He is
expected to do this in just a
few days.
The collapse of the main
well also caused damage to
another well and the Water
Management people for this
area has suggested that a new
well should be drilled rather
than trying to repair the old
one or bringing another of the.
wells on the old St. Paper
Company water well line into
use for the City. "The condi-
tion of the wells are too
uncertain and it might be just
as economical to drill a new
well as to use one of the


BacksDown


to handle the job.
Eliminating the extra em-
ployee was how Mrs. Williams
came to an agreement with
the County Commission last
Tuesday. night, but she had
changed her mind Wednesday
and informed them in Thurs-
Sday's letter she would not fire
the new employee,,, ... .
'In her letter, Mrs. Williams
pointed out that her original


budget request was $93,768,
the State Department of Fi-
nance had riased the budget to
$95,153 in view of her raise and
she .had agreed to cut it to
$91,219. In her letter she closed
by saying, "I intend to stand
behind my budget as set at
$91,219, as I presented to you
..in my original compromise'.',
Mrs. Williams had agreed to
cut her budget by $3,934 to


Letters


a meeting, but through street
talk or telephone. He seems to
be the only commissioner to
have heard any objection. We
heard of this objection six
months after the board had
agreed to our request when we
attended another meeting to
find out why the name had not
been changed. Yet in all this
time, Mr; Branch saw no
reason for the common court-


present wells", the Manage-
ment people say.'
The cost of drilling such a
well in the, vicinity of, the
water treatment plant will be
discussed with Rowe next
week when he is here in Port
St. Joe.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-
mission:
-Discussed drainage prob-
lems in the area of Apollo
Street and instructed Street
Superintendent Dorton Had-
den to take a look at the
problem.
-Were advised by DER
that the land owner would take
care of a toxic oil spill in the
vicinity of First Street within
two weeks.
-Received a final audit
report from Environmental
Protection Agency for federal
grant payment on the Waste-
water Treatment Plant. The
audit shows EPA owes the
City some $46,000 less than the
City thought. The City will
oppose the reduction as being
costs covered under the grant.


(Continued From Page One)


$91,219 which would allow her
to maintain her new em-
ployee.
The County Commission had
vowed to allow her a five
percent increase since her
budget had a substantial in-
crease last year. Their figures
would allow .the Property
Appraiser a 'budget of ap-
proximately $84,000.


(Continued From Page Two)


esy of a phone call to a
member of the family to let us
know why the board had not
carried out their decision. Our
Dad was a hard working poor
man who did his best to help
others,. and we think he
deserves this honor. We can't
understand why anyone would
object, but whoever does,
please let us know your
reasons to our faces, not


HOEFRIHN ETR


behind our backs.
Our Dad also taught us
children an old adage that still
holds true to most folks but
apparently not to all. A
person's word is their bond
and a person not as good as
their word is a person not
worth their salt.
Thank you for listening.
Sincerely,
Dot Sealey Creamer


Mexico Beach Schedules


Census Count In November


A special census will be held in Mexico
Beach during the week of November 9. The
purpose of the census is to ascertain the
true number of Mexico Beach residents to
be counted for State and Federal Revenue
Sharing Funds.
The 1980 Federal Census has been


3
disputed by the Town as being understated
and arrangements have been completed
with the Division of Population Studies,
University of Florida, who will supervise,
verify, and certify the special census.
The results of this special census will
have an effect on the Town's Revenue
Sharing Funds for the next nine years.


Wewahitchka Ambulanc<


Squad Gets Nuisance Call


In a news release today,
Sheriff Ken Murphy stated,
"We are having considerable
problems with someone mak-
ing phone calls to the Wewa-
hitchka Ambulance Service
for the purpose of harrass-
ment. Several times in the
past,.calls have come in to the
Ambulance Squad for no rea-
son and can only be consider-


Class Inspects

Ambulance Service


On Monday, November 2,
two volunteers from the Gulf
County Ambulance Squad
came to the Port St. Joe
Elementary School to give an
informative talk and demon-
stration to Mrs. Juanise Wil-
liams' Sixth Grade class.


Mrs. Williams' class has
been studying first aid. Mrs.
Terri Lyles and Miss Sheila
Harper of the Ambulance
Squad helped demonstrate
some simple first aid pro-
cedures as well as explain the
different equipment in the
ambulance.


ed of a harassing nature. The
emergency number of the
Wewahitchka Ambulance Ser-
vice is being very closely
monitored and charges will be
made against those persons
who tie up the phone for no
reason at all."
Sheriff Murphy continued,
"Under Chapter 365.16 of the
Florida Statutes, it is a


Hudson, Pentecost

Elected At Mexico Beach


A good percentage of Mex-
ico Beach registered voters
went to the polls Tuesday and
elected a new City Commis-
sioner and returned another to
office. Both were elected for
two year terms which will
begin with the first Monday in
December.
Incumbent Tom Hudson
edged out challenger Tom


Stallings in one of the races.
Hudson polled 146 votes to 134
for Stallings in Group Four.
Incumbent Alice P. Kunel
lost her bid for re-election to a
second term, when she was
upset with a sizeable margin
by challenger Cass M. Pente-
cost. Pentecost polled 177
votes in her victory and Kunel
had 107 votes to her favor.


misdemeanor to make


obscene or, harassing pnone
calls. It is illegal to make" a
telephone call, whether or not
conversation ensues, without
disclosing your identity and
with intent to annoy, abusee,
threaten, or harass any per n
at the called number." *
"The Volunteer Ambulaice
Services of Gulf County pro-
vide a very vital and excellent
service'and if the phones Wre
tied up by someone with a'
personal vendetta, it is con-
ceivable that someone who1 t
in dire need of the Ambulance
Service could not get through
and death could result. In that
event, the person tying up the
phone for the purpose of
harassment could conceivably
be charged with a felony;"
Sheriff Murphy said. "The
volunteers give a tremend6tus
amount of their own time o
the service and they don't
need this type of harass-
ment."
Z,*


krr


'T


















ISi

"Y-


.'_ _.


PAGE ThREE


-.-' .. 1.








, ,'' -,
G BFOlUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, F


Three Included In


iS Southern Talent


S faith Christian School an- Howard Richards, son of M
Pounces that three members and Mrs. B. J. Richards
its i seventh grade class Overstreet; Lee Parker, so
S'.ua'ltied to be included in the of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Parki
January 1982 Talent Search of Overstreet; and Robe
S bgconducted by the Talent Quarles, son of Mr. and Mr
4dr tJ aon Program (TIP) W. S. Quarles, Jr. of Port S
',a tu University, Durham, Joe.
North Carolina. The students The next step for these
-. in).rr -to qualify had to students will be to take th
it' *tel~bool in the South and College Board's Scholasti
h to.ihave scored high (at Aptitude Test in January.
least 97th percentile rank on they are among the high
: l ihrmns) on a stand- scorers, they will be invited I
,f, ,..J zeaehievement test bat- an awards ceremony at Duki
3: :'.'t. ministered within the University where awards an
:.' o;years. college scholarships will t
.e students are: presented.


7inal Session of


hristian Woman"
Spinal session of "The Special music will be pr
:..n Woman", a six-week vided by Mr. Mark Donnel
taught by Mrs. Sue Minister of Music and Yout]
Swill be held this Long Avenue Baptist Churcl
i, November 6, from All ladies are invited an
_'' at home of asked to bring a notebook
l' gi Miller, 110 St. Free nursery will be provide


ek's study will be on
i: Aiming Your Ar-


'la. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


r.
of
on
er
rt
s.
St.
se
he
i,:
If
st
to
ke
nd
be


Receive Badges

These Girl Scouts shown above were presented with their newly earned badges at an awards
ceremony held last Thursday evening at the First United Methodist Church. Shown from left,
are: Alison Handley, Christie Foster, Lora Ridgley, Doris Sander, Missy McLeod, Stephanie
Gilley, Kim Palmer, Debbie Tomlinson, Holly Lyons, Alana Richardson, Marcella Parker,
Michelle Cannon, Anna Burge, Wendy Groos, Leanne Heaton, Stephanie Porter, Christy
McDaniel, Christy Maige and Patricia Lee. Leaders assisting the girls were, from left: Cathy
McDaniel, Jan Richardson, Sue Monteiro and Patti Groos. --Star photo


Holiday Decorations To be


Discussed at Garden Club


o-
Il,
h,
nd
k.
id


at Long Avenue Baptist
Church.
For further information,
please call 229-6111 or 229-8895.


esbyterian Women

ret November 2


'resbyterian Women of
rh" met at the church
Y, November 2, with
robert Meidhardt, as-
y.Mrs. William Purdy,


i'... ney R. Brown gave
Sofional, based an scrip-
Sthe books of John,
V ZI.6 ^and Romans. Mrs.
Xltaed that with stew-
,1iA,4mur objective, we
tond our happiness, joy
peace in God's will and
Assurance that God keeps
pronmses.
'. Mrs. Ernest Hendrix gave a
Son tbe Retreat, held
Sat Marianna, with
e theme, "How we As
omen Can Be After God's
wn Heart". She also an-
unced that Presbyterian
lnual would be held at
Vhllace Memorial Presbyter-
Chrch in Panama City on
9Mts. Stiles Brown gave
: assignments for the bazaar
mnd yard sale to be held
111j y and Saturday, Novem-
.13 and 14 at the church.
iHarold Beyer, presi-
Teminded everyone of
: covered dish supper on
I" t er 18, at 6:30 p.m., at
M. John Stuart will be
.. k or the December
ugMrs. Norman Sulzer
1: **


will give the devotional.
Also attending the meeting
were Mrs. Tom Ely, Mrs.
William Pfost, Mrs. Hugh
White, Jr., and Mrs. A. E.
McCant and her house guest,
Mrs. Ann Drake.

BIRTHS

Daniel Justin
Miller

Daniel and Tunnie Miller
have announced the birth of
their first child, Daniel Justin
Miller, born October 22 at Gulf
Coast Community Hospital,
weighing 6 pounds 10 ounces.
Justin's grandparents are
Mrs. Nellie Wade and the late
Lindsay Wade of Wewahitch-
ka and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Doyle J. Miller of White City.

Linda
Michelle Hodges
Keith and Jackie Hodges
announce the birth of their
daughter, Linda Michelle, on
October 21 at 12:05 a.m. She
was born at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital, Panama
City, and weighed 4 Ibs. 8 ozs.,
and was 18 inches long.


Weather Is Coming

Prepare Now
- THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL -
A Little Pot Belly


Barbara Sue Hand Mark David Collier


Couple to Wed


Billy Edgar and Bonnie Sue
Hand of Blountstown have
announced the engagement
and forthcoming marriage of
their daughter, Barbara Sue
Hand, to Mark David Collier,
son of Benjamin A. and
Marilyn Collier of Port St. Joe.
Miss Hand graduated from
Blountstown High School in
1980. and attended Chipola
Junior College where she.
studied business administra-
tion and accounting. She is a


member of Chipola's Phi
Theta Kappa Chapter and was
in the 1980 edition of "The
National Dean's List". She is
employed in the accounting
department of the Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad Com-
pany.
Her fiance graduated from.
Port StL Joe High School in
1977 and attended Gulf Coast
-Community College. He is a
lieutenant in the Port St. Joe


Fire Department and is a
member of the Gulf County
Sheriff's Auxiliary. He is
employed at Florida' Boy
Seafood, the family business.
The wedding is planned for
December 4, at 7 p.m., at Pine
Grove Freewill Baptist Church
in Blountstown. All friends
and relatives are invited to
attend. A reception will follow
in the home of Rickie and Jo
Ann Wise.


Four St. Joe Students


Win State Poetry Awards


Four Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
High School students won
Honorable Mention in the
recent Youth Award division
of the poetry contest sponsor-
ed by the Florida State Poets
Association, Incorporated.
Open to any student poet in the
nation, the contest gave eight
awards: St. Joe students took
50 percent of the awards.
Winning First Honorable
Mention was. Michael Bouing-
ton, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.W.
Bouington, for his poem en-
titled, "The Ultimate Game."
Marjorie Schoelles,. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Orin W.
Schoelles, took Second Honor-
able Mention with her poem,
"The Running Man." Patrick
May won Third Honorable
Mention with an untitled poem
whose first line begins with
"My tomorrows hang on
hooks..." Patrick is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Dave May.
Fourth Honorable Mention
was taken by Virginia Gray,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
R. Gray, with her poem, "To


Be Remembered."
Student poetry was judged
by an Ohio English teacher
and practicing poet, Amy Jo
Zook. Announcement of win-
ners was made by Contest
Chairman, Madelyn Eastlund.
All four winners are mem-
bers of the newly formed


Jennifer Michelle Martin

Will be Three
Jennifer Michelle Martin,


Purple Pegasus Poetry Club
whose sponsor is Mrs. Mar-
garet Key Biggs. This was the
first of several contests in
which the students plan to
participate during this school
year. Their next major project
will be a chapbook of their
poetry which will go on sale in
December.


daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Martin of Highland
View, will be celebrating her
third birthday on Tuesday,
November 10, with a Mickey
Mouse Birthday Party at her
home.
Helping Michelle celebrate
this special day with cake, ice
cream and punch will be her
little brother, Jerry, along
with her little friends.
Michelle is the grand-
daughter of Mrs. Ernest Goff
and the late Ernest Goff of
Highland View and Mr. and
Mrs. Norman M. Martin of St.
Joe Beach. Michelle and Jerry
are the first grandchildren on
both sides of the family.


You Are Cordially Invited to

A CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE


SSave $37.39
Ideal for your river
camp or beach cottage.


"-: Come In and Look Over Our
.' Supply of Energy Saving, Air
Tight, Wood Burning Heaters.



SITHE HOMESTEAD
9 107 Second St Phone 229-8900
PERRY J. McFARLAND, Owner
*=., .* fj '________


* Holiday Decorations
* Christmas Wreaths
* Holiday Floral Ideas
* Greenery
* Holiday Centerpieces
We have that happy holiday
spirit right here in our shop.
Place Your Order Early for
Poinsettias, Cemetery Pieces,
Fresh Flowers, etc.


Do Come By and Enjoy Refreshments
Fri. from 5 to 11 P.M., Sat., 8:30 to 5 P.M.
DOOR PRIZES


The Decorator Den


Port St Joe


3222 Reid Avenue


Mrs. Marglynn Woodham of
the Decorator's Den will show
and tell the members and
guests of the Port St. Joe
Garden Club how. to have
those extra special decora-
tions to make the holiday
.season the best ever. Mrs.
Woodham will speak at the
November 12th meeting of the
Port St. Joe Garden Club at
the -Garden Center on 8th
Street.
Hostesses Mrs. Bessie Ned-
ley, Mrs. Rena Huie and Mrs.
Ann Till will welcome the
members and guests on
Thursday, 2:30 P.M. In honor
of Thanksgiving, members
are asked to bring arrange-
ments expressing their thanks
to God for all His many


blessings. Mrs. Woodham will show and
Be sure to bring paper and tell to make Christmas 1981
pencil to record the new ideas very special.


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 ................. 7:30 P,' yer Meetings
Nursery Provided


FISH FRY

Friday, Nov. 6 4:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
(Before the Homecoming Game)

First Pentecostal Holiness Church
Comer of 20th St and Garrison Avenue


Fresh Mullet, Baked Beans. Potato Salad,
Hush Puppies, Cake and Iced Tea


For Tickets, Call 227-1493

Drop-Ins Welcome
EAT IN OR TAKE OUT
ERNEST A. BARR, Pastor


Get the


Holiday Spirit


As We Continue Our


Pre-Thanksgiving Sale



Shop Our Complete Line of !

Fashions

Lingerie

Accessories

for the Ladies



Thank You for Your

Good Response to Us





The Beauty Boutique

224 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe


$2.50


-.iCold



4 .:.




.**fp;1 ;? :fI ';- -


w
Liu


I










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


PAGE FIYE


Gardening Along Seashore Is Problem


By Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director

Gardening along Florida's
coastline is a difficult proposi-
tion to say the least. Plants
grown here are subject to
constant wind abrasion from
blowing sand and exposure to
salt spray. Add to this the fact
that soils near the coast are
very infertile, practically de-
void of important soil organic
matter, extremely dry and
often contain excess salts and
you quickly see why this is a
hostile environment from
many ornamental plants.


Fortunately, there are
several ways the homeowner
can partially overcome these
problems. Proper soil prepa-
ration is a good place to start.
The inherent low fertility of
coastal soils can be compen-
sated for by addition of
fertilizers containing nutri-
ents needed by plants. How-
ever, fertilizers can quickly
leach out of these soils since
there is little humus or clay to
hold the nutrients. Any type of
organic matter will be benefi-
cial- from compost to com-
mercial peat. Organic matter
will not only aid retention of


added fertilizer, but will re-
tain moisture and make coast-
al soil less drought. Fertili-
zers containing minor ele-
ments like iron, copper, zinc,
etc., often need to be applied
to the soil in coastal areas.
Screens of plant materials
can be used to reduce wind
and sand damage, thus mak-
ing the site better to growing
plants.
So far, we have partially
solved some of the problems of
gardening on the coast, but the
remaining problem- excess
salt- is perhaps the toughest
to overcome.


Salt adversely affects plants
in two ways. Excess salts in
the soil greatly reduce the
water uptake by plants. Even
if the soil has plenty of water,
little may be available to
plants if too many salts are
present. Secondly, salts can be
directly toxic to plants. Put
some table salt on a wet blade
of grass, and you'll see what
salt-burn looks like. Salt spray
will produce a characteristic
scorched or burned appear-
ance on leaves and leaves will
eventually drop off the plant.
Salt burns not only leaves but
also roots if in excess in the


soil.
For plants susceptible to
salt toxicity there are only two
ways to solve the problem.
Movement of fresh water
through the soil is the only
method of removing the salt
and washing off salt from
leaves by rain or irrigation is
the only way to prevent burn.
It would be impossible to list
all the salt tolerant plants we
can grow in Florida but a
selected few might be helpful.
The following plants are re-
ported to be highly tolerant of
salt spray:
Vines- Climbing Fig, Al-


gerian Ivy, Honeysuckle, Alla-
monda.
Ground covers- Dichondra,
Lily turf, Lippia, Periwinkle,
Trailing Lantana, Wedefia,
Zamia, Sedum and many
dwarf Junipers.
Shrubs- Agave, Yucca, Box-
wood, Yaupon Holly, Wax
Myrtle, Oleander, Zamia, and
again many Junipers.
Palms- Cabbage Palm, Pal-
metto, Coconut, Pindo, Wash-
ingtonia and Coccothrina'x
palms.


"Instinct
mind."


is the nose of the
Emile De Girardin


Gets New Bike

John Brown ended 25 years of service to the St. Joe Paper
Container Division Friday of last week and his ,fePlow
workers in the office of. the Container Division gave him a
testimonial dinner at the Garden Center on Eighth Street
Friday at noon. John was presented with several humorous
and useful gifts at the dinner and was "roasted" in a
good-natured manner. One of his prized gifts was this new
bicycle. John usually rides a dilapidated relic of a bicycle to
Work on pretty days. Now that he doesn't have to report for
work anymore, he has a nice shiny new one to ride.
Z -Star photo




















. ..... ..


















-. Rattlers On Move

Kit Mashburn, left and Danny Hall killed this huge five
foot, nine Inch rattlesnake Friday while hunting in the Indian
Pass area. The large snake had 13 rattles and a button and
was too big to be fooling around with. -Star photo

U P. = i


I




'.1






-I


)


Catcher Supper

Gilbert Faircloth landed this big 27 pound King Mackerel
Friday morning in St. Joseph Bay near the oil docks.
Faircloth had a thrill in catching the fish which will taste
mighty good once it is steaked and fried. -Star photo


* V ~. C .


^







PAGE SIX "" THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, '1981



-- Costume Winners


















Preschool division: from left: second place as Tweetie
SBirds, Chrisfopleead. Michael Mock; first place, Clay Whitfield
as.A.c/6owI0oy ILawrence as a witch.
IS f'-', *'''^:-^ ^ ^ *"'*.'**'*'& ?1!?


Scenes

from


Little twirlers perform during the Halloween parade.


Elementary Halloween


Parade and Carnival


Children enjoy the fishing pond in hopes of landing a big one.


,r4t *


Fourth through sixth grade: first place, Angela Evans as a
'witch; second plce&.Kevin Bradley as an Army regular; and third
place, Ivey Henderson' as a fat man.


j, -I j-. -, .4l eih.. Church I ". .'-
SConstitution andMonument Ave. "'
P nt St. 6e Flrlr .da


JIMMrSPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ... ...............:..... 9:45 A
MORNING WORSHIP ;..................... 11;00 A
EVENING WORSHIP ....................... 7:30 F
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 F
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 F


A.M.
A.M.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor


SUNDAYSCHOOL ....... ................
MORNING WORSHIP'SERVICE ...........
CHURCH TRAININf.::..:..............
EVENING WORSHIP.SERVIDE ............
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..........
an,-" Worsh" p God wh Us '
com, C on. Woreshp God wit us."


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A. M.
6:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


These two clowns seem anxious to
find out where "momma" is.


The Band of Gold was even invaded by the ghouls and
goblins as they marched in Saturday's parade.


U-


Fred Allen takes, his turn sitting in
the "dunking booth" at the Carnival.


WANTED: FOSTER HOMES
t 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.
4tc 10-22


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 9:30A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP'........... ........ 6:00PM.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"


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.


The Insurance Store Since


1943


Auto Home Business Life
Flood Bonds aMutual Funds
8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1.133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent-


FRANK HANNON


Agent


-**.--


BRO, JERRY REGISTER


Nursery Provided


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE
Agency, Inc.


i


c~;---:-: I------ -.~--:'~:TT-~:


i


.:.-:











OBITUARIES:


Harvey Floyd "Pete" Ivey, 83, Is


George Tapper to Give

Predictions to A.A.R.P.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


PAGE SEVEN


Er
"Ha
83,
rSund





C
ECo
others
her2
in N
Mwife,
reusi
Coml
the
;Cowl
City
year
His
* wife,
Luth


Would you like a look at Port
St. Joe, the beaches, and Gulf
County, as they will be
through the eighties and into
1990? If you are over 55 years
of age or if you are a business
or professional person or a
public official, you are invited,
to be a guest of the St. Joseph
Bay Chapter of the American
Association of Retired Per-
sons as they meet next Mon-
day, November 9th, at the
Union Hall on Sixth Street,
between Long and Woodward
in Port St. Joe. The time of
this meeting is 2:30 p.m., Port
St. Joe time.
Our speaker, who undoubt-
edly has done more to promote'
Port St. Joe and Gulf County
than any other person, will be
George Tapper. Mr. Tapper
will envision the growth and
the future of our total com-
munity as he sees it over the


decade of the 80's. A diarama
of the new Port of St. Joe will
be on display for all to see.
This is an opportunity to hear
of things to come and all of the
members of the local Chapter
of A.A.R.P. are urged to be
there and bring friends:
We look for an outpouring of
people to this event of com-
munity wide interest.
Wouldn't it benice to know the
future of your county and your
community? All one hundred:
seventy-five A.A.R.P. mem-
bers extend an invitation to
you. That's George Tapper,
"Port St. Joe and Gulf County
Thru the 80's", next Monday,
November 9th, at 2:30 p.m.,
Port St. Joe time, at the Union
Hall, (the old Presbyterian
Church) on Sixth St. between
Long and Woodward. It's right
behind Saveway Market.
a Ilk_ A


Taken by Death; Services Yesterday
irvey Floyd "Pete" Ivey, Beach, Georgia and had lived Company. He was a World
of St. Joe Beach died in St. Joe Beach for the past 45 War I veteran and a member
lay in a Panama City years. He was a former of the American Legion.
ital. He was a native of employee of St. Joe. Paper
Survivors include three
nephews: J. P. Ivey of Talla-
Ormer Resident, C. hassee; Henry NealIvey of
oBryan, Texas; and GlynnIvey
D s I G of Sarasota; and three nieces:
owart, Diesl Georgia argaret Mathews of M*ri-
anna; Kathryn Reeder of
nest. Carl Cowart of Lu- daughters, Mrs. Neueva Enterprise, Alabama; and
ville, Georgia died Octo- Crowley, Mrs. Carla Harper, Florene Alford of Bonifay.
23 i the Neunan Hospital and Mrs. Angela Gilbert, all of Funeral services were held
eunan, Ga., Nashville, Tennessee; one Wednesday at 10:00
r. Cowart was a former son, Sgt. Frank Cowart, Fort A.M.(E.S.T.) at the Comforter
dent of Port St. Joe and an Bragg, N.C.; three step Funeral Home Chapel, con-
loyee of Kenney Lumber daughters, Mrs. Faye White, ductedby Rev. William Smith.
pany. He was the son of Mrs. Sandra Hubbard, both of Interment followed .at the
late E. Y. and Minnie Luthersville, and Mrs. Bar- family plot, Greenwood Come-
art and was mayor of the bara Wallace, Griffin, Georg- terry in Greenwood at 3:00
of Luthersville for four ia; one sister, Mrs. Helen P.M.
s. O'Bryan of Bristol; two broth-
s survivors include: his ers, Rob Cowart of Hosford, All services were under the
, Helen Combs Cowart of and Claude Cowart of Panama direction of Comforter Fu-
2ersville, Ga.;. three City. neral Home, Port St. Joe.


MINUTE

of Ithe


"IS


Slf County Commission

The Board of County Com- old Indian skull found at washing due to construction
mission of Gulf County, Flori- Simmons Bayou had been by the Board on the Dougla
da, met September 22, 1981 in returned and the Smithsonian Landing Road. The Boar
regular session with the fol- Institute had agreed to take agreed to correct the problem
lowing members present: the skull and exhibit it in provided it was caused by th
Chairman James L. Tankers- Washington provided no one in Board.
ley, William R. Branch, Doug- the county wanted it. The Comm. Branch told th
las C. Birmingham, and Eld- Board advised the Sheriff to Board he had a request thl
ridge Money. Also present advertise the skull as surplus the Board open the alle
were Clerk Jerry Gates, Sher- property and if no one wanted between 1st Avenue and High
iff Ken Murphy, Road Super- it to donate it to the Smith- way 98 at Beacon Hill. He sai
intendent Lloyd Whitfield, Ad- sonian Institute. the alley runs from 5th Stre<
ministrative Assistant Administrative Assistant to the Overstreet Road. Thi
Tommy Pitts and Attorney Tommy Pitts told the Board Attorney agreed to research
William J. Rish. that a meeting with Beacon the records to see if the alle
The meeting came to order Hill Bangers, Department of or parts of it, had even bee
at 7:00 p.m. Natural Resources, and area closed.
Commissioner Money open- legislators had been set for Upon motion by Comrm
ed the meeting with prayer September 29, 1981 at 7:00 Branch, seconded by Comn
and Clerk Jerry Gates led the p.m. at the City Hall of Mexico Birmingham and unanimou
pledge of allegiance to the Beach. vote, the Board agreed t
flag. The Board received notice advertise to exchange on a
The Chairman announced from the Department of Na- acre for acre basis property
that the meeting would be tural Resources and the Army located in White City for other
moved to the courtroom to Corps of Engineers that a property located in White Cit
accommodate the large crowd permit for repair of the boat owned by St. Joe Pape
: of people from White City. ramp at Indian Pass was Company.
^ Douglas Buck; Apalabh'.ee""beigrocessed. i The Boardcetfed a letter
Reionnal Pl'niimg Co'inciT, '" Tpon fi~6t' l "i'b Comm. from Bay Mb Hdhal .Hos-Ita
presented the Board with an Branch, seconded by Comm. concerning Indigent Care. Th
outline of the county fiscal Money, and unanimous vote, attorney agreed to take car
crisis caused by state man- the Board approved payment of this matter.
dated programs. He stated of Invoice No. 3160-4-1, survey Upon request by Chairma
that the planning council had of Duck Road and Holley Hll Tankersley, the Board agree
set up a meeting with the Cemetery ditch in the amount to consider the approval of
executive committee of the of $761.58 as presented by permit for a hacienda for th
state association of county Barrett, Daffin and Carlan, Beacon Hill Bangers at Bea
commissioners in St. Peters- Inc. con Hill.
burg on Thursday, September Upon motion by Comm. The Chairman said tha
24, concerning this crisis and Branch, second by Comm. 'plans for a road to th
local option sales tax. He said Money, and unanimous vote, proposed Palm Point Boa
Clerk Jerry Gates would at- the Board approved payment Landing were being prepared
tend the meeting on behalf of of Invoice No. 31614-1 survey Attorney Rish told th
Gulf County at the expense of of John Dill Road in the Board that he and Administra
the planning council to testify amount of $194.12 as presented tive Assistant Pitts were con
before the committee on the by Barrett, Daffin, and Car- ferring with the Departmen
financial problems local gov- lan, Inc. of Environmental Regulatio
ernments are having because Administrative Assistant on the consent order for th
of state mandated programs. Pitts told the Board they landfills.
The Board thanked Mr. Buck needed to discuss the beaches The Board discussed, at th
for the planning council's help water system, specifically as request of Attorney Rish, a
in this matter. to the implementation of a proposal by Charles Guilford
Mr. Buck also presented the front foot assessment or not to construct a road at Over
Board with a copy of a letter and the source of the water street. The Board request
concerning the progress of the supply. the attorney discuss drainage
Community Development Comm. Birmingham said problems in the area before
Block Grant for the develop- that the Board was having the road is constructed.
ment of the port. problems providing access to The Board directed Admini
A large number of citizens a cemetery in Dalkeith due to strative Assistant Pitts to
from White City appeared the lack of a proper easement, write the owners of sub
before the Board to discuss the The Road Superintendent was merged lots in Highland View
proposed water system for the instructed to check with St. concerning easements tha
community. After a long dis- Joe Paper Company to deter- will be needed for the dumping
cussion the general consensus mine if another route could be of spoil provided the construct
of the persons present was obtained. tion of the proposed port take
that the Board should hold an Comm. Birmingham told place.
election with voting machines, the Board that Mr. Jenkins at There being no further
properly advertised, to deter- Douglas Landing was having a business, the meeting ad
mine the will of the people problem with his access road journed.
living in.the community. After
a lengthy discussion, Comm.
Branch moved that before a
' contract is signed with Farm- AAfr .O TI INSURAE iA
ers Home Administration for a 1
water system at White City COSTIN INSURANCE
that the Board will hold a
: special election for the people AI
of White City to determine ifAGENC INC.
they want the system or not.
Comm. Birmingham seconded ..
the .motion and it passed
Unanimously. The Board (Formerly M. P. Tomlinson Insurance Agency)
agreed to confer with the
Attorney to determine the
Method of the election prior to
the holding of the same.
Pursuant to invitation, the .
:Board of County Commission ..
received bids for insurance |', .
Coverage. Comm. Birming -
ham moved the Board tableBi
the insurance bids until the *
meeting of Thursday, Septem-
ber 24, at 7:00 p.m. Comm.


receive sealed bids to pur-
chase two spreader boxes for
Sthe county road department,
the -followin g bids were re-
ceived:, Truck Equipment Allsof
Sales, Inc., $1,220.00. After All Forms f Insurance
discussion, Comm. Branch H meowners Auto Flood
plamoved t the Board purchase theoMwners- Auto Flood
two spreader boxes. Comm. Packages
.moto"n pandei Hospitalization Life *Boats
Upon presentation the Pulpwood & Logging
Boarfdfailed to approve pay-
ment of dues in the amount of Mobile Homes
$500.00 to the State Association.
of County Commissioners.
Sheriff Ken Murphy ex: 322,ReidAve. Pot StLJoe r Phone 229-8899
plained to" the Board that the _________________________


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Over 12,500 feet of floor space and new fixtures make it easy.
and comfortable to shop in the new St. Joe Hardware.



SCome In Friday for


'.


ree Rfreshments Browse Around


Inspect Our New Facilities


ST. JOE ACE

201 Williams Avenue


HARDWARE ,

Phone 229-8028 and 227-1717 -
-- a aaa-


I..


I


, .,.
, ', ,f;
,. ,;,
, ',. '
..1'.,
* i


Of Our New Modern Building



Friday, November 6.


301 Williams Avenue
ms ue


Register for



Door Prizes


Dryer

* Electric Coffeemaker

* Electric Toaster


I


C -~ -L --L I ~l-L 4 -~ L -


b


I/


b -Y


a


they took off for the headwaters of the Chipola
Paddle the Chipola River near Marianna for a three day canoe
Paddle the Chipola trip down the river. Scout leaders Pat
McFarland and Billy Joe Richards accom-
This group of Boy Scouts posed for their panied the boys on their trip which was to end
picture last Thursday afternoon just before at Scotts Ferry. -Star photo
L ------- M- -- ,











'PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. ThURSDAY. NOV. 5, '1981


OWNERS ARE ADVISED TO
PROTECT THEIR CATS

Cats are noted for their hunting habits. They can
. track birds, rodents and smaller animals as silently
as any jungle killer. Among their prey are also
raccoons and foxes. Some victims are found in
cities; almost all of them in suburban places. These
victims are subject to rabies and if your cat exposes
himself by coming in contact with a bird or animal
having rabies it can catch rabies and transmit it to
his owner. Rabies in cats may be just as dangeYous
as from dogs. Be safe. Protect your cat against
rabies just as you do your dog. See a veterinarian.


"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
with their prescriptions, health needs and other
pharmacy products. We consider this trust -a
privilege and a'duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"


BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE

Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe


Retired Teachers

Meet Monday
' The Retired Teachers of
Gulf County will meet Mon-
day, November 9th in the
Conference Room of the Pub-
lic Library.
Mrs. Lea Johnson will show
slides of her trip to Switzer-
land.
There will also be a report
on the area workshop of the
Florida Retired Teachers As-
sociation. Those who attenJed
this meeting, which was held
in DeFuniak Springs, were:
Edith Stone, Janet Anderson,
Daisy Johnson, and Netta
Niblack.
All retired teachers of Gulf.
County are encouraged to
attend.

Society to Meet
The Concern Christian So-
ciety will hold their regular
business meeting this Satur-
day, November 7, at 4:00 P.M.
It will be held at Mt. Carmel
Baptist Church, Rev. L.
Baker, host Pastor.


Mrs. Swatts Addresses


DARo On the Battle


of Yorktown, Virginia


The year of our Lord, 1981,
Ftiruly.is a time for remember-
Ing, and especially during the.
n:. ohth:of October: Why?. Be-
S'cause .200 years ago'on Octo-
:ber -19, 1781 in. the little
community of Yorktown, Vir-,
nrgihia,'something happened
f .lich completely changed the
.American. way' of life-, the
.Battle'of Yorktownh, which '
|'$r6iiuit'to successfull coiclu-'.
sion the American fight for
independence. This was truly
vyo'ie of' the most significant
7ti F i-i"e Iwto ry-ol'fq,


.-?." .This year has been a
: -fdr remembering. You
',t'ohbably. seen._in numn
magazines stories and arn
abdut Yorktown-r and a
them different and eq
Sitteresting. .Our own
magazinee for October is f
Ydrktown. We have
'li hearing .Yorktown on r
,andseeing'it on television
S'1 hope that all of you were
.fc follow the festivities
C, channel CNN on the
.i special days this past w
.-end- on the 16th, Fes
Day., on-the 17th, Mil
A"Day, on the 18th, the Da
SErayer and Thanksgiving
on the 19th, :'.the" d
victory. Day- that br<
Ilthe surrender of Corny
and thebirth of a new nat
OUR nation- our Ame
A's you have read, and li
-'ei, and watched, I ami
that your very souls
Sthrilled with pride Ain
.forethought, the detern
tion, the resourcefulness
Capabilities, the accoml
merints of our women of
National Society Daughte
'the American. Revolution


Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STEENTH JUDICIALL CIRCUIT.
"' COUNTY. FLORIDA
TY Civil Acllon No
', DERAL NATIONAL MORTG
ASSOCIATION a Uniled Slales'c<
Io", n.: mae
Plaintill.
'. DONALD R BAKER. and BREN
I' BAKER. his wife
Defendants
"" ; NOTICE OF ACTION
1'- DONALD R BAKER. BREN
: ",'.BAKER and DEBORAH A BAI
." _'RE '1DENCE Unknown
,'" .'r ,' ,-You are notified thal an acl
im' "' ljieclose a mortgage on the fol
."'+-- p~ropeny In Gull County. Florida.
Lol 9 & East 40 leet Lot 8. Bio
'5. Stobel Heights Subdivision: Whitil
-"" ". ly. Florida as recorded in Plat Boe
., page 53 of tne Public Records of
'\ :.'- 'Counly. Florida
and First Amendment to Complai
been Illed against you and you
'" quired to serve a coDy o1 your
;.' defenses If any 10 l on PAUL F B
Plainllft's Attorney whose address
.-. Courltand Street. Suite 600. 0
Florida 32804. on or before the 16th
November. 1981. and file the origin
t'- he Claik of this Court aithelr oe
vice on Plaintiffll a attorney or Imme
thereafter: otherwise a aelault
Entered gains you for the relief di
a', ed In the complaint or petition
-, WITNESS my hand and the seal
Court on October 26. 1981
JERRY GATES.
,, Clerk o the Court
By. Tonya Allen, Deputy Clerk

:'," NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN IIt
Boara of County Commissioners
l next regular meeting on Tu
November 10. 1981, at 9 00 A.M.. E
the Commissioners Meeting Ro
S Gulf County Courthouse. Port S
Florida. will consider re-naming i
Drive in White City, Gulf County, I
SThe proposed new name to be g
,..' the said road will be Sealey Drive
,' All Inerestea citizens are Invite
,"7' tend the said meeting and to be hi
ntis master.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIOr
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
By Jimmy Gortman. Chairman
'. Attesi Jerry Gates Clerk


were really responsible for we just had to have one today
this tremendous and wonder- because this is the proper
fuf celebration of the York- time.
town'victory 200 .years ago;
I'If you'watclied'durii-ig these I think you might be inter-
four -days you saw military estqd in knowing that one of
displays, especially the re- our DAR neighbors, Mrs. John
creation'of the victory battle Thhatcher inff. Pensacola, has
and the British surrender in written a skit entitled "Word
auithentic costuming. You saw from Yorktown", and it has
splendid parades, and a mock been and is being used by
sea battle;, ldrilsailboat races; many chapters throughout the
and the U.S.' Armed' Forces nation. I believe 'it is" in the
Water Demonstrations. You DAR magazine for October. I
saw the thrilling Time Capsule will try to have copies made
Presentationlad:i other thril-. for each of you.
ling events. You' watched ^ ,.
liig events.'You watched Now let's look back to 1781
dedicative, commemorative, and picture American women
and presentation ceremonies, in the Revolutionary War.
a Fireworks display over York Wherever the need is, women
River, the "Spirit of America are there. We can see them on
*Military Pageant", re-enact- the homefront, managing
ment of several historic plantations or smaU farms or
.events. You heard music plantatesons; tending the ani-
"the air-' Army, Navy, Ma- businesses; teiding the ani-
the air-' Ar Navy a mals- even plowing,, plant-
rineiand Coast Guard Bandsin, harvesting, cooking and
in concert and on parade, and sewing, harvesting, cooking and
the Bicentennial orchestra sewing for the. sentiment for
chorus. You listened to the creating public sentiment for
and chorus. You listened to the Freedom. We see them even in
Historic Monologue at York- the thick of the fighting.
town Baptist Church in the bringing food, cloth ing.
historic area, and',you heard bringing food, clothing and
tihe presidents of France and other supplies to' the soldiers
of Ampresericats of France and tending their wounds and
of America speak. themo hol tn h th-


u








I


, Our State Regent, who is
also State Bicentennial Chair-
man,'tells us that DAR had a
prominent role in the estab-
lishment of the' park at
Yorktown where so many of
these events took. place, and
during the festivities placed a
bronze market there 'in
memory of the men of the
French fleet who died in the
naval battle.' She also said that
DAR furnished the American
and French flags for use in the
Yorktown 'celebration and is
planning future contributions
to the.park.
Mrs. Robert Lacy Jackson,
National Chairman of DAR
Bicentennial Committee, said
tL.t i di t-nntrc' in qIl fiftv


always standing solidly be-
hind them in everything,
inspiring and encouraging
them to greater effort when
things are really rough. We
see them facing tremendous
.hardship and danger without
hesitancy', even sneaking
through enemy lines to spy on
the enemy. And we see them
being highly recognized and
appreciated by our own Gene-
ral.George Washington for the
part they are playing in this
great bid for independence,
and as we look at these women
in Revolutionary"days- and
in our own day- we have to be
very, very proud to be among
them.


that .)3JWI LI states, the District of Colum- bers and visitors of St. Joseph
bia, France and other over- rs and visitors of St. DAR bow our
seas units would hold a special heads in silent prayer andpter DAR, bow our
program on Yorktown insolent prayer and
prtober. So WE couldn't let thank the God of American
October. So WE couldn't let and all nations for the victory'
her down, could we? Even at Yorktown: (Pause) for the
though we are planning a generous and invaluable aid of
second Yorktown in March, the French in supplying silver
and gold, arms and ammuni-
tion, supplies, thousands of
I soldiers, and even an entire
French fleet, without which
we could not have have won.
R.A.M.-regular convoca- tPause) And let us thank our
tion of St. Joseph Chapter No. God for the creation of the
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon- greatest nation of all times!!!


>ok i days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
Gull panions welcome.
nt has E. E. WEEKS, H.P.
are re E. William McFarland, Sec.
written _______'
3RYAN. The Disabled American
,lano' Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter
Iay of 62, will meet the first Monday
al with each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
ore 8er.
diateiy Joe Motel. tfc*6-4
will De
demand. The John C. Gainous Post
o InIs 10069, Veterans of Foreign
Wars will hold its regular
meeting at the St. Joe Motel,
Port St. Joe, the second Tues-
1115 day and the fourth Thursday
of the month at 7:30 p.m.
hat the The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
at Its
Iesday. V.F.W. meets the second
s T. in Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
oom in day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
St. Joe.
NImico in the Florida Power Lounge.
Florida
iven to There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
a. on Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. Every
first and third Thursday at
NERS. 8:00 p.m.
R. C. CHANDLER, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.


Cong. Hutto's


Rep. Coming


Congressman Earl Hutto's
office announced this week
that his District Administra-
tor, Earl Hadaway, will be in
Port St. Joe to meet with
anyone having a problem with
the Federal Government.

Sportsmen

Organizing

Gun Club
All sportsmen interested in
rifle, pistol, shotgun, black
powder or bow shooting are
being contacted and urged to
join the newly NRA affiliated
Gulf Rifle Club.
The rifle club has been in
operation for several years
here in the county, but for the
past year or two has been'
slightly disorganized.
A meeting will be held
December 3 at 6:00 p.m., at
the Centennial Building for the
purpose of getting the Rifle
Club back into business and
begin a program of activities.
Those interested in the club
and its activities may call
229-8421 for further informa-
tion. Those living at the
Beaches may call 648-5839 or
648-4373.

Church of God

Presenting Sing
The Highland View Church
of God will be sponsoring a.
Gospel Sing on Saturday,
November 7, at 7:00 p.m.
"The .Clouds of Joy" will be
featured. Come help worship
the Lord. Everyone is wel-
come.


. Hutto's representative will
be in Port St. Joe on Wednes-
day, November 18, in the Gulf
County Courthouse, Commis-
sioner's Hearing Room, be-
tween the hours of 10:00 A.M.
:and 2:00 P.M.
Anyone desiring assistance
from Congressman Hutto may
meet with Mr. Hadaway, or
they may contact: the District
Office in Panama City, week-'
days between the hours of 9:00
AAM. and 5:00 P.M., Monday
through Friday. Phone (904)
763-0709, or write Post Office
Box 459, Panama City, Florida
32401.

Club


The
large


Sponsoring Cl


Contest
The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club is sponsoring its
first annual Christmas De-
corations Contest and will
award a $25.00 prize for best
decorated door and a $15.00
prize for best decorated mail-
or paper- -box. Areas which
will be considered in the
judging are Overstreet, Bea-
con Hill, St. Joe Beach, and
Mexico Beach. Only one prize
per home. Judges will be
members of the Port St Jbe
Garden Club.
To register for judging, call
Mrs. R. Wexler, 648-8985, after
6 p.m., no later than Tuesday,
December 15, which is the
cut-off date for registering,
and judging will take place on
Sunday, December 20.

Guidance Clinic


Officers Meeting
Glf-kre3fkJ7 0 Travel


Mr. and Mrs. Rick Godfrey
and daughters, Cheyenne and
Brigette, were the recent
guests of Mr. and Mrs, George
McLawhon, Jr., in Dallas,
Texas, where they saw the-
Cowboys-Miami football
game.


The Board of Directors of
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. will hold its
regularly scheduled meeting
on Tuesday, November 10, at
.7:00 p.m. (E.S.T.). The meet-
ing will be held in the Clinic
Conference Room at 311 Wil-
*liams Avenue in Port St. Joe.


chilling winds at Highland View Elemen-
GhoIls Brare Cold tary's Halloween Carnival October 24. The
Carnival was the PTA's most successful:
se Halloween ghouls were among a carnival in many years and netted funds for-
crowd of fun seekers who braved the PTA projects to improve the school facility.
; .' .5* : *. ''


lurches


Sponsoring

Musical

First United Methodist
Church and Faith Bible
Church of Port St. Joe will be
jointly hosting a talented
vocal and instrumental group
called His Ambassadors on
Sunday, November 15 at 7:00
p.m. in the sanctuary of the
First Methodist Church. The
group is composed of 16 young
people who perform both
sacred hymns and contempor-
ary Christian music. His Am-
bassadors has traveled exten-
sively performing for col-
leges, high schools, semi-
naries, churches, and civic
organizations.
Both First Methodist and
Faith Bible wish to invite
members of the community to
join them in what they believe
will be an especially outstand-
ing evening of musical ,pre-
sentation, which will not only
appeal to the young people,
but adults as well. The group
will be offering their records
and tapes after the concert.
Associating bureaucrats
With "red tape" goes back
to the seventeenth century,
when official documents
were first tied with
tape of' a reddish hue.


Turkey Shoot In Wewahitchka'
The Wewahitchka Volunteer 22 (Panama Highway).
Ambulance Service is span- 'Proceeds from the Shoot M
scoring a turkey shoot every go toward purchasing equ
Friday and Saturday night ment. for the ambulan
through December 19. The service. Everyone is invited
time is 6:00 to 8:00 P.M. at the come out and enjoy the
Gulf Coast Electric Co-op selves and support a gt
which is located on Highway cause.

.Gospel Sing Slated Saturday
A gospel sing, featuring torium.
"Morning Star" from Panama The Sing is sponsored
City, "His Witness" from First Baptist Church of A
Crawfordville, and other local lachicola. and will be held
groups, will be held Saturday, 7:30 p.m. Admission is fr
November 7th, at the Apa- and everyone is welcomed
lachicola High School Audi- attend.


Little Miss Ebonyeette Pageant
The Little Miss Ebonyette's time of the pageant is 7
Pageant is in the making. This P.M One dollar ($1.00) adm
year's theme is: "Little sion fee can be paid at
Ebonyettes on Broadway". s fee can be p at
The date of the pageant is door The public is cordial
Saturday, November 21. The invited.

Schools to Dismiss Early Friday


The following schedule for
school dismissal will be ob-
served this Friday, November
6:
Port St. Joe Elementary:
-First Bus Run- 12:20 P.M.;
Second Bus Run- 12:25 P.M.


wilf
ice:
d to
em-
pod:





by
pa-
t at:
ree,
i to




:00
nis-
the
ally.


Port St. Joe High School:
School will dismiss at 12:30
P.M.
Highland View Elementary:
Students will be dismissed at.
12:30 P.M. Bus students will
depart at 12:50 P.M.


Our Prices Will Go Berserk at 8:00 P.M. *


R0P. .tl9.Onl


I


Note: This address was part of
the October program of the St.
Joseph Bay Chapter DAR, in
celebration of the Battle of
Yorktown, and was delivered
by Maybel Stone Swatts (Mrs.
Ralph A., Sr.), Chairman of
the Chapter Bicentennial
Committee.


Happy

Anniversary


Mom & Dad


Glenn Ray,
Curtis Ray
Joe N. Ray
Leonard
Ray, Jr.


^. Round Wte
Fresh Lean POTATOES


GROUND BEEF 991


3 bs. .
or more lb.


I


Oven Fresh
Limi BREAD
S2 o. c
laves 9;9


Piggly Wiggly MK.P. M


SLICED BACON .:9




Ib. '


Good Value AN Meat or FLOUR Gde"A


BEEF FRANKS ,sdSjO WHOLE. FRYERS
bag Limit 2 .

Golden RIpe
BANANAS lb.

.8 8 L. Limit 2 Please .


. ,. .P ( l


r


I


-


THESTA, ortSt.Jo, Fa.THURSDAY. NOV. 5,'1981


PAGE EIGHT


t
5










































































hsh
SPAGHETTI .. 2
Raie. a16o e a
PORK & BEANS .

TOMATOES .. .


4oL79C

3/1$100


VeTUNA .
TUNA ...... I SoL.ifo -


LeSier
PEAS .....
Gerber 4% o. jar
BABY FOOD
Gerber 4 oL jar
BABY JUICE
JiMor
BABY FOOD


S. 303size44C




o.28c
.... 7m..&08


Trailblazer 25 Ib.
DOG FOOD


..... $3.99


Pigly Wiggly
SALT ........ ibix,3l'
Dislhasliig Detergeit
LEMON TREND .. 22O.89
raft Diners 7% oz.
MAC. & CHEESE. 31l


FRESH PRODUCE
Specials


Golden Ripe
BANANAS


Lbs. .


Juil
Zipperskin
TANGERINES .99
5 Lb. Bag
WHITE $119
GRAPEFRUIT


BAKING
POTATOES 3


$100


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
Specials

Buttermilk or Homestyle T.V.
BISCUITS


4 pak89
God Vain Stye
PATTIE $
OLEO 5,.$10


Kraft Amica
SINGLE
CHEESE


T.V. i O.


$1691


FRZNFO


FROZEN FOOD
Specials

Good Value
PIZZA


11% oz.99



POTATOES 2.9a
Sea Treasusm


FISH
STICKS


$209


Free ne rv


32oz.


.1.i


-i. -1y


I


Freezer QwM ray







f.'..


:::::: ...::
PORT ST. JOE'
Seth Howell,' Brad

Joh Miller, Treace











H I










SPORT ST. JOE
Seth Howell. Brad I
John Miller, Treace
^*., left to right: Pat Ker






















J ,The Athh
323 Reid Ave
Wayne & Kay

C.E.
We Back

Campbell's
Home ol Fri
Call 227-1224 Nigh

1 Carr's A
S'," Phone

SCitizens's Fe
S AND LOAN A
1 Phone

S Comforter F
Wewahltchka 639-2271

S Butler's Res
Come by After the Ga

1 COS
Quality at Saving!


Danley Fu
Make Your I-

~I ( David Ri
Customers Are C
Port St. Joe ar

Driesbach'
Pick-Up a

Earley's
Hwy. 98 Highland

Florida 1st I
at Port St. Joe


Adults


S SHARKS Front row, left to right: Charles Wood,
Bowen, Michael Walding, Chris Adkison, Ben Fowler,
Parker, Robert Taylor and Adrian Lewis. Second row,
igan, Pat May, Kevin Nachtshelm, Tim Stutzman, Ernie
, Andy Wilkerson, Billy Merchant, Alan Sisk and John


ipport Your Home Team


Collinsworth, manager. Back row, left to right: Coaches Shaw Maddox and
John Hicks, Keith Jones, Ashley Abrams, Kip Alstaetter, Jim Costin, Greg
Cannon, Jay Lynn, Jake Tankersley, Lee McMIliian and coaches Wayne
Stevens and Wayne Taylor.


SCHEDULE

Sept. 11 DeFuniak T
Sept. 18 ... Havana H
Sept. 25 .... Wewa H
Oct. 2 Apalachicola H
Oct. 9 ... Marianna T
Oct. 16 Blountstown H
Oct. 23 .... Chipley T
Oct. 30 ......... Open
Nov. 6 .. .. Bonifay H
NOv. 13" ... Wakulla T
Nov. 20 .. Fla. High T


/7


Join In On the "Shark Enthusiasm" Team


Team We're with You All the Way


etic House
Phone 229-6805
Parrish. Owners


BASIC
The Sharks"


Drug Store
endly Service
ts & Holidays 648 5071

uto Sales
229-6961

deral Savings
ASSOCIATION
227.1416

uneral Home
I Port St Joe 227-1818

St. & Lounge
me Phone 227-1386

TIN'S
s Phone 229-8716

rniture Co.
louse A Home

ich's IGA
Our Greatest Asset
ind Wewahitchka

's Cleaners
nd Delivery

Hardware
View Phone 227-1763

National Bank
Phone 229-8282


K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer

Beach Lumber Co.
Call 648-5014 for All Your Building Needs

The Beauty Boutique
New Fall Fashions Arriving Daily
Let Our Trained Consultants Help You

Ralph & Henry's Chevron
113 Monument Ave. Phone 227 1453

Hedy's Florist
Flowers for Every Occasion

Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate 227-1133

Highland View Motors
603 Hwy 98 at Highland View

The Homestead
Wood Burning Heaters
SGame Room 107 Second Street

Miller Agency, Inc.
Chevron Products Phone 229-8081

Pate's Service Center
Firestone & Michelin Tires 227-1291

Pauline's
Specializing In Homemade Desserts
and Noon Buffet

Piggly Wiggly
Homeowned and Operated
For Greater Savings Phone 227-1728

Raffield Retail Market.
Phone 229-6877


BOYLES
Shoes for the Family
Clothing for Ladies and Children

Costing Insurance
Your Independent Agent
Call 229-8899


Buzzett's Drug Store
Your Rexall Store Plenty of Free Parking
317 Will.,ams Ave. Phone 229-8771

Gilmore Funeral Home
Dignified. Professional Service
Port St. Joe 229-8111 Wewa 639-5602
Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013

Roche Furniture
209 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1730

SAVEWAY
We Specialize In Iowa Corn Fed Beet
and Fresh-As-Possible Produce

SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog
Sales Merchant

St. Joe Auto Parts
NAPA Phone 229-8222

St. Joe Drugs ,
Call 227-1723 for Prescription Needs

St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 227-1251

St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 229-8028


St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-1336


Support
the merchants listed
on this page. They support
our team, school and
community.


Aline's Coiffures, Inc.
315 Williams Merle Norman Cosmetics'

St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-8831

Smith's Shell
225 Monument Open 7:30 A M. to 11 PM


SUB SHOP
Come By For A Snack



Sugar Plum Tree
Herman, Margaret & Tim Ard
Phone 229-6010


Terry's Fried Chicken
Call 229-6263 for Fast Service
Before the Game

Thames Jewelers
Watcnes Diamonds.- Gilts
for All Occasions

Western Auto
Your Tire Center
David B. May Pnone 227-1105
Join the Winning Team at
Wewahitchka State Bank
Phone 229-8226

Highland View Pawn Shop
Phone 227-1627


Port St. Joe's


"Fighting Sharks




Bonifay



Blue Devils


4
4
4
4


- $2.50


Students $1


.4
A?


." 4.


.00













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":"I

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


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. I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


SFI Opening

Southwest Forest Industries the company perinil *ro i
has announced that, for the This acreage includes ..
third consecutive year, the acres that were former iy
company has expanded its the Gaskin Wildlife Manaj
company hunting program on ment Area and 5,400 acr
approximately 425,000 acres of formerly in the Point Was
woodlands in Florida, Georgia ington Wildlife Manageme
and Alabama. Area.
According to James G. "These areas, which lI
7 Fendig, vice-president and year would have required
general manager of the com- hunter to.purchase two sep
'pany's Southeastern Division, rate $10 Management Ar
approximately 81,700 acres of stamps, are now include
company lands in Florida that under the company pern
formerly required a separate program, but with no increa
permit from the State of in the cost of these permits
Florida have been added to Fendig said. "This brings t


Woodlands to Hunters


ge-
res
sh-
ent
ast
a
Pa-
ea
ed
nit
s,3
he


total acreage covered by the
company permit to 288,757
acres, which represents a cost
-to the hunter of less than a
nickel for every 1,000 acres."
The permits, which are on
sale at selected sporting goods
stores and other stores, are
$14. Special $5 permits may be
purchased by persons 65 years
of age or older; 15 years of age
or younger; or persons hold-
ing a state-issued disability
hunting license. A.map show-
ing, the location of the lands
available for hunting will be
provided with each permit.


Fendig said approximately
85 percent of company i.,r;ds
will be available to the public
under one of the company's
programs.
The permit program is the
largest single category of
company lands, encompas-
sing almost 70 percent of the
company's woodlands. All
lands in the permit program
are located in Florida and
Alabama.
.In Georgia, approximately
7,377 acres are under a state
management program and
require only a state-issued


permit. An additional 6,517
acres in that state are open.to
hunting at no cost.
Some 52.000 acres in Levy
County fall under the com-
pany's Wildlife Recreation
Program, in which special
permits are sold for hunting
on each of the four tracts in
that program.
Approximately 1 percent of
the company lai .s ..:re :.ot
available for public hunti ;.
primarily due to safety consi-
derations, non-forestry use of
the land and wildlife genera-
tion efforts. East River Island,


encompassing some 4,400
acres on the Choctawhatchee
River, has been closed to
public hunting and designated
a Company Wildlife Reserve.
Fendig said the company
will continue to allow hunting
with dogs in eastern Jackson
County. Also. he said that a
number of company hunting.,
areas in eastern Bay County
and western Gulf and Calhoun
Counties have been desig-
nated as still hunting areas.
Hunters should consult the
company's sportsman's map
for these changes.


Apalach Seafood Festival Time


King Retsyo (oyster spelled
backwards) .is scheduled to
return from exile at the 18th
annual Florida Seafood Festi-,
val. The Festival planned for
the first weekend of Novem-
,ber will focus attention on
acquainting citizens and visi-
tors with.the environmental
and economical facets of the
seafood .industry of Florida
and Franklin County.
According to James Floyd,
executive director of the Sea-
food Festival, King Retsyo is
the mystical monarch of festi-
val activities at the historical
sea port of Apalachicola.'The
last appearance of his majesty
was'. during a three day
Mardi-Gras celebration in
1916. Essentially the king has
been in exile for 65.years.
King Retsyo is' perhaps
more fortunate than most
exiled rulers, having dined on
1an unlimited diet of fresh
seafood including the famous.


Apalachicola oyster, thus
maintaining a long life plus
unusual power and vigor not"
normally. associated: with
gentlemen past the age of 80.
Floyd said, "The 1981 Festi-
val will try to, duplicate the
last appearance of the seafood.
moparch as much as possible.
According to historical. rec-
ords, including a 1916 copy of
the Apalachicola Times, the
masked king came down river
on a stern wheel steamboat
with a train of other boats in
their wake. Flags were flying,
and whistles blowing as the
king disembarked to be greet-
ed by his new Festival Queen.
The royal couple were re-
ceived by the city's two bands,
the mayor and the entire,
population of the seafood'
city."' .. : ,
"We don't know where we
will find a steamboat and may
have to use a shrimp boat, but.
the king will arrive by boat


and will be received with
pomp and circumstance at the
city dock. As in 1916, the king
will remain a. mystery until
the King Retsyo ball and gala
seafood' feast on the evening of
Friday, November 6," Floyd
reported.
"We expect the quality of
cooking and quality of seafood
served to equal that of the
seafood produced and proces-
sed 'at the seafood cities of
Apalachicola, Carrabelle and
East Point," Floyd said.
Last year the Apalachicola
Bay Oyster Dealers establish-
ed a precedent for quality
when they served 76,800 oy- /
sters on the half shell. The T .
oysters, all top quality, were


Li


'The is




Invites You to Worsnip with Theim
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES .
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WOfJSHIP 11:00A.M.,
EVENING WORSHIP 7:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT. ...........7:00 P.M. _-=












you Shoes...


9


306-308 Williams Ave.


Phone 227-1278


opened by professional shuck-
ers from the oyster processing
houses. Opening and serving
6400 dozen oysters calls for
careful planning plus fast and
proficient service. The oyster
dealers will be serving Apa-
lachicOla oysters on the half
shell once again at the 18th
annual' seafood festival.

Food concessions at the
festival will be manned by
area clubs and organizations
".. as well as seafood restaurants
from throughout the coastal
counties. Each food conces-
sion will prepare for a mini-
nmum of one thousand servings,
and every effort will be made
to prevent duplication of food
being served.
Following the pattern and
design established 65 years
ago, the Florida Seafood Fes-
tival will again embrace a full
weekend of activity starting
on Friday, November 6, with
fthe arrival of King Retsyo and
concluding on Sunday after-,
noon,'.November 8, with choir
music at Battery Park over-
looking the Apalachicola Bay.


King Retsyo


New Sales


Use Tax


Forum

Representatives of the
Florida Department of Reve-
nue will conduct a public
meeting on Novemiber 10 to
explain the new salads and use
tax reporting system that is
being implemented with the
October returns. The meeting
is cosponsored by The Univer-
sity of West Florida's Small
Business Development Center
and Gulf Coast Community
College at no charge. It will be
held in Room 105 of the Social
Science Building at GCCC
from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. and
again from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.
The new reporting. package
is totally different from the
one that has been in use for
many years. According to
Randy Miller, Executive Di-
rector, of the Department of
Revenue, "it is better, easier
to complete and decidedly
faster to process than the old
return. One of the advantages
of the new system is that the
returns will be mailed to
dealers in sets of three. Each
portionwill be clearly marked
with the date indicating the
period for which the tax is
due."
Although assistance is
always available through the
Department's local offices or
the Taxpayer Assistance Sec-
tion in Tallahassee, Miller
stresses the importance of this
public meeting. "We're doing
everything we can to provide
as much individual service as
possible," Miller said. "If a
person ever wanted to discuss
sales tax on a face to face
level, this is their chance.
We're really hoping for a good
turnout at these meetings,"
Miller added, "because the
localbusiness 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.


Presbyterian Women

Planning Flea Market
By Mrs. Stiles Brown are getting ready for th
Just pretend it's' Friday or flea market and bazaa
Saturday, November 13 and must be there.
14. Here you are with a group Remember, itwillbe ]
of your friends. You would like the First Presbyterian (
to sit down and have a cup of at 16th. Street and F
coffee and some of that Avenue, Friday and Sat
yummy cake, but if you do, November 13 and 14 at
well you better not until you 5:00 p.m.
have finished your shopping. This is where you wil
And did you ever see such an your friends.
array of Christmas tree dec- Op s o
orations? Icicles, stars, many Openings for
other shapes, all in beautiful .
beaded crystal, stuffed little OSter _are]
figures that will be so attrac- Anyone interested in
tive on your tree, all in perky Foster Parents for Heal
bright colors. These would Rehabilitative Services
make wonderful, unusual vited to attend a m
gifts. November 9 at 7 :-00 p.m
And, tit's just the begin- Jenks Avenue. Panama
ning of the many wonderful Further information r
things that the busy ladies at obtained by calling 76
the First Presbyterian Church extension 203.


eir:big
r. You
held at
Cuhrch
Forest
uridy,
9:00 to

M ified


its


being
Ith and
s is in-
eeting
. at 450
a City.
may be
69-8931,


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteentn Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
3UNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 10:00 A.M.'
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.
Study in the Gospels. Wednesday 7:00-7:45
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857




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


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


PORT ST. JOE. Lots of room, reasonable price. 3 bdrm.
home, Ig. kit. and dining rm. with snack bar. Front and
back screen porches, wash room and utility. Plenty of.
storage, landscaped lawn with trees and chain link
fence. Lg. hot house with gardenarea. 219 7th St.


PORT ST. JOE. Lovely home on 2 beautiful landscaped
lots. Lg. 3 bdrm., 2 ba.. liv. rm., din. rm., den, kitchen
nook, utility rm., dbl. carport with storage space. In-
cludes kit. appliances, carpet & drapes. Priced to sell,
001--rfm40411.a*Anrvin ..A,..


PORT ST. JOE. Lovely, well kept home in desirable
neighborhood, ,3 bdrms., 2 ba., recently redecorated and
new heat pump & a/c installed. Includes carpet, drapes,
stove, refrig., landscaped lawn with fenced back yard.
Call for an appt. 1911 Cypress Ave.


OAK GROVE. Ex. nice, 3-4 bdrm. mobile home with ex.
rm. added on & screened porch. Includes stove, refrig.,
drapes, breakfast table and chairs, carpet and one bed.
Lg. landscaped yd. w chain link fence, brick bbq,
separate closed-in garage, metal utility bldg: and shop


~0,
I''


equity and assume 9% mortgage.
3 161 Marvin Av
e. or storage house. 205 Ma
dLson.


Main Office 648-5777 Branch Office 229-8493
Cathey P. Hobbs, Associate Britt Pickett, Associate


SLet our classified pages


do the walking for you.


Take off your shoes and relax while you look through the
classified pages of our newspaper. If you want a job, or
someone to fill that job, or want to buy, rent or sell
anything from aardvarks to zeppelins, chances are that
you'll find whatever you're looking, for in our classified
pages. Our classified pages do the walking for you-and
get results --for those who are looking as well as those
who advertise.




The Star


. -


I


~~N\IVVVVV~V


PAGE ELEVEN


-. -1r


[













PAG TWLETESAPr t o, l. TUSANV ,18


S4bdrm.,2%ba.,6-yr.oldtri-
J oeel stucco home. 2,600 sq. ft.
S including garage. Central h/a,
150'x175'lot,,partial chain link
:fence. Range, intercom, dish-
: washer, trash compactor,
/w carpet, 2 porches. Price
$54,000 with assumable mort.
:of $34,000 at 9% percent. Par-
tial owner financing. Location
816 Marvin Ave. Phone 482-
3079forappt. tic 11-5
Parkwood Mobile Home
;located on 1 1/5 acres of land
; at Overstreet with well & sep-
tic tank. Trailer has central
heating and air conditioning. 2
bdrms., I ba., custom built
and' utility shed. 'Has water
softner and filter with 20 yrs.
guarantee. For more informa-
tion contact Jimmy Gilbert at
648-5057. 4tp11-5
Two bedroom house for sale.
229-8570. tfc 10-18

4 bdrm., liv. rm., din. rm. lg.
:den and kitchen, utility rm.,
storage, dbl. carport, 1g.
:screened in back pprch, on 2
:lots. 1605 Monument Ave. Call
.229-8654. tfc6-5


3


: Wanted: Boat or utility
trailer. Call 229-6805 from 9:30
:a.m. until 5:30 p.m. and leave
name and number. ltc 11-5
-.Wanted: Live-in -lady for
t o elderly people in Hosford.
: ( References). Call 227-1649.
e n etfe 10-29

:, -:Wanted to Rent: 3 bdrm.
.* 1use in St. Joe. Call Sara at
; 27-1277 or after 6:30, 648-
273. 2tc 10-29

I TRAVEL TRAILER
'NEEDED: at least 17' long
'-:'with tandem axle. Have
S ,.organ and diamond ring to
S :trade for it. Phone 648-
:8308. tfc 9-17




SInformation on ALASKAN
:and OVERSEAS jobs. $20,000
to $50,000 per year possible.
(all 602-941-8014, dept. 8636.
4tpll-5

i Carriers needed for the
Panama City News Herald for
the following areas: North
Port St. Joe, Oak Grove, Port
St. Joe and Highland View.
-U 3tp 10-22


PATIO SALE: November
7th, 1014 McClellan Ave., 8
a.m. until

Four Family Yard Sale:
Road 20, White City, Layfield
residence, Saturday, Nov. 7,
10 until.

GARAGE SALE: Several
families, furniture, toys, win-
ter clothes, etc. 1314 Marvin
Ave., Friday, Nov. 6,8 til 2.'

YARD SALE: Sat., Nov. 7,
DeSoto St., St. Joe Beach.*
Clothes, toys, baby clothes,
and house accessories. Very
cheap.

Watch for a new Christmas
shopping event for Port St.
Joe, the first annual combined
Bazaar and Flea Market,
sponsored by the Women of
the Church at the First Pres-
byterian Church, 16th St. at
Woodward, Friday and Satur-
day, Nov. 13 and 14. Free cof-
fee in church parlors.

YARD SALE: Several fami-
lies, 9:00 until, Thursday and
Friday, Nov. 5th and 6th. 1907
Cypress Ave: Cancelled if
raining.

YARD SALE at Jones
Homestead, Saturday, 8:30 to
5:00. Ceramics, household
*items, many more items. 3
families. Next door to
Sharon's Ceramics. Itp 11-5

GARAGE SALE now in pro-
gress. Old Skating Rink, Mex-
ico Beach. Several box springs
and mattresses, solid wood
doors, windows, tables and
chairs. Over 3,000 items. Open
till sold. itc 11-5

GARAGE SALE: 1011
Woodward, Sat. Nov. 7, 9 a.m.
till 5 p.m. Furniture, oil pain-
tings, housewares,' t ys,"
clothes, books, whatnot, col-
lege books also. Itp

YARD SALE: 1010 Gar-
rison, Sat., 10-4. Travel
trailer, many other good
items. Itp



7-

If you're the lucky owner
of a cast iron pot or dutch
oven, don't throw it out. ..
use it! The available iron
in food can increase up to
400 percent when iron cook-
ware is used. Cleaning it will
be good exercise as well.


14' boat, 40 h.p. Mariner
motor .with electric start,
alternator, battery and
galvanized tilt trailer. Phone
2294048. Itp11-5

Table with 4 chairs, made of
white oak barrels w/
upholstered swivel charts,
good cond. Cost over $500, will
sell for $200. Very heavy, you
haul. 6485813, Mexico Beach.
2tc1l-5

Upright piano. Also men's
shirts, size XL, pants 36-38/30.
Call 229-8131. Itp 11-5

19 cu. ft. Frigidaire refriger-
ator, good condition. Call
227-1802. Itp 11-5

(1) ladies and (1) man's
bicycle. Used but in good
cond. $35 for the ladies', $40
for man's. See Ruby or John
Brown or call 227-1379.

Used Hotpoint washer, good
condition, new pump, $125.
229-8873.- It 11-5

Blueberry plants for local
sale. Location Dalkeith. W. K.
Settlemire.

Sears 0 Pedic king size bed,
like new with plastic cover,
$150.648-5106. Itc 11-5

1981 Honda 750 custom, ex-
cel. cond., low mileage, and
extras. Luggage rack
w/adjustable back rest & farr-
ing. For more info., call
2294-8827. Itp 11-5

Blonde Afghan hound, free
to good home with fenced
yard. Call 2294-8827. Itp 11-5

A 3 h.p. outboard Johnson
motor used very little; 1 12'
plywood bateau, good cond. A.
H., Matthews, 203 2nd St.,
Highland View, 227-1489. ltp

Hey, Santa! 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


I
Remington model 700,
deluxe BDL 243 cal. Very good
cond. Weaver scope and
mounts, also sling. $325. Call
227-1219, ask for Becky, Mon.
-Fri., 8-4. 2tp 10-29

1977 Yamaha Chapie 80cc,
automatic, 900 miles, like new.
$450. 648-5494. tfc 10-29

Color T.V., $100; two sets
twin Sinmmons springs and
mattresses, like new, $100.
648-5127. 2tc 10-29
16' Rowing Dory, complete.
Call Fred Buskens, 229-8035.
tfc 10-22


One 1975 Capella house trail-
er, 2 bdrm., serial no. 51-111.
Color: white/blue, $3,000. One
1968 New Moon model,
FERCLRIB, 2 bdrm., 44'x12',
$3,000. Call 205/983-4806. May
be seen on 4th St., Highland
View. 3tp 10-22

Tear down or move, 4
bedroom house at 515 3rd St.
Goes to highest bidder by Nov.
16. Call 229-6803, after 5,
229-8810. 4t 10-15
36' shrimp boat, 671 Detroit
diesel, single rig. 229-8570.
tfc 10-18

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





Thompson Temple First
Born Church of the Living
God, located on Ave. E. Phone
229-6997 or 2294720; Friday,
Nov. 6. Price $3.00.

Fried chicken or chicken &
dressing, rice/gravy, field
peas, potato salad, corn bread
& rolls, cake or banana pud-
ding, tea.

Chitterlings/rice, collard
greens, candied yams, corn,
bread & rolls, cake or banana
pudding, tea.
Itp11-5

Refrigerated orange juice
retains its Vitamin C
content even after a week.
Fruit drinks lose their vita-
min content at a faster
rate than pure fruit juice.


.OrfSI ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY

MF ...21 E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, REALTOR

900 HIGHWAY 98- MEXICO BEACH P. 0. BOX 13332 648-5011
PORT ST. JOE


: 100 Mimosa. brick home 3 bdrm. 3
ba. 2 car garage on 2 lois geo
thermal heatinglcooling syslerr. No
102.
u28 7th Si 2 odrm plus sm ex ri 1
-ba., fireplace Dig kllcnen. screened
porch. carport Ownar finance 25V
down. 12' interest No 103
Price Redu,.ed to $29.000 1305 Mari.
vin Ave. 3 bdrm. 1 ba. home in gooa
location, lenced Dack yard, gas neat
carport. storage shed No 104
4 bdrm.., 2 ba. witn 2 AC. gas heat, on
2 lots, carpets, drapes incl.. stainless
steel siding, chain link fenced back
yd. Only 12.000 down. balance at 12
over 10 years. 506 8th St. No 105
Lg house. 3 barm, 1 4 ba. liv rm.
din. rm. & kitchen combo. carport.
newly painted thruout. 1501 Monu--
mrpent. N6o.106.
:.Office or store bidg., income proper-
:ty, 1 side open, 1800 sq. ft. on Reid
Ave. Owner fin. No. 107.,
a bdrm., 1'/a bae home wfswimming
pool & 6' privacy fence. Call for more
Information. Ward Ridge.

OAK GROVE
*-401 Madison, 2 bdrm., 1 ba., partially
furnished, chain link fence. $10,500.

OVERSTREET
3 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer with attached
trailer, also 1 travel trailer, 1 acre of
land, $12,500. No. 501.

SWEWAHITCHKA
-2 bdrm., 1 ba. frame house financing
:available. $11,300.00. No. 601.
-17.8 acres east side of Hwy. 71 north
:f downtown. May divide into 5-6 acre
3)lots. No. 602.

CYPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewa on Dead Lakes.
Complete campground at $395,000.
Owner finance. Lots from $4,500 to
: -'8 500. olher parcels available.


ST. JOE BEACH
NEW LISTING: 1980 Champimoon
mobile homer 12x48) 2 Darn i Da.
on nice lot 175%1501 Oak Street
$8 500 down assume existing mor.
Igage
Beautilui 3 Dorm I Da modern
design home winealea swimrinng
cool Enloy the view of Gull irom s-de
deck Call us today t see what you ie
missing= 5115.000
3 odi't I ba nouse on 2 ig 0ol5
wood lance yv Oak & Americui.
S47000 No 201
Gulf S l. 3 bdrm I ba nouse on 2 ig
lOts wiln tireDlaC 16ii32 swinminog
Dool wood iencea arounO ii oni',
$55000 No 202
Partially finisnea nouse $19 000 I
biK from coach 3 barm I1 a Ao a
cent loi also available No 204
1 bdrm. 1 ba. trailer. 75x150' lot.
$12.500. Pineda St. No. 205.
2 bdrm.. 1 ba. trailer w. fireplace, lots
of fruit trees 1 bik. from beach.
$19.000. No. 208.
St. Joe Beach has a Ig. selection of
lots for $1,000 down & 12%/ interest.
New Listing: Attractive 3 bdrm.. 1 ba
brick home located on 2 Ig. lots. For-
mal liv. rm., den, storage area. Ig. kit-
chen w/dining area. St. Joe Beach.

BEACON HILL
3 bdrm.. 1 ba. mobile home on 2 lots
completely enclosed w a wooden
fence. $25,000. No. 801.
1 or 2 bdrm. cottage. 3rd Ave. near 6th
St. Only $25.000. No. 803.
3 bdrm., 1 ba. on 3 lots, fireplace.
newly carpeted. $36.000. No.804.

ACREAGE,
Bay Front. 5 acres on state road 30
near Presnell's, 251' on bay frontage.
No.701.
Almost -2 acres on waterfront
atWetappo Creek, $27,000. No. 702.
Shady lot at Howards Creek. $3,000.
No. 703.


MEXICO BEACH
Reduce to $185002 acres plus 2
Irailers and Ig shed 3 biks from
beach No 301
? bdrm duple,. sundeck good view
01 the Deacn $49000 owner I.nanc
ng 20', dowr. No 302
4 odim 2 ba cen nia ig iN rm 2
foirml 'din rr.s den wirepl'ace on. ;2
loils canal? locaon with D031 doch
No 303
Grand isle 3 Darm 1 ba 3 cfOd
D-Ivacy lance can hia wineal DPum
1.. garden a.ea oni $48 000 NC 30.1
1 0trim auDlax on HWy 138 500 i0
dc-wr. owner i..nance No 305
2 beauliui lls 5 75i?2 ea .1iai
150 1il2 Nice and grassy Ath seolic
lank
2 barm I Da nome overlook..qg mne
Gulf just across hwy. Hwy. 98 & 3rd
St. $44.000. No. 306.
.3 bdrm., 2 ba. stucco house. liv. rm..
din. rm. & kitchen combo, nice lot par-
tially furnished. $47.500. 6th St. No.
308.
Nice 2 bdrm.. 2 ba. home on Hwy. 386.
Scan see Gulf from yd. $52.000.
Move in with low down payment. Only
$250 mo. pmts. on existing mortgage.
3 'bdrm. frame house on 4th St.
$25.9 00; .
Duplex, brand new. 2 bdrms.. 1 ba.
each side, unfurnished. 7th St.
$47.000.00.
Excellent rental opportunity. Attrac-
tive 2 bdrm.. I ba. duplex, located on
39th St. Furnished. close to Gulf.

HOWARD CREEK
Perfect getaway place or comfortable
permanent home. 12x60' mobile
home on 1 acre. chain link fence &
chicken or turkey pens. Ig. screen
porch. fruit trees. 3 wells. Priced
right.

CAPE SAN BLAS
Bayside. two 100' lots on the bay.
$13.500 each.


MONTHLY
RENTALS
Nice selection of houses & apis now
available for rent Call o10 more info.
Deluxe almost new 3 Ddrm 2 ba.
Oruck home in Port SI Joe for lease.

GULF AIRE
Spanisr. design 2 slory .1Diam 2/V
ba ,g aen r ', h wilie e ace dble>
qarae 10'. a u. -urn e aiTorigage.
Some ceau aiii j ,I- aeilaCi e
11', ', i..lirest 2 L,:, n

Jones Homestead
4 Ddrm ne*, ei-noceed ig kitchen.
i c' s acres coiTDeI' Chain Iir.k lenc-
ead 48 500
3 bdrm.. newly remodeled home on) g.
lot. $5.000 down. balance over 20 year ,
period.

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

ASSOCIATES -
AFTER HOURS
ARCHIE BARBEE ........ 648.5392
PAULETTA CAMPBELL 648-8977
JIM CLEMENT .......... 648.5482
ALISA DUREN .......... 648-5635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI 229-6553
RHONDA HEATH ....... 227.1782
BREND RUSHING WOOD 227-1589
MARSHAYOUNG .. 648.5248


I S. SE I S


Apartment for rent at Mex-
ico Beach on beach side. Year
round rent available. Call
648-8215. tfc 11-5

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.
tfc 6-4
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


' Seasonal Rentals. 2 beach
cottages at Beacon Hill. For
more information call 648-5312
after 6 p.m. 2tc 10-29
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.
Thames Hotel, day, weekly,
monthly rates. 302 Reid;Ave.
229-8723.
Two 2 bedroom furnished
trailers for rent at St. Joe
Beach. 648-5306. tfc 10-8

3 bedroom house on 7th St.,
Port St. Joe, furnished.
648-5306. tfc 10-22

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





St. Joe Papermakers
Federal Credit Union is now
accepting bids on one 1978
Pontiac Trans Am. It will be
sold as, is. Deadline for bids
will be November 13, 1981.
ltc 1l-5

1978 Datsun 510, 30-31
m.p.g., $4,000 or best offer.
648-5944 or 648-8244.
'Itc 11-5


Walls washed an
.by husband and wi
terior and exterior
windows cleaned
workers. Mr. Sollar


Will do houseclea
tact Elaine Kirk at


Babysitting in
beginning Nov. 9,1
day, 7 a.m. to 5 p,m
$1.00 an hour. 1506
229-8608.
Will do sewing in
Such as: alteratio:
ing and reapirs. If
service to you, ,
648-5346.,

ST. JOE MACHI
Machine Work-
506 First Str
Phone 229-
Machinist on Dut
Every Da

FOR TRACTOR
Call 229-8939 or

Air Conditioning


nd cleaned WAUNETA'S
fe, also in- BOOKKEEPING,
r painting, Complete Bookkeeping Service
, reliable Including All Required
rs. 227-1490. Tax Forms
4tp 11-5 Reasonable Set
Monthly Fee
dining. Con- Wauneta Brewer
648-5459. 116 Monument 229-8536
Itp 11-5 25tp6-11
Psychological Services for
my home anyone with problems in day-
Mon. Fri- to-day living. Gulf County
. $5.00 day, Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
Long Ave. 227-1145 (24 hours)
tc 11-5
Smy home. Alcoholics Anonymous
ns, hemm- Port St. Joe Serenity Group
I can be of Sunday, 4:00P.M., E.S.T.
please call Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
ltp 11-5 Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
NE CO. St. James Episcopal Church
Welding .
Sweet BEACON FABRICS
803 Sewing Notions & Patterns
y All Day Hwy. 98 at Beacon Hill
iy Hrs.: 9:00-:00 E.S.T.

tWORK Carpentry Work Done
S 4 Reasonable Rates
tic 8-14 Jimmy Johnson

- Heating Phone 2294757
+9- f-d&


Refrigeration -Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric- Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 2294416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc 4-16

PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
Hours: 9 a.m. 7 p.m.,
Wed. Sat., Sundays by
appt. Closed Mondays and
Tuesday. Custom picture
framing and matting. Also
frame needlework. You no
longer have to drive to
Panama City. A member of,
the Professional Picture
Framers Asoc. 407 7th St.,
Mexico Beach. Call
648-8914. tfc 11-5

UTZElectronic's Repair
Licensed- Work on Anything
That Pertains to Electrical
T.V., Radios, Stoves, Refrig-
erators, Dryers, Washing
Machines, Etc.
Phone 648346
4tp10-29


Advertise Your Service
in the


Business & Sitce"VDtdctoi

Send $10 to Chamber of Commerce,
Box 964, or call 227-1223 between 9-11:30.

Paid for by Wewahitchka State Bank




The Sewing Room
S410A Reid Ave. IV N0I
SPort St. Joe, Fla. ,ONS
"Quality Fabric at Affordable Prices"




A good buy at $12,900. 12% owner

financing available. 523 3rd St.

Four bedrooms, 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 Pass
Beach. Assumable mortgage & owner
financing available. $37,500.

HANNON

INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker


Roy Smith Associates
221 ReId Avenue


Karen King
227-1133


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


St. Joseph Bay
Constaucqol
S Resadentia ..






W.S.(Biff)Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
2294795


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


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

TV & RADIO REPAIR
B&J Electrical &
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
tfc 7-30

CARPENTRY& CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J.Nichols I
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/2294235
tfc6-4


Church Supplies

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

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410Reld Avenue


TAFLINGER PAINTING
(Interior and Exterior)
Pressure Cleaning for Grime and Mildew
ALSO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15-20%
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Call 229-8977 or 648-8369


I


-~---l~i


--^


THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


'PAGE TWELVE


THE STAKE, Port SL; Joe, Fla.


cf 2-2-









1*^


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1981


PAGE THIRTEEN


Preparation Is Key to An Enjoyable Hunting Season
M-~inn are permits* *: ., *;:*. fow pemi (not reuie ofC-.-


Preparation is the key to an
enjoyable hunt and the Flori-
da Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission reminds
hunters to obtain proper hunt-
ing licenses and permits when
planning their outings for the
1981-82 season.
"Sportsmen who are pre-
paring for hunts should be
certain to obtain all necessary
documents and carry them on
all hunting outings," said Lt.
Col. Brantley Goodson, di-
rector of the Division of Law
Enforcement for the Commis-
sion.
Goodson said virtually all


state-required licenses and
permits are available at of-
fices of the county tax col-
lector or their registered
subagents.
He said the exception is the
state waterfowl stamp which
is sold only at the office of the
county tax collector. He added
the federal duck stamp, also
required- of all waterfowlers,
is available at U.S. post offices
and many tax collector of-
fices.
Residents 65 years of age or
older possessing an overage
exemption certificate, totally
and permanently disabled


persons possessing a disabili-
ty license and children under
the age of- 15 years, are
exempt from obtaining a
hunting license, Florida wa-
terfowl stamp, archery permit
and muzzleloader permit.
Resident overage exemp-
tion certificates may be ob-
tained at no cost from the
office of the county ,ax
collector. To obtain a disabili-
ty license, a person must
present certification of dis-
ability to the county tax
collector from two licensed
physicians residing in Florida
or from the Veteran's Admini-`


station.
"For purposes of hunting in
Florida, a person is a resident
if he or she has lived continu-
ously in Florida during the
most recent 12-month period
of time and in one particular
county for at least six of the 12
months," Goodson said.
Active military personnel
stationed in Florida and full-
time students are considered
residents when purchasing
licenses.
State license and permit
fees include, for residents, a
statewide hunting-fishing
combination (series AK),


$17.50; statewide hunting
(series K), $11.50 and home
county, (series I), $4.50.
Nonresidents may purchase
the statewide annual license
(series L) at $50.50 and the
statewide, 10 day continuous
license (series M), $15.50.
Alien visitors from other
countries planning hunting
outings in Florida are re-
quired to purchase '$50 per-
mits. A $10 permit is required
of persons guiding hunting
parties in the state. The
resident and non-resident li-
cense for hunting on licensed
private hunting preserves


costs $5.50.
Hunters, planning to partici-
pate in special .pre- and'
post-season muzzleloader and
archery hunts are required to
-purchase a applicable permit
at $5 each not required
during the general-. hunting
season).
Also, all persons hunting on
wildlife management areas
are required to purchase a
permit. The regular permit
(series MA) is $10 and the
underage permit (series UP)
is S2.50. Residents 65 yeap of
age or older are not required
to purchase wildlife manage-


Baker Dashes Gator' sPlay-off Hopes


ment -area permits. fowl permit (not required of
A state waterfowl stamp hunters less than 16 years of
costs $3.25. A federal water- age) is $7.50.


Car .

is foreign

to us. =


The Wewahitchkg Gators
had their hopes for the play-.-
offs dashed last Friday when
the Baker Gators blanked the
Gulf County version 50-0 for
the Gators first white-wash of
the season.
Wewahitchka had hopes of


defeating Baker and having
Baker down Century for a
chance at the end of the season
play-offs, but that hope is alive
no longer..
Baker, the number four
ranked Class A team in the
state, scored in every period


to blank Wewahitchka.
Wewahitchka's potent
ground game was held to only
62 yards for the night while
Baker runners were racking
up 268 yards. Baker controlled
the ball most of the night and
didn't, have to punt a single


time.
Baker scored first on a two
yard run by Shawn Purvis in
the first period and again in
the second when Purvis again
crossed the goal line on a
seven yard carry. Martello
took a pass from Sanford for


two extra points. Later in the
second period, David Sanford
scored on a one yard sneak.
In the second half. Floyd
McTear scored on a one yard
plunge and Mike Wagner
caught a 23 yard touchdown


Kip Altstaetter Named Century HI Leader


Kip Altstaetter, a senior at School, 'has been namn
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High top Century III Leade


St. Joe, Wewa Youth

InFlag Football Gam


During the afternoon of
Tuesday, November 10, the
1987 version of the Port St. Joe
Sharks will travel to Wewa-
.: hitchka for a Youth Flag

Fifth Quarter
The last Fifth Quarter Fel-
lowship for the '81 Football
SSeason will be held this Friday
night at the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church.
The Fellowship will be held
immediately following the
Homecoming Game. It will be
a Singspiration time for all
youth grades seven through
SCollege. Refreshments will be
served.



MICHELIN

ON RADIA

AND PATI

WANTS TI







This Week

155/80x1





Plus Ta>


MICH
WE PUT AMERII



Check 7


Football game. Both
community service offi
sponsoring the event,
with the physical edi
department from Wew
ka Elementary School.
Parents and support
the Flag Football All-St
invited to attend the
which is scheduled to b
3:30 P.M., E.S.T. The
located behind the o
mentary school in Wew
ka, and spectators a
minded to furnish the
seating.
Additional information
be received by calling
Fred Allen at the Port
City Hall, or Rodney H
in Wewahitchka. ,


ied the competition there, according
or in a to Edwin G. Williams, princi-
.pal. .. .
The 17-year-old student is
now eligible to compete with
other local, winners from
around the state for one of two
$1,500 scholarships and an
all-expense-paid trip to the
county national Century III Leaders
ces are Conference, slated for March
along 5-8, 1982 in Colonial Williams-
ucation burg, Va. State winners will
ahitch- compete for the national win-
-ner's prize of an additional
ters of $10,000 scholarship.
arsare The Century III Leaders
game program is designed to bring
egin at together and recognize stu-
field is dent leaders who show both
Id ele- strong leadership abilities and
ahitch- an interest in the future of
ire re- America. Kip was judged on
ir own the basis of leadership skills,
school and community invol-
on may vement, and a current events
either examination. Judges were Mr.
St. Joe Edwin Williams, Principal;
herring Mrs. Jacque Price, Assistant
Principal; Mrs. Judy ,Wil-


1rHEIN


liams, Mr. Carl White, Mr.
Ned Ailes, and Mr. Stu Ed-
wards.
Runners-up in the competi-
tion at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
High School were Marjorie
Schoelles and Jim Hamby.
This is the seventh year of
the Century Ill Leaders pro-
gram, which awards a total of
$218,500 in scholarships to 204
young leaders. Century III is
sponsored and administered
by the National Association of
-Secondary School Principals,
and funded by the Shell Oil
Compahy.


The Williamsburg meeting
will be highlighted by major
speakers and seminars, along
with discussions among stu-
dents and leaders from the
worlds of business, education,
and government. Speakers at
past conferences have includ-


pass from Sanford with Taylor
kicking the extra point. Billy
Dubose pushed over from the
two for the sixth score of the
game and Taylor again kicked
the extra point. In the last
period, Doug Davis scored on
a four yard run and Taylor
added the extra point.
The Gators suffered from
fumbleitis all night long, los-
ing five of 11 fumbles to the
Baker Gators. The 0at6rs '.
could manage only four first
downs to 18 for Baker.
FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Gators will
close out their home season
when they host Freeport at
8:00 p.m., on Gator Field.
THE YARDSTICK


ed newsmen Harry Reasoner. Baker Wewa
Howard K. Smith, and Tom First downs 18 4
Brokaw; philosopher and fu- Rushes, yards 51-268 19-62
tourist Buckminster Fuller; Passing yards 109 15
and the librarian of Congress, Return yards 36 20
Daniel Boorstin. Passes 10-9-0 3-2-1
Administrator of the local Punts avg. 0 1-27
competition is Mrs. Margaret Fumbles, lost 2-2 11-5
Biggs. Penalties, yards 8-50 10-73


on matter-
what make, model, or year
of foreign car you drive NAPA has the re- -
placement parts. From the easiest to the
Hardest to find parts, we have them in
. I# IftIy:aip't on our shelves, we can :
usualy'ge them from our huge distribu- -
tion center within 24 hours. So remember,
for quality foreign car parts at the
best price available come to your local
NAPA store.



T. RJOE

4NAPA AUTO PARTS
4 NAPAI Your NAPA Dealer -'
C201aLoft Ave.
Phone 229-8222


.


U-





~-.~'-I


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- M^
"*.'*. .










PAGE FOURTEEN




'Hon


Poa
Edwin G. Williams,
palat Port St. Joe Jr.-
School announces the
S weeks Honor Roll for

ALLA's
Tenth grade: Melissi
and Eleventh grade: S
.; -Edwards.
Twelfth grade: Jan
ney, Teresa Ford
.- McClain, Chris Mart
tricih Raiford, Gayn
phens, Tim Stutzma
I r.4': Jennifer Totman.
ALL A's and B's
Tenth grade: Staci A
.J.. -Debbie Beasley,


-Pul

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOU
JUDICIAL CIRCyIT OF THE S
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF 0
:;'^': CASE I
ST. JOSEPH LAND AND DEVEI
'.:,' COMPANY, a Florioa Corporati
L P 'alnlll.
vs.
DONALD M. C'AGLE and Wife
S"L CHAGLE. SAMUEL ANGEL
', BETTYY J. ANGEL, RONALD E
Sr and Wife. MARY S. GOODIN.
-' Delendants.
d NOTICE OF ACTION
S.-'TO: DONALD W. CHAGLE t
S"SHIRLEY L CHAGLE
'- 2120 Harmony Way
S EyYansville. Indiana'-
S SAMUEL M. ANGEL and I
TYJ. ANGEL
RR R 4. Orchard Rd
y -. Evansville. Indiana
-.-" INALD E GOODIN and Wil
'S. GOODIN
.. R.13, Box 150-A. Copped
Evansville, Indiana
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
*yf'o 'reclose the mortgage on the
i property in Gull County. Florid
SA portion or Fractional Sec
i',f :,Tow'nship 8 Sbulh. Range I
Gulf' Countyf' Florida, bein
'' "-' particularly described as
Commencing at the NE cc
Fractional.Section 13. Tow
S; 5South. Range;'l1 West. th
'.-. 51 W along the East line
"Section for 2,078.10 leel to
SJPC' concrete marker, Ihi
9 -- 9 'W 712'86 feet toa 4"x4'
'-, concretee market f lor the p
:beginning, tnenceSO 051'W
'- with said East line of Sec
5. 00 feet 1o'a "4" SJPC c


SGal. 5:22-23


Y

_Z TEMPERANCE !{



LL ;. L4



















;' BIBLESTUDY ....
MORNING WORSH
CHURCH TRAINING(
EVENING WORSHI
WEDNESDAY ....



E A.M.
P.M ............



e .Long Ave
;.16
i FPastor
.BIBLE STUDY.....
S. MORNINGWORSH







WEDNESDAY

ite i /fV r .M.t 'aB,,l"

P.M.......


r I


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. NOV. 5, 1981




orRoll...


rt St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School Students


Princi-
Sr. High
first six
1981-82.

a Wood;
Stewart

n Clen-
, Lori
in, Pa-
ell Ste-
n, and

Is
ngerer,
Tiffany


Burns, John Cassani, Leann
Clenney, Stacy Creel, Seth
Howell, Keith Jones, Jean-
nette Lawder, Traci McClain,
Patrick McFarland, Connie
Plair, Keith Presnell, Pam
Sanborn, Marcia Stoutamire,
Trish Tapper, Robert Taylor,
Lisa Whaley, and Walter
Lewis.
Eleventh grade: Tina Bald-
win, Patricia Brooks, Kim
Dupree, Stacey Henderson,
Patricia Isaacks, Marty Neel,
Towan Peters, Tanya Pippin,
Bonita Robinson, Cynthia
Rogers, and Cassandra
Thotnas.
Twelfth grade: Kip Altsta-


blic Notices -
RTEENTH maker thence N 8909 W 50000
STATE OF leel to a 6' x'6 SJPC concrete
COUNTY. marker on ine East Rigni olWay
NO 81 220 Line of Long Avenue Exlention
LOPMENT Ithence N 0151' E along said Right ol-
ion. way Line 100 00 feel pence S 89'09
E 400.00 leel. thence N 0'5" E 400 00
thence S 8909' E 10000 feet to Ina
, SHIRLEY Point of Beginning. containing 2 066
and Wile. acres, more or less
GOODIN has been Illed against you ano you are r
quired to serve a copy of your willIE
defenses. it any. to it on Fred N. Wine
Attorney lor Plaintilf. nose address
and Wife, 408 Long Avenue. Port S1 Joe. Florid
and wnose post office address is P
Box 447. Port St Joe. Florida 32456 044
on'or before November 23. 1981. andr, h
the original with the Clerk of this Cour
Wile, BET eller Defore'service on Plaintiff 5 8
torney or immeolately Ihereafter. other
wise a delaull will be entered against yc
for the relief demanded in Ine Complain
lie, MARY WITNESS my hano and Ine seal ol In
Court on'Oclooer 26th 1981.
line Rd JERRY GATES. Clerk ol Court
Gulf Counly. Fiorida
By Tanya Allen; DepUly Clirk
action 41 10-i
Following 4
a.
lion 13. FICTITIOUS NAME
1 West. Notice is nerebV given that bursuanti
g more Section 86509, Florida Slaiules it
follows undersigned person Intends to regisl
ornei of witn the Clerk of the Circut. Court B,
nship 8 County, Florida. lour weeks ailer the hr
ence S publication of Inis notice, the fictitiot
'of said name or trade name under whic.n ne/ w
a 6"x6" be'engaged in business and in which sa
ence N business is to be carried on lo-wit
I" SJPC PAT'S MATSAND FRAMES
oint of 407 7ln'Sleet
parallel Mexico Beach. Fiorida
lion for Bay County
oncrete Pal Bowen. Owner
41 10.;


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

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

Pastor Ira J. Nichols
r, '.



We Have A
Place for You!



ile Study and Worship
at The Friendly Place

...................... 9:45 A.M .
IP ................... 11:00 A.M .
G .................... 5:45 P.M .
P .................... 7:00 P M .
...................... 7:00 P.M .

SERMON TOPICS
"The Wilderness Is for Testing"
........... "The Gifts of the Spirit"



P. Baptist Church
601 LONG AVENUE
MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music and Youth
s, il^,j- ,,--_? t- $


e
Sn
n.
is
a
3
le
ir
i.
u-


better, Vicky Barnhill, Joe
Bush, Christal Campbell, Billy
Deeson, Diana Dykes, Bar-
bara Grace, Serina Guillot,
Mari Harrison, Joey Hewett,
Melinda McArdle, Danny
McDermott, Marc Mahlkov,
Cindy Marshall, Brent Moure,
Janine Pierce, Melvin Riley,
Delbert Saas, Marjorie Schol-
les, Bobby Stillinger, Terry
Taylor, Lorraine Thomas, Mi-
chelle Ullman, Ann Ward,
Mark Wester, Andy Wilkin-
son, and Deanna Wright.
ALL A's
Seventh grade: Keith Ben-
nett; and Ninth grade: Angela
Barbee, Steve Kerigan, Vince
Ready and Dillon Vizcarra.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: Twila
*********** *


by Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director


Burns, Laura Butts, Teresa'
Cannon, Mark Costin, Pam
Cotter. Debbie Davis, April
Fadio, Lisa Handley, Shelia
Harvey, Teresa Jones, Randi
McClain, Diane Segers, Paula
Ramsey, Angie Smith, Tina
Stallings, Nancy Stoutamire,
Carl White, Melinda Williams,
and Robert D, Young.
Eighth grade: Alicia Burke,
Teressa Cozart, Lisa Fer-"
nandez,, Dawn Grace, Mi-
chelle Jenkins, Sand) King,
Marty Perry, and Regina
Williams.
Ninth grade: Christipa An-
gerer, Carey Bolden. Mitch
Bouington, David Bragdon,
Chris Butts, Durey Cadwell.
Kris Cozart, Connie Dixon,
Hal Haller, Lesa Jones, Reed
McFarland, Annette Minger,
* *'*:* ** **


S'**
* i^ IN WASHINGTON *
s~ul WITH




HUTTO *

* *.* ****** *** **** *** ***
COMBATING NARCOTICS TRAFFIC


ti The criminal misuse and
is distribution of narcotics con-
finues to be a national crisis.
As in the past, members of the
Florida Congressional Delega-
t9 Lion have banded together in a
resolve to combat this eter-
increasing problem.
10
he Recently, I had the oppor-
er tunity to join Florida Attorney
isy General Jim Smith and other
ui members of the Florida Con-
ill gressional Delegation in calling
Id for a greater federal commit-
ment to drug enforcement.
Following is a brief discussion
of some of the drug legislation
supported by the Florida Con-
29 gressional Delegation.
Since- it was banned from
use, paraquaj has remained as
the one proven, economically
feasible resource to substan-
tially curb marijuana imports.
In an effort to again make use
of 'this effectiie herbicide, I
recently joined with some of
my colleagues in introducing
legislation io lift the present
ban on paraquat spraying.
With past successes in other
South American countries, ihe
United States recently gained
support from the Columbian
government for a cooperative
effort in spraying paraquai on
Columbian marijuana fields.
As one of the highest exporters
of marijuana to the United
Slates, it ii essential that
Columbia utilize this herbicide
if our drug enforcement of
ficials are to increase their ef-
fectiveness. Accordingly, At-
torney General Jim Smith has
concurred with our efforts to
lift the ban on spraying para-
quai and further stated thai
paraquat could suibsrantiall
reduce present marijuana im-
port le els.
Another proposal under
way which would enhance
present efforts 10 combal drug
imports is what is commonly
termed "Posse Comitaius'"
This Latin phrase refers to a
provision of lawt enacted dur-
ing Reconstruction to present
abuses by the Union m:litar.
against the Southern civilian
population.. Hisioricall.. use
of the U.S. milfar\ for ct'l
law enforcement t has been
limited to martial la3 situa-
lions and the proteciLon of
federal functions and property
However, many military in-
slallations ihroughoui the
counitr could be \er% helpful
to drug enforcement officials


b% sharing information and
equipment in an effort to stop
imports of drUigs at 'ou'r
borders. Led by Congressman
Charles Bennett and Con-
gressman 'Clay Shaw, both
from Florida, we were able to
integrate this proposal into the
Department of Defense
authorization bill which is
presently pending in con-
ference.
Specifically, this provision
would authorize the Secretary
of Defense to provide federal,
state and local civilian law en-
forcement officials with infor-
mation collected during the
normal course of military
operations that may be rele- .
vant to a violation of a federal
or state law. In addition, the
Secretary ma. make available
equipment or facilities tO ihese
law enforcement officials. It is
hoped that with direct military
assistance, drug enforcement
efforts to monitor drug traffic
into our own state of Florida
will be greatly improved.
Other legislation involving
stricter penalties for trafficking
in drugs is also being debated
in the Congress. The bottom
line of these cooperative in-
itatives is to increase federal
awareness and, in turn, form a
.cohesive national policy com-
bining the efforts of local,
state, and federal law enforce-
ment officials. We in Florida
ha'e a special interest in com-
bating ihe import of illegal har-
cotics, and we plan to continue
our fight for passage of this
legislation.

Strawberry Salad

This week Nancy selected a
recipe by Mrs. Carroll Hub-
bard. wife of one of my col-
leagues from Kentucky.

2 3 ounce packages straw-
berry Jello
1 cup boiling water
'2 10 ounce packages frozen
sliced strawberries. thawed
I large can crushed pineap-
ple. drained
3 bananas, mashed
I cup chopped pecans
2 canons sour cream -

Dissolne Jello in boiling water.
Add next 4 ingredients. Put '.: '
of mixture in a 9 \ 13 inch pan
and refrigerate until firm.'
Spread with sour cream and
top with remaining JelL, mix-
iure. Refrigerate.


Southwest Forest Industries


HUNTING PERMITS

For Company Lands in Florida and Alabama

Permits for hunting privileges on more than 300,000 acres of Southwest
Forest Industries' woodlands in Florida and Alabama are now on sale. These
lands are managed to provide a quality hunting experience to the public.
Permit fees, which are used to help defray the costs of establishing arid.
maintaining good wildlife populations, are $14. Persons 65 and older or 15 and
- younger or who hold a valid state-issued disability hunting license may.pur-
chase permits for $5.
Permits may be purchased in this area at the following:
Panama City: Brooks' Grocer ', C & C Sporting Goods,
Caswell and Sons Sporting Goods, i Youno,stown Exxon;
SBlountstown: Tucker's Crocer.:: Kinard: Yon's Grocery;
Wewahitchka: Jimmy Mac's; Easrpoint: Burger's & More
Valid state hunting license required. All applicable state laws and regulations apply.

; Southwest Forest Industries
Southeastern Division


Hope Lane,
Paula Ward
Watson.


Matt T
and Va


ravlnr


sweet or alkaline, you will also
have problems producing a
crop.


anessa Fall is an excellent time to Lime is most effective when
apply lime for many reasons. it is mixed with the soil. Given


Lime requires time to react
with the soil; it doesn't work
M en u overnight. Applying lime; in
Se 1' the fall provides the necessary
time for the neutralization of
Gulf County soil acidity before spring
planting.
School Lunch Lime is added to reduce soil
acidity. You really should add
Monday, November 9 it only when you have a soil
Turkey sandwich, cheese, test that indicates the need for
lettuce and pickle, corn, ap- it. Most crops will grow best at
plesadce and milk. a soil pH between 6.5 and 7.0.
Tuesday, November 10 Too much lime can be as bad
Beef-a-roni, green beans, as too little: If your soil is'too
tossed salad, buttered roll and.
milk.
Wednesday, November 11
Chicken with rice and
gravy, turnips with roots', R. S
buttered cornbread, fruit cup O I
and milk.
Thursday. November 12
Hamburger with cheese,
lettuce, pickle, French fries,
sliced peaches with peanut
granules, and milk.
Friday, November 13
Tacos, shredded lettuce and
tomato, buttered corn, grated
cheese, orange half, cookie
and milk.


23 Years Experience
WE REPAIR ALL
Major Appliances


time, nature does a good job of
mixing lime and soil. Rain
water percolating into the soil,
freezing and thawing, and
wetting and drying, all contri-
bute to working the lime into
the soil. The action of nature
in mixing lime into the soil is
especially important on no-till
fields and permanent pas-
tures; This is a big plus for fall
liming.
Another very practical ad-
vantage to fall liming is that.
lime and lime spreading ser-


vices are more available in
the fall than during the'busy
season. Also, because the soil
is usually drier in the fall"
there is less chance of' doing
physical damage to it.
If you are planning to lime
this fall, the first and most
important step is to .get your
soil tested. This is the only
way to find out if lime is-
needed, and how much to
apply. Lime must be the.
number one priority in a sound-
fertility management pro-
gram and fall liming is the.
first step.


The motto of the U.S.
Navy's Seabees is, "Can Do.":


Costs


* Air Conditioners
* Refrigerators Freezers
* Electrical- Plumbing


We Service -
Natural & LP Gas
Electric & Oil Heaters
Beat the cold front. .. have
your heating system check-
ed TODAY!!!


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY
Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe


lo


Fall Is A Good Time to


Add Lime to Your Yard.


:1


Menus are subject to change
due to the availability of foods.


Through the process of
seed selections (cultivating
superior plants) the Chi-.
nese developed the chrysan-
themum from the daisy.


I- ENJOY TAX-FREE





I.INTEREST WITH









:,ALLSAVERS







New Federal regulations provide a tax break

for ALL savers. Here are some outstanding

features of this exciting program:

Up to,-$2,000.00 iiterest TAXEXEMPT on joint

returns and up to *$1,000.00 for individual re-

turns .1 -

A LOW minimum investmeil (*$500.00)

SAr ONE year maturity

You may Convert your existing six month CD

(wholly or partially) into an All Savers Certifi-

cate WITHOUT PENALTY.

Federal regulation provides for a substantial

interest penalty and loss of tax exemption for

early withdrawal.




WE PAY THE HIGHEST RATE OF


INTEREST THAT MAY BE OFFERED.


Please stop in for complete details.





Wewahitchka State Bank


Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


TryfFITTY,71M


EA TING






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