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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02405
 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: December 31, 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: UF00028419:02405

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 18


THE STAR

Industry -Deep Water Port- Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1981


County Voting List




Purged by Supervisor



Over 900 Names Removed From Rolls


Water is flowing freely south of the Dead Lakes now, was the point of contention the entire year as factions
after being shut off and causing one of the most serious fought back and forth, some wanting them shut off and
controversies in the County during 1981. This structure others wanting it flowing freely as the above photo shows.




Water.....


Provides Biggest Story In 1981


It takes three ingredients to
sustain life light, water and air.
Gulf County had one of these
ingredients at the' forefront of the
news in one manner or another all.
year long, placing interest in the
ingredient, water, at the forefront of
the news all year long.
It was sortof an ironic situation,
since:Gulf County has plenty of
water; it .just had problems where
water was being used.
On the agriculture front, the
county saw the emergence of row
crops as a serious business here in
Gulf County, then saw lack of water
(rain) as threatening that young new
industry. Drought for the 'past two
years has dealt Gulf County crops a
blow. This year 70 percent of the corn
crop and a sizeable percentage of
small grains were ruined by lack of
water.
Ladk of water also affected the
shipping industry in the county, as a
low Apalachicola River, less than a
foot on the guage at one time,
curtailed water shipment on the river
to South Georgia, Barge traffic was
halted in October, but a reading of
five feet on, Tuesday may get this
operation started once more.
Water, the lack 6f it, also
endangered the economic community
of the south end of Gulf County during
the year, when someone sabotaged a
drain system at the lower end of the
Dead Lakes, shutting off the flow of
water down the Chipola River, which
provides water for two Port St. Joe
industries. At the time, the City of
Port St. Joe was also receiving some
of its drinking water supply from the
river source, since two of three of the
City's water wells had collapsed.
On tbp of the obvious problems
with water was the esthetic and
sports use of the two rivers in Gulf
County which were made public with
a regular donnybrook over the
appointment of a Dead Lakes Man-
agement Committee and a decision
over whether the Lakes should be,
drained or not.
Gulf and Calhoun County got into
a tiff over who should have a majority
of members on the Board and .as a
result, Governor Bob Graham took
over the task of appointing a new
board, coming up with four of five
members after an emergency situa-
tion arose over opening or closing of
the Dead Lakes gates.
The Dead Lakes fight was
between those who thought draining
the Lakes would allow water weeds,
which have become prolific in the


lakes to be killed and those who
thought the Lakes should be left high
enough to attract sportsmen to the
area.
The problem almost evolved into
something nasty, with people. from.
both factions slipping in at night to
open and close the gates without.
authority from anyone.
What brought the entire situation
to a head was Athe sabotage 'ctiori,
when someone closed the gates and
Fixed them so they could not be
re-opened. When this happened, GoV-
ernor Graham named his committee
and their first; action was to remove
the gates, allowing the Lakes to flow
freely. .
All of this drama and its
threatened consequences made the
water problems in Gulf County the top
story for 1981 in Gulf County.
INTERESTING HEADLINES
'A scan of last year's news stories
show these headlines standing out
during the course of the year,
reporting the history of Port St. Joe
and Gulf. County. See how many
stories you' remember. ,


JANUARY
Temperature reached a record
low of 17 degrees on January 11. Two
new pastors came to Port St. Joe;
Rev. Paul Stewart to the St. Joseph's
Catholic Church and Rev. Hal M.
Haller to Faith Bible Church. Ground
was broken for the new Wewphitchka
Elementary School. Ward.' Ridge"'
residents were asked to' decide
whether or not their city was to
continue as an incorporated city.
FEBRUARY
Port St. Joe's Sharks lost the Gulf
Coast Conference Tournament in the
finals by one point to Wakulla (their
only loss of the season). 20 tons of pot
were seized by the Marine Patrol,
U.S. Customs and Gulf County
Sheriff's Department, as they seized
the "Jessie Lynn", a shrimp boat, in
the Gulf County Canal. DER jumped
the City about Wastewater Treatment
plant violations and kept on them all
year long. Someone pulled the plug on
the Dead Lakes, draining the lakes,
starting a running feud Which was to
last all year long. Bill Crawford was
(Continued on Page 8)


This corn field is shriveled up and gasping for a drop
of water in June of this year. At the time the corn should
be making, there had been no rain for weeks and none in
sight.


More than 900 of Gulf County's 7,000 registered voters
have had their names removed from the voting lists, after
failing to comply with the activities which keep their names
on the voting lists as active voters, according to Supervisor of
Elections, Cora Sue Robinson.
Mrs. Robinson said her department started the work of
purging the voting lists, as state law requires, back in
October, when notices were sent out to many registered
voters that their names would be removed unless they sent
back a renewal card, which would re-instate their names
on the lists. "More than 900 failed to send the cards back, so
we were forced by state law to remove their names from the
rolls", she said.
Mrs. Robinson stressed the fact that the names of
the 900 plus voters have already been taken off the
county list.' 'If they vote in the elections in 1982,-they will
have to come in and re-register", she said.
For this reason, Mrs. Robinson recently approached the
County Commission and asked for permission to publish the
names of those who have had their names removed from the
rolls. "Maybe they didn't pay any attention to the cards, or
forgot about mailing them back", she pointed out. At any


rate, the list is reproduced in this week's issue of The Star on
page nine.
Mrs. Robinson said she was alarmed at the large number
of voters who did not return their registration cards three
months ago, when they were first notified by mail their:
names would be dropped from the rolls. "Of the cards mailed
out, only about 600 sent them back, properly signed",:-
Robinson said. -
Florida law requires that the voter rolls be purged
by the Supervisor of Elections periodically, and those
who haven't cast a vote in the previous two elections
must be notified their names have been dropped from
the rolls, and the only way they can get back on the rolls
is to re-register.
The cards sent out by Robinson's office in October were
cards requesting re-registration by the individuals who
received them.
Mrs. Robinson said voters may reinstate their names on
the voter list by coming by her office and signing a simple
form. "We are open every day in the Gulf County Courthouse.,
from 9:00 a.m., to 5:00 p.m.," Robinson said. The
registration books will remain open until 30 days prior to
each election to be held in 1982.


Ship Tied Up Waiting for Business


Economic conditions over the nation have caused
problems all over, part of which is in the shipping industry.
Even when some have a problem, some benefit from it.
Port St. Joe is the beneficiary of the problem of one shipping
line, as one of their ships, the "Amazonia", owned by the
American Atlantic Steamship Lines of New York, flying the
American flag, came into Port St. Joe early this month and
has been here ever since.
The ship is tied up at the docks here in Port St. Joe for a


period of 30 to 60 days, waiting for the economic picture to get
a little better in the shipping world?The crew has gone home
and only a skeleton crew remains on board the ship.
According to George G. Tapper, operator of a steamship
agency here in Port St. Joe, there are several of these ships
tied up at the present time, waiting for the water shipping
business to pick up.
The "Amazonia" is a new ship, built in 1980 in New
Orleans, La. -Star photo


Burglars Enter Gay's Service


Burglars broke into Troy
Gay's Standard Station some
time during the night Tuesday
night, according to the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department.
Sheriff's spokesman, inves-


tigator Phil McLeod, said the
burglary was discovered Wed-
nesday morning, when the
station owner, Troy Gay,
missed 20 cartons of cigar-
ettes and two cases of beer.


McLeod said the thieves
evidently entered the station
through a window on the south
side of the building. "They
replaced the window and a
vent fan they crawled through


after they made their way in
making it almost impossible
to tell anyone was inside",
McLeod said.
The investigator said both
(Continued on page 8)


20* Per Copy J


New Year Day will See Many Firms Closed

Most business in Gulf Gulf County Courthouse, Florida National Bank and business as usual.
County and Port St. Joe Port St. Joe City Hall and Wewahitchka State Banks
will take its last holiday U.S. Post Office will close will close today at noon and There will be no pattern
before July Fourth this on Friday, January 1, and will remain closed until to private business clos-
week, as they observe the re-open for business on Saturday morning, when ings. Some will be open and
New Year holiday. Monday morning., their drive-in facilities will others will close. Most are
Government offices, the Banks in the county, be open. Monday, it will be expected to close.


-












Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981


- New Yec




Pledge Ci

: A new year is as good a time a
any to make a new beginning, o
Vplfedge to keep what we already hav
|going, going.
Here in Port St. Joe and Gul
county we had some good news a
-3he old year was winding down, wit]
3.5he announcement by Material
t:-rransfer, Inc., that they would plac
. huge coal transloading facility:
Eere to receive and re-ship coal t
-,power plants in Florida. This mean
I few new jobs and an industry:
Z-vhich could well attract othe
i-Andustries to our confines.
We also had some bad news
-yhen two local industries announce
gob cut-backs just before the Christ
zinas season. Both industries said th
Fiiut-backs were temporary, but ever
3emporary loss of a family income i
, ad news and news we could well d(
withoutt.
| It will take more 'than thi
-nnouncement of a few new jobs t(
Uive us the insurance of having
nood year, or a good decade, in th<
remainder of the '80's. It's going t<
e something we're not overly
essed with aroimund here; cooper


S-lso Rebelle

II It's easy to see why God had si
anuch trouble with the Hebrews o
Bible days. You remember that jus
;bout the time God would get the
ebrew nation in good shape and
-aad things going their way, the
people would rebel and God would
gave to wash his hands of the nation
'or a time.


Humph!
Most all of the smaller
counties in the Panhandle had
their jails castigated by the
iDepartment of Corrections,
just as Gulf County's did.
If all the jails are closed
which the Department of Cor-
rections says are unfit to
harbor criminals, our law en-
forcement will have to quit:
making arrests. There will be
no place to put the criminals.
It appears as if the DOC
-believes the better choice is to
allow more crimes to happen
through lack of fear of jailing,
resulting in more victims of
crime, rather than face the
spectre of having to shut up
-criminals in a place where there
-is no air conditioning, no TV,
:some dim lights, or a toilet seat
which isn't color coded.
Humph!
-^, ^


tr Time to


Watching the World Go By


cooperation Christmas Not 'Just Another Day'


s tion from everyone to make our city
r and county a place in which people,
e our people, would want to continue
to live.
If Any number of new industries,
s including the one which is now
h interested, which would provide a
s service of repairing and servicing
e barges, could locate here in Gulf
y County, but if we're not pulling
o together, trying to improve our
s place of living, then we're not going
Y to be very attractive to new people.
r Not only that, but we won't be a very
attractive place for our own matur-
ing ypung people to stay and live.
d, It's true, many of our young
d people leave Gulf County because
they can't find a decent job here in
e order to support their families. We
n would venture to say that just as
s many leave because we can't
0 cooperate with one another and
make our county and city a
e progressive and comfortable place
o in which to live.
a Let's vow, in 1982, to quit the
e bickering, the selfishness, and co-
o operate with one another to make
y this the most selected spot in Florida
in which to live.


d Against God

o It appears as if some things
f never change particularly the
t Jewish people.
e Last week, Israel was putting
I some heavy words on the United
e States for daring to say the nation of
1 Israel was wrong to announce the
i annexation of the Golan Heights.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
said late last week the United States
was "showing nothing but impo-
tence" in dealing with the Polish
crisis. All of this was reaction
toward the opinion of President
Reagan who was dismayed over the
Israeli annexation announcement.
Sharon went on to say "In the
face of Soviet expansionism they run
around like blind men in a chim-
ney".
Now, we ask you, is that any
way to talk about the only nation on
the face of the globe which is
standing between you and annihila-
tion?
Just after Sharon's statement,
Mordechai Gur, a former chief of
staff and now a member of the
opposition Labor Party in Isreal
said, of Sharon's statements: "when
we speak of our pride, we should
remember that they (America) also
have their pride. The state of Israel
cannot bring the United States to its
knees."
Sharon should remember that
harsh words widen rifts while soft
words can help to solidify positions.


By Adolph Bedsole
Pastor, Wewahitchka
First Baptist Church
Christmas! What a
day- what a happy
what a blessed day!
Of all the 365 days


merry
day-
of the


year, there is not another day
that can approach Christmas
in unspeakable impact in so
many different areas of life.
Both pagans and Christians
are the recipients of the
blessedness of the season.
Almost one third of the total
population of the world is
committed to a belief in the
Christ of Christmas.
Man's calendars of time on
earth are dated from the time
of the birth of Christ. B.C.
denotes years of time before
Christ. A.D. denotes the years
of time since his birth. There-
fore, all mankind is directly
affected by that first Christ-
mas.
The Christmas trade is the
greatest boon to the American
economy of the entire year. In
fact, many businesses in our
nation fail or succeed on the
Christmas business.


Christmas time is one of the
best treatments for unhappy
and troubled families. Family
gatherings, whether they be
large or small, are marvelous
times of healings of trouble
between husbands and wives,
or between parents and child-
ren, or between in-laws.
Unselfish giving? Contrary
to what so many people say,
people do not give in order to
receive at the Christmas
season. There must be more
unselfish giving at Christmas
than all the other days of the
year. There is something
about Christmas that makes
people want to give just
because they love another-
not because they expect to
receive in return.
Churches, charitable orga-
nizations, civic and fraternal
groups go out at this time of
the year seeking people who
desperately need help. No
such massive efforts are made
at any other time of the year.
Special Christmas meals
are provided for prisoners,
hospital patients and nursing
home patients. Not only are
such meals provided but the


message of the Christ of
Christmas is couched in a
carol, a Christmas card or a
tree.
Even the despicable liquor
.industry gets on the band-
wagon- decking their outlets
in Christmas decorations.
They urge people to give
liquor for Christmas.
Oh boy- how TV pulls out
all the stops to produce an
avalanche of Christmas spe-'
cials for days and weeks
before Christmas.


So, my friends, when you
find a person who says Christ-
mas is just another day, you
have found a person who is out
of touch with all reality.
There is no other day in the
same league with Christmas.
No other season can approach
it. No other day in world
history has affected so many
people of the world in so many
ways.
Why all this about Christ-
mas?
It represents God's great


love for mankind- He gave
His only Son to save men from
hell for heaven.
It represents Christ's great
gift of Himself as the means of
bringing lost men to God in a
personal salvation.
Listen friend, our world is
going by, please don't let this
Christmas season pass with-
out giving YOURSELF com-
pletely to this Christ of
Christmas. After all, he
FIRST gave Himself for you.
How about it?


Letters to the Editor:


Many Courtesies Appreciated


Dear Mr. Ramsey:
You and your family have
been so nice and helpful to
Eva and me since our arrival
in Port St. Joe on October 5,
1981. All of you have assisted
us in every way possible.. We
appreciate so very much all of
the many courtesies shown us.
Also, all of you have sup-


ported the hospital in all its
efforts. Your ongoing cover-
age of all the events of the
hospital has been outstanding.
I have called on you many
times for your assistance, and
you have gone far above the
line of duty to assist the
hospital. I am not only speak-
ing for myself, but for all of


the employees. We will always
be grateful to you.
I wish for you and yours a
very joyous Holiday Season
and New Year filled with
happiness.
Most Sincerely,
R. M. Castle, Sr.
Interim Administrator


The Day After Christmas Finds Things and People Quiet and Peaceful


TWAS THE DAY AFTER Christmas
nid.not a creature was stirring because
they all were too stuffed from the day
before to move.
":- After two full days of idleness, it
w,as almost a relief to get back into
harness again on the day after
Christmas and put these words 'together
for-this week's paper. One problem I
didn't have on the day after Christmas
'i peoplee coming by and disturbing
;,what few thoughts I was able to conjure
Eup for this piece for this week.
After you get to the end, you might
Figure that I might have done a better
zjob if I had received a few interruptions
:along. The blurb is starting out about as
Flat as that glass of egg nog which was
Left out of the refrigerator last night.
e Maybe it'll spice up as I go along.
,Even after two days of idleness, it is
,:still hard to get back to work on the day
:after Christmas. It's almost as hard as
::it is to make oneself get everything
:-done he needs to get done on the day
before Christmas.
CHRISTMAS WAS UNUSUAL at
CHRISTMAS WAS UNUSUAL at


our house this year. Frenchie cooked a
turkey, but it wasn't to eat until the day
after Christmas. The dressing Was
made, but it was set aside for the day
after Christmas, and the day after, and




ETAOII





the day after.
I don't think Frenchie made the
first pie or cake for Christmas. She did
whip up some cookies a few days before
Christmas, but we had no gaggle of
sweets to tempt my already ample
belly to become more ample.
I told you earlier I was going to
settle for a child's portion this
Christmas, and Frenchie made sure I


did by not fixing your normal Christ- .
mas dinner.
Christmas Eve, all the kids,
outlaws, in-laws and grandchildren
came over for an evening meal and


present opening.
We had chili.
How often have you had chili on
Christmas Eve?
There were a few more goodies to
go with the chili, but the main course
was chili.
Christmas day I had a Pepsi-Cola
for dinner and then at supper time, the
family got together again and put on the


feed bag en masse.
This time,' it was seafood. We had
some shrimp, some grouper, raw
oysters. a bouillabaisse Frenchie con-
cocted with plenty of shrimp, oysters,











grouper and whatever she could get her
hands on. It wasn't your usual
every-day Christmas fare, but it was
good and it was filling. After it was all
over I had to skip dessert. It was just as
delicious and filling as turkey and
dressing.
The turkey and dressing was
cooked Christmas day for eating on
Saturday and Sunday and Monday and


Tuesday and Wednesday and on
Thursday too, if it all doesn't give out on
Wednesday.
++ +
GEORGE McLAWHON messed up
my Christmas this year. He had to go to
Oklahoma over the Christmas holidays
to spend some time with his son there.
George usually invites us over on
Christmas .day to sample his taste of
ambrosia he always whips up for
Christmas. George usually makes up a
wash tub full of ambrosia at Christmas
time and he didn't this year. I think this
was what made Christmas seem so
different.
George always presides at the table
on Christmas day afternoon, dipping
ambrosia -and passing out the fruit
cake.
George is going to have to make up
for that somehow or other when he gets
back to town.

WE HAD COMPANY Christmas.
Frenchie's brother and his wife came to
visit, as they usually do on Christmas.
Christmas Eve, Gene Raffield gave


us a tour of his new houseboat which
made our day on Thursday. Gene has
the perfect hide-away fixed up for he
and his family to get away from it all
when they want to.
Plenty of comfort and no tele-
phones. Nobody could ask for anything
more relaxing and enjoyable.
Then on Christmas day, Martin
Perry had to take an inspection tour of
St. Vincent's Island, and- he took us
along. It was the first time I had ever
seen St. Vincent Island and I can assure
you, it is something to see.
The Wildlife Service could make
their budget for managing the Island
by conducting guided tours and charg-
ing admission.
I advise any real estate people to
stay off St. Vincent Island. The
possibilities for the Island would make
a real estate person drool himself to
death.

IT WAS A NICE Christmas and I
enjoyed it very much. Still, I'm
thankful it is a full 12 months before the
next one rolls around.


The information on the tide
tables was unavailable this
week. Tables will be resumed
next week.


-- THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308
I A" PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
\ PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN-COUNTY, $5.00
P* .EveryThwMd admyst 3N WIANm- uePortSt.Joe .Florid OUTOFCOUNTY-ONEYEAR, $12.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $14.00
ar myl StMPeabnuigacumpam
0se onc.C ..r.atuad..e, T .F iad4 TO" ADVERTISERS-In case of evnr or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
WeOy R. Ramsey ...... ... Edior and Pubmislher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID tiemnim liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
L e fr. William H. Ramsey ProductionSupLt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 00
Wia TtRhe apoknswd is ghen scant attlenon; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchle L Ramsey .............. Office MNageraly w the printed wd though convinces.The spoken word Is lost; the printed word rnmailns.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................. Typesetter


w







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981


o OBITUARIES


PAGE THREE


Byron Walter ("Hoss")
Wilder, Sr., 75, a resident of
Port St: Joe for the.past 40
years, passed away Saturday
evening at the Gulf Pines
Hospital, after a brief illness.
He was a member of the
First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe, a member of Interna-
tional Brotherhood of Elec-
trical Workers, and a retired
employee of the St. Joe Paper
Company.
He is survived by: his wife,
Mrs. Myrtice J. Wilder of Port
St. Joe; two sons, B. Walter
Wilder, Jr., and James H.
Wilder, both of Port St. Joe;
four daughters, Mrs. Tom
Parker, Jr. of Port St. Joe,
Mrs. Bill Fleming of Port St.
Joe, Mrs. Will Ramsey, Sr. of
Chattahoochee. and Mrs.
Peter D. Hidalgo of Anniston,
Ala.; two brothers, Edward
Wilder of Lake City and Henry
Wilder of Lake City; three


sisters, Mrs. Inez Adams of
Lake City, Mrs. Eloise Bodi-
ford and Mrs. Bernice
Hughes, also of Lake City; 19
grandchildren and seven
great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 2 P.M., E.S.T., on Monday,
December 28 at the First
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe.
Officiating Minister was the
Reverend J. C. Odom of Port
St. Joe.
Active pallbearers were the
grandsons: Will Ramsey, Jr.,
Jay Fleming, Stanley Ram-.
sey, David Hidalgo, Todd
Wilder and Tres Parker.
Honorary pallbearers were
the Deacons of the First
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe.
Interment followed at the
Holly Hill Cemetery of Port St.
Joe. Services were under the
direction of the Gilmore Fu-
neral Home.


Ella Hall Estridge, 82


Ella Hall Estridge, 82, of
Wewahitchka, passed away
Monday in a Panama City
hospital. She was a native of
Calhoun County and had lived
in Wewahitchka for the past 44
years. She was a member of
the College Park Church of.
God in Wewahitchka.
Survivors include: two sons,
Edward Hall and Durden Hall
of Wewahitchka; two daught-
ers, Leola Thompson of Pearl-
and, Tex. and Lessie Gruna-
walt of Columbia City, Ind.;
one sister, Emily Peacock of


Marianna; 12 grandchildren
and 15 great grandchildren;,
and several nieces and neph-
ews.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at 10 a.m. CST at
the College Park Church of
God in Wewahitchka with
services conducted by the
Rev. Shelby Jeeter. Interment
followed at the New Shiloh
Cemetery, Jackson County.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home.


Lewis J. (Red) Herring, 66,
of St. Joe Beach, died sud-
denly Monday in Gulf Pines
Hospital. He was a native of
Geneva County, Alabama and
had lived in the Port St. Joe
area since 1940. He was a
World War II veteran serving
with the Eighth Army Air
Corps. He was a member of
the American Legion and an
employee of Basic Magnesia.
He was a member of the First
United Methodist Church of
Port St. Joe.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mrs. Iva Mae Herring of St.
Joe Beach; one son, Rodney
Louis Herring of Wewahitch-
ka; two daughters, Carla


Mathis of Ft. Walton Beach
and Judy Williams of Port St.
Joe; three sisters, Gladys
Brooks and Carrie Johnson,
both of Tallahassee, and Mit-
tie Carroll of Enterprise, Ala.;
six grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 3:30 p.m. EST Wednesday
at the First United Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe con-
ducted by the Rev. Johnnie
McCurdy assisted by the Rev.
Jimmy Spikes. Interment fol-
lowed in the family plot, Holly
Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home, Port St. Joe.


Mrs. Thelma Pike Daniel, 60


Mrs. Thelma Pike Daniel,
60, a resident of Port St. Joe
for the past nine years, passed
away.on Monday, December
28 in Gulf Pines Hospital,
following an extended illness.
She was a member of the First
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe,
a member of the Order of the
Eastern Star, Center Point
Chapter No. 416 (Past Ma-
tron), Order of the Amaranth,
Inc., Center Point Court No.
13.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Rev. Hugh Daniels of,


Port St. Joe; two sisters,
Clara Moore of Haleyville,
Ala., and Ruth Harris of Phil
Campbell, Ala.; one brother,
Rev. Bill Pike,.Bear Creek;
and two foster children, Cyn-
thia Howard and Candice
Howard.
Memorial services were
held at 7:00 p.m. Wednesday
at First Baptist Church, Port
St. Joe. Mrs. Daniel was sent
to Haleyville, Alabama for
interment.
All local services were
under the direction of Com-
forter Funeral Home.


Mrs. Beatrice Graves, 68


Mrs. Beatrice Graves, 68, of
Mexico Beach passed away
Monday of last week in a
Panama City hospital follow-
ing an extended illness. She
was a resident of Los Angeles,
California for 30 years before
moving to Mexico Beach in
1975. She was a member of the
Mexico Beach Methodist
Church.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Royal J. Graves of
Mexico Beach; three sons,
Jerry Wayne Jackson of Phil-
ippines, Jessie Roy Jackson of
Ontario, California, and Wes-
ley Jackson of Kansas; two


daughters, Louise Boone of
Eufalla, Oklahoma, and
Jackie Forsythe of Los Angell
es, California; two brothers,
Vernon Brown of Wichita
Falls, Texas, and Charles
Brown of Walters, Ok ala-
homa; five grandchildren and
three great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 11;00 a.m.(CST) Wednes-
day at the Mexico Beach
Methodist Church, conducted
by Rev. Charles Parker. Inter-
ment followed at Holly Hill
Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home, Port St. Joe.


William Jackson Mills


William Jackson Mills of.
Blakely, Ga. passed away
Monday, December 28, in
Flowers Hospital in Dothan,
Ala. He worked for Great
Southern Paper Company.
Survivors include: his wife,
Elizabeth Ann Brown Mills of
Blakely, Ga., (formerly of
Port St. Joe); one son, Chris-
topher Mills of Blakely, Ga.;
his mother, Mrs. Reuben Mills


of Hosford; and one brother,
R. C. Mills of Houston, Texas.
Qraveside services werp
heldat 2:30 p.m.(EST) Wed-
nesday at Holly/ Hill Ceme-
tery, conducted by Rev.
Jimmy Spikes and Rev. Fa-
ther Fausto Stampiglia.
All local. services were
under the direction of Com-
forter Funeral Home, Port St.
Joe.


WHETHER OR NOT YOU ARE COVERED BY A PENSION PLAN




SAVE UP TO




$2,250 A YEAR

HIGH RATE *TAX DEFERRED


*


*


*


INDIVIDUAL



RETIREMENT




ACCOUNT

TAXES ON BOTH YOUR INVESTMENT AND
EARNINGS ARE DEFERRED UNTIL WITHDRAWN


Citizen's Federal

Savings and Loan Association


LENDER
LENDER


401 Fifth Street


Phone 227-1416


Ambulance Service Stays Busy


The State of Florida saw
fewer people die on the
highways than were predicted
by the Highway Patrol prior to
the long Christmas week end
holiday. In Gulf County, not a


fender was scratched, as the
county came through the high
risk period unscathed.
Gulf County Sheriff Ken
Murphy said there were no
incidents in the county during


Willard L. Cooper, Buried Here


Willard L. Cooper passed
away Sunday in a Ft. Walton
Beach hospital. He was a
native of Caryville, and had
resided in Port St. Joe for
many years. He was a resi-
dent of Ft. Walton Beach at
the time of his death.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mittie Cooper, of Ft. Walton
Beach; one son, Paul Cooper,


of Ft. Walton Beach; one
sister, Beulah Bullington of.
Tampa; and two grandchild-
ren.
Graveside services were
held Wednesday at 1:30 E.T.
at Holly Hill Cemetery with
services conducted by the
Rev. Louis Pettis.
All services were-under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home, Port St. Joe.


James Henry, Died Dec. 24


Mr. James Henry, of St. Joe
Beach, passed away suddenly
on Thursday, Dec. 24 at his
home. He had resided here for
the past several years.
Survivors include: one son,
Jim Henry of Massillon, Ohio;
one daughter, Beth Henry of
Argentina; and one sister,


Evelyn McIntyre of Mont-
gomery, Ala.
The body was taken to
Quincy for cremation.
All local services were
under the direction of Comn-
forter Funeral Home, Port St.
Joe.


the holiday period. "It was a
quiet time all week long",
Murphy ,said.
Port St. Joe Police Chief
Roy Robinson said one fight
was reported in the Port St.
Joe area, in which a man was
hospitalized after being struck
in the head with an object, but
even that event was not
considered serious.
AMBULANCE BUSY
Even with the lack of
accidents, one emergency
group here in Port St. Joe was
extremely busy over the holi-
day week end, extended into
Monday.
The Port St. Joe squad of the
Gulf County Volunteer Ambu-
lance Service had eight calls
during the four day period,
most of them of a serious


nature.
Heart attacks and strokes
kept the ambulance service
hopping, which resulted in.
three deaths.
On Monday, the busiest of
the holiday period, the service
made five runs, three of them.
for heart attack victims. Two
of these died as the result of
their attacks.


Rubbing soap or candle
wax on the runners can
help keep drawers from
sticking in humid weather.


Byron W. (Hoss) Wilder


Lewis J. (Red) Herring


NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
Of Members of Citizens Federal
Savings & Loan Association of Port St. Joe
The annual meeting of members of Citizens
Federal Savings & Loan Association of Port
St. Joe, will be held on WEDNESDAY,
JANUARY 20, 1982, at 2'00 O'Clock P.M.,
E.S.T., in the office of the Association at 401
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida, for the pur-
pose of electing directors for the ensuing
term, and to transact any other business
which may legally come before said meeting.
C. J. STEVENS, JR.
Secretary/Treasurer

Citizens Federal will be closed for business
at 12:00 o'clock noon on Wednesday,
January 20, 1982, In order to hold the annual
meeting of members. .


Citizens Federal
Savings and Loan Association.
401 Fifth Street Phone 227-1416


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


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


T R Ewl E


INVENT RY








THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981


Some of the winners in a recent inter- Christie Smith, Allison Williams and Patricia
'squad gymnastics meet held here in Port St. Nedley. Back row, left to right: Becky Keith,
are shown above with their ribbons. Front Lisa Adkins, Michelle Taylor and Missy Rice.
'.ww, left to right are: Shelley Campbell, -Star photo


gymnastics s Class Holds


: Inner-Squad Meet


j An Inner-Squad gymnastics
. .meet was held on Monday,
December 21. Winners were:
Tumbling, Group A: Christy
Smith, 1st; Vivian Miller, 2nd;
Lisa Atkins, 3rd; Catherine
Wood, 4th; and Kimberly
Cooper, 5th.
Tumbling, Group B: Becky
Keith, 1st; Shelley Campbell,
2nd; Missy Rice, 3rd; Mi-
ichelle Taylor and Patricia


Nedley, Tie 4th; Alison Wil-
liams, 5th; and Fanta Harris,
6th.
Bars: Lisa Atkins, 1st;
Vivian Miller, 2nd; Christy
Smith, 3rd.
Gymnastics classes are held
on the first and third Saturday
of each month, effective
January, 1982. Pre-school and
elementary classes are sche-
duled from 3-5 p.m., and


Jr.-Sr. High classes from 5-7
p.m. To enroll, come by the
Centennial Building between
3-7 p.m., every first and third
Saturday of each month.

"There is nothing makes a
man suspect more than to
know little."
Francis Bacon


PAGE FOUR


Public Library to

Close Fri. and Sat.


D.A.R. Has

Annual

Christmas

Tea
The home of Mrs. W. S.
Quarles, Jr., on Constitution
Drive, was the lovely setting
for the annual Christmas
Membership Tea of the St.
Joseph Bay Chapters'Daught-
ers of the American Revolu-
tion, held Wednesday after-
noon, December 16, from 3:30
to 5:30.
For this occasion the sev-
eral party rooms were re-
splendent in their holiday
attire, including a beautiful
Christmas tree, special ar-
rangements throughout the
house- wreaths, a manger
scene, Christmas bells and
plants, and many other in-
teresting and beautiful things
to enhance the holiday sea-
son- and the holiday spirits.
Music was in the air- and
the dining table was loaded
with Christmas delights. It
was surrounded with guests
throughout the afternoon. The
Christmas frappe was served
by Mrs. Roy Smith, a Junior
member of the Chapter, and at
another table Mrs. Barbara
Watts served Russian tea.
Receiving with the hostess,
Mrs. Quarles, were her moth-
er, Mrs. Basil Kenney from St.
Andrew, and Mrs. Charles
Browne, Chapter Regent.
Mrs. Thomas Owens, Junior
Past Regent, was responsible
for the guest book. Other
hostesses were Mrs. James,
Roberts, Mrs. Billy Joe Rish,
and Mrs. Charles Smith.
In addition to DAR mem-
bers, many guests called
during the afternoon, includ-
ing members from other chap-
ters and others from Apalachi-
cola, St. George's Island,
Wewahitchka, and Panama
City.


A.A.R.P. Donates Check


sociation.
Robert graduated from Bay
High School in 1970, and
attended Gulf Coast Com-
munity College in 1970 and
1971, He has been an employee
of the Department of Natural
Resources, Parks and Recrea-
tion since 1975. He is also a
member of the U.S. Army
Ready Reserves, having en-
listed in 1972, and is a
Sergeant First Class.
The wedding will be held in
the Spring of 1982.

Orrell,

Burks,

To Wed
Grace McAlister of Thomas-
ton, Georgia, and Harry Orrell
of Port St. Joe announce the
engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Angela, to Danny L. Burks,
son of Catherine Burks and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Burks of
Thomaston, Georgia.
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of Mrs. W. B. Cop-
pedge of Port St. Joe.
The wedding is planned for
January 23,1982, at Faith Bap-
tist Church.


January 2. It will reopen on
Monday, January 4 at 1 p.m.


It was Christmas at the Port
St. Joe Library the day before
Christmas when William
Pfost, Treasurer of the St.
Joseph Bay Chapter of the
A.A.AR.P. presented a check to
Librarian Jean Faliski. The
check will cover a year's
subscription to the large print
edition of the Reader's Digest
and also a year's subscription
to a magazine new in this
area, but which is keyed to the
interests of the older citizen.
The magazine appropriately
is entitled, "Sunshine", is in
easy to read print.

L.A.B. C.

Children 's

Choir
Children's choir will resume
at Long Ave. Baptist Church
this Wednesday, Jan. 6, at
5:30. The first three months of
choir were very successful
with all choirs participating in
a' Christmas program.
Choirs for preschool (4 and 5
yrs. old) and first through
sixth grade will be provided
again and all children of every
denomination are invited to
attend.


Port St. Joe Public Library
will be closed Friday, New
Year's Day, and Saturday,


NOTICE

TO ALL MEMBERS OF
ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

Effective January 1, 1982, you may
set aside as much as $2,000.00 from
your income for your own Individual
Retirement Account (IRA), and claim
this as a tax deduction . EVEN IF
YOU ALREADY ARE COVERED BY A
RETIREMENT PLAN!
To learn more about this and how you
can take rewarding steps right now to
take advantage of this opportunity.
Call or come in.

ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS


FEDERAL CREDIT UNION


Mischel Gale Kriner


Engaged


Norman and Karolyn Kriner
of Tallahassee announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Mischel Gale, to Robert Ray
Morley, son of Patsy Morley
and the late Lester Morley of
Panama City.
Mischel is a 1977 graduate of
Leon High School, and a 1978
graduate of Lively Vo Tech.
School of Cosmetology. She is
employed by the Parlor Hair
Salon, and is Vice President of
Tallahassee Cosmetology As-














Beginning January 1, any-
one wishing to burn yard trash
mustcall the Florida Division
of Forestry for authorization
prior to lighting the fire. The
Division of Forestry is a
Division of the Florida De-
partment of Agriculture and
Consumer Services.
The state agency, at the
request of the Department of
Environmental Regulation, is
adding backyard fires, as well
as land clearing fires and
several other types of burning,
to the authority it already had
Sto regulate agricultural, silvi-
cultural and other rural burn-
ing as a means of preventing
wildfires.
"The goal is to give the
public a single agency that
can act as the authority on
outdoor burning," said Com-
missioner of Agriculture
Doyle Conner. "The public
won't always be able to get all
the authorizations needed


simply by calling us because
many local governments also
have burning regulations. But
the Division of Forestry will
act as an information center,
providing citizens the tele-
phone number of any other
authorities which must be
notified."


The new plan will be imple-
mented statewide, with the
exception of the counties of
Broward, Dade, Duval, Hills-
borough, Pinellas and Sara-
sota. Those counties, by prior
agreement with the DER,
have local systems for regu-
lating outdoor burning.


Gulf County School


Lunch Menus


Monday, January 4
Chili con care with beans,
orange juice, baked sliced
apples, buttered cornbread,
and milk.
Tuesday, January 5
Lasagna, green beans,
sliced peaches, roll, and milk.
Wednesday, January 6
Luncheon meat and cheese
sandwich, mayonnaise,


pickle. fruit mix. and milk.
Thursday, January 7
Beef stew, sliced peaches,
buttered roll, cookie, and
milk.
Friday, January 8
Fish and chips, catsup,
mayonnaise, pickle, sliced ap-
ples, bun, and milk.
Menus are subject to change
due to the availability of foods.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981


All Trash Burning


Needs Prior Approval


Christmas. The doll house was made by
0 S D l H o e George Hamby, shown at left in the picture.
The house was given away as a fund-raising,
t reiorp by the Guilf County Senior Citizens


John Gilmore, right, was presented w
this hand-made doll house just beft


JANUARY 1
. Only -yesterday
Christmas was everywhere-
SThe tree still up; the rooms. St
aglow;
And carols in the air.
Bo
Only yesterday,
More greetings in the mail;
More cheery words by tele- Paid f
phone;
Good wishes, without fail.
Only..yesterday
Christmas was in the air.
Today it's gone. It's eighty-
two.
Now New Year's every-
where.
CHURCH
New Year's here again MORNIr
With peas and jowl at hand; EVENIN
With games, parades, and METHOI
scads of fun CHOIR F
Throughout this wond'rous
land.
New Year's Day brings Joy, y
With Challenge standing
tall;
Forgetfulness of past P
mistakes;
New dreams, new plans, for
all.
Only yesterday
Christmas was in the air.
Today it's gone, but Christ
remains.
His LOVE is everywhere! SUND
MORN
Maybel Stone Swatts EVEN I
WEDN
"There's none so blind as >
they that won't see."
Jonathan Swift


4ith Association, which raised over $400.00 in the


project.


-Star photo


Advertise Your Service
in the



Send $10 to Chamber of Commerce,,
x 964, or call 227-1223 between 9-11:30
Ad Deadline January 8
or by Wewahitchka State Bank



SjFirdt United MetKhodt Churc'
Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port.St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
H SCHOOL ......................... 9:45 A.M.
NGWORSHIP ............... ...... . 11:00A.M.
G WORSHIP ...................... :. 7:30 P.M.
DIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.
REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.




The First
entecostal Holiness Church

2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES
AY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
ING WORSHIP ............... 11:00A.M.
NG WORSHIP ...... ...... .... 7:00 P.M..
ESDAY NIGHT .................... 7:00 P.M.


Save
On


23 Years Experience
WE REPAIR ALL
* Major Appliances


* Air Conditioners
* Refrigerators Freezers
* Electrical Plumbing


Costs


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


Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe
.5


Age 43 Annual Contribution: S2.000
+- Retirement Volue-S2-30,510-


Age: 3b Annual ContriDution: 51,
Retirement Value- $472,820,;


Age: 36 Annual Contribution: $1,500.
Retirement Value: $417,862.


Age: 55 Annual Contribution: $:
Retirement Value: $41,130.


You could retire as a millionaire. With our great
new Individual Retirement Account, you could retire
with as much as $2,133,699 or even more. It all
depends on your age, annual contribution and when
you retire.
How can $500, $1,000, or $2,000 a year build up
so quickly? Because your interest, which is com-
pounded daily is tax-free until you retire. And not
only do you enjoy yearlytax deferments, you can
deduct your annual contribution from your taxable
income: finally a tax shelter for the not-so-rich.
Now every wage earner is eligible. Whether
you're covered by an employer pension plan or not,
you can put up to the maximum $2,000 in an IRA
($2,250 if your spouse is non-employed or $4,000 joint
deduction if both are employed).
Earn 15% now, plus Free Checking. To get your
IRA off to a flying start, we offer a better-than-money-
fund return of 15% (annual rate) through June 30th
on your IRA- a guaranteed high yield in a declining
rate market. And everyone opening an IRA in
January for $1,000 or more will also receive
Free Checking. .


Fixed or variable return? The choice is yours.
After earning 15% through June 30th, you have the.
added flexibility of either of two high yield
interest return plans. Earn a fixed yield, initially
equal to the two-year Treasury Note rate. Or a variable
rate, such as the 182-day Treasury Bill discount
rate. With Florida National's custom tailored IRA, you
decide which type return is best--the choice is yours!
An insured investment that insures your future.
Our IRA is a sound investment plan for everyone
concerned about the uncertain future of their Social
Security benefits. It's a great feeling to know that
your IRA is going to be there when you retire. At
Florida National, your future is protected and your
investment is insured by the FDIC. Not all IRAs
offer this security
-Whether you want an IRA for the tax savings now
or the retirement security later, or both, we provide
a 15% rate, a variable or fixed yield, free checking plus
the strength of a great statewide bank.
Come in and find out how much you'll have at
retirement with our IRA. But hurry and start
earning 15%!


Florida National Bank 504Monument Avenue. Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
Florida National Bank 904/229-8282
Auto Bank: Highway 98, Port St. Joe Beach, Florida 32456,
at Port St.Joe 904/648-5896


Great State. Great People. Great Bank.
@1981, Florida National Banks of Florida Inc Members FDIC
Substantial interest and tax penalties lor early withdrawal Retirement values are estimates based on an interest rate of 12% per year compounded daily


Michael Rich Receives Medal of Honor

David M. Rich, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Rich, Sr. has
been awarded the Broward
County Criminal Justice Insti-
tute's Medal of Honor for the
89th Session. The award is
given to the student with the
highest cumulative average in
three areas: academics, fire-
"c .arms, and physical training.
AThe Academy, which con-
sists of 3 2 months of sessions,
is the training ground for allW A
police agencies in Broward
County. The 89th Session had
representatives from 13 de-
partments.
Rich was a 1975 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and
also a graduate of Florida
State University with a BS We want to thank all our::
degree in Criminology. He is customers for a ver successful
currently employed by the...
City of Hollywood Police De- year, and wish everyone a pros-
partment.
perous New Year.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Christmas day Rev. and STEVE RICHARDSON, RUSH
Mrs. Hal Hailer received into
their home a little bundle of SEVERANCE & TOM ULRY
"JOY". Joy Ann Haller was
born at 11:29 a.m. (Panama
City Time) on December 23,
1981. She weighed 8 lbs. 4 oz.
Mother and daughter are
doing fine.
Rev. Hailer, who is the
pastor of Faith Bible Church
in Port St. Joe, invited the
congregation over to their
home Sunday afternoon to Ba c4. :7rd :|
view the baby. Also present "/ T' M 4a ."
were the grandparents, Mr. 414 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6195
DAVID M. RICH and Mrs. Hal Hailer, Sr., from
Miami.


U -


15W0 NOW. s2,133,699



WHEN YOU RETIRE.


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY


PAGE FIVE


Port St. Joe


Phone 229-8416




- ~ *.~~VSW ~ ~ -- ~ -


PAGE SIX


long section of rail torn from its ties. An SCL wrecker was called in from
10 CarsD derailed In Yards Tallahassee which arrived Tuesday evening to lift the damaged cars out of the
way. The mess was cleared up in the early morning hours Wednesday. Crews
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Company had 10 cars to de-rail in their were back at work on Monday morning of this week replacing the torn up track.
freight yards early Tuesday morning of last week. Two of the cars were totally Cause of the accident has not been determined as yet by the Railroad.
, destroyed by the accident, which saw some cars turned completely over and a -Star photo


'.Ed...
:On June 28,1955, Ed came to
Sjoin the family of Buddy and
KIathryn Floore.


Got. 5-22-23
ftftlt,
(0. Y


TEMPERANCE
w
z
U-
IU
a


GOODNESS

ot AITH


We moved to St. Joe in 1957
where Ed spent most of his-
life.
The memories we have of
Ed are pleasant ones, making
our everyday lives rich and
full.


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

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


Graduating from UEI in
Tampa, he went on to school at
Gulf Coast and was to gradu-
ate from the UWF in Decem-
ber, 1981. He was to enter law
school after graduation, but.
God needed him because he
desireth fellowship with his
creation and when he calls-
we must answer. To be absent
from the body is to be present
with the Lord. Ed was saved
at the age of 16 and spoke
freely of his salvation.
One-of the treasures he left
behind was a story of his life-
left in his room- unfinished.
As Ilook back over his life-
I can only find memories of
love, peace and contentment
that he demonstrated to all
who knew and loved him.
We will miss his smiling
face here, but we know that
one day when God calls us
home- that we will again be


joined with him in glory.


joined with him in glory.
Kathryn Floore

High Flight
Oh! I have slipped the surly
bonds of earth
And danced the skies on
laughter-silvered wings; .
Sunward I've climbed, and
and joined the tumbling
mirth
Of sun-split clouds- and
done a hundred things
You have not dreamed of-
wheeled and soared and
swung
High in the sunlit silence.
Hov'ring there,
I've chased the shouting wind
along, and flung
My eager craft through
footless halls of air.
Up, up the long, delirious,
burning blue,
I've topped the wind-swept


heights with easy grace
Where never lark, or even
eagle flew-
And, while with silent lifting
mind I've trod
The high untrespassed
sanctity of space,
Put out my hand and touched
the face of God.
John Gillespie Magee, Jr.
We love you, Ed
Mom, Dad & Gene
Expression of Thanks
The family oft Cary E.
Floore, Sr. extends many
thanks to all friends in Port St.
Joe that expressed their love,
food, flowers and prayers
during the loss of our son, Ed
Floore.
We are overwhelmed at the
acts of love and kindness
demonstrated to us at this
time.
Family of Cary E. Floore,
SSr.


Black-eyed peas are not peas
at all, botanically speaking,
but beans.


2


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON-INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday

21 Reid Avenue Phone 227-113

We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


33


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Biggs Is

Prize

Winner
Barbara Holley, editor and
publisher of EARTHWISE
POETRY JOURNAL of
Miami, has announced that
Margaret Key Biggs is the
Second Prize winner in the
American Indian Poetry con-
test sponsored .by her maga-
zine in honor of the National
Federation of State Poetry
Societies' convention which
was held in Albuquerque, New
Mexico, this past summer.
Judge for the contest was
Margarette Parker, Fort Lau-
derdale's Pen Woman of the
Year. The winning Biggs
poem is titled, "War Paint."
Earthwise publications will
have a special Indian issue in
which the winning poems will
be featured. In addition to
such recognition, all winners
have received monetary
awards.


U


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0
2
E
'U
U.
U.
IA
0
2
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Happy Birthday,

FAT PHIL

Have You Taken the Garbage
Out Lately?



. May God
Richly B/ess
You In 1982


Make Church A Part of Your Life.
Worship With Us In 1982

Join Us for Worship

BIBLE STUDY ........................ 9:45A.M..
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING .................... 5:45P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 7:00 P.M.
W EDNESDAY .......................... 7:00 P.M.


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


14F








Everything you need for


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9:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
Home Owned and Operated,
by Bradford Johnson
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BLACKEYE PEAS 41
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Fresh Pork
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CHUCK ROAST Ib. $. LEG QTRS. ,. lb.
U.S.D.A. Choice $ 98 Fryer Fryer Family Pak THIGHSor
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U.S.D.A. Choice $268 Hickory Smoked Sliced Family $1 8
Sirloin Steak lb. SLAB BACON lb.
Market-Made All Pork 9 8 Small Tender Pork $1 38
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SExtra Lean 5 Lbs. or More
lb. 49 GRND. CHUCK


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Round Whie S aluto Assorted Kra
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Fresh
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JUICE .4oz.
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TV Single Wrapped Amer.
CHEESE 12z. $182
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CHEESE 10oz.
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Minute Maid
FRUIT
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MERICO
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OPEN
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CRINKLE CUT $199
POTATOES 51b.
Freezer Queen Frozen
Assorted Varieties .219
ENTREES 21b. $
Mrs. Paul Family
FISH 19
FILLETS 14oz. $219
Sea Pak FrozenFantail
SHRIMP ,2 88$
N BATTER OZ 288
Assorted Varieties
Morton Frozen
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DINNERS 17oz.


7A


IL


E









PAGE EIGHT THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981


8 Rattles and Button

Tommy Stansel killed this huge five-foot rattler last
Wednesday on 16th Street.near the drainage ditch which runs
through the golf course. The snake had eight rattles and a
button. '-Star photo


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

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue W Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florida
229-8m222 639-5711


The world's first known zoo was kept by Queen Hatshep-
sut of Egypt about 1500 B.C. Giraffes, monkeys and
leopards were part of the collection.

Cattle branding originated in Connecticut in 1644.


ERA


PARKER REALTY


Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 9041648-5777


We wish you a Happy and Prosperous

Year During the Upcoming Year of 1982


STORAGE PROBLEMS?


NEW MINI WAREHOUSES available at reasonable mon-
thly rates. Convenient 20th St. location two' blocks off
Hwy. 98 in Mexico Beach. 6x12, $30 monthly, no lease;
12x12, $45 monthly, no lease; 12x24, $78.50 monthly, 6
month lease. Suitable for storing boat.and trailer.'


GRAPEVINES

LANDSCAPING ENHANCES this well-kept home with
1/V2 baths, Ig. storage bldg. Assumable mortgage at
9Y14% Interest. Mexico Beach, near Gulf.


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. Includes kit. ap-
pliances, carpet & drapes. Priced to sell, equity and
assume 9% mortgage. 1613 Marvin Ave.


WETAPPO FISH CAMP

FISH ARE BITING just two blocks away from this 2.
bdrm. furnished camp with big, metal boat storage shed.
Big 88'x178' lot, fruit and nut trees, garden spot, $21,300.
Free boat launching privileges.

WATERFRONT lot, half acre, $7,500.
ADJACENT lot, half acre, $5,000.


1981...


elected as Chamber of Commerce
president and Nolan Treglown, Mel
Magidson and David Rich were
installed as new directors. James
Hanlon qualified to run in the Boston
Marathon, where he came in 2,071 of
5,074 participants. Two died in
accidents in the week of February 26.

MARCH
The Sharks won the state basket-
ball championship in Class 2-A for the
third time, with their best season
ever. A disturbance in the Port St. Joe
unit of the Gulf County Health
Department came into the open.
Health Department head (Dr. W. T.
Weathington) was given 90 days to
settle the problem. Over 10,000 acres
of Gulf County woodlands went up in,
smoke in a huge fire:

APRIL
Citi-Banks turned down a request
by the Port Authority to sell bonds for
port development financing. Two of
the City's water wells collapsed,
putting them out of production.
Florida Bank opened a branch at St.
Joe Beach. Federal cut-backs started
affecting the Gulf County School
system. Judith McKnight Lister was
named "Teacher of, the Year".
George Cooper was honored by the
Masonic Lodge for having served as a
Mason for 50 years. The tax bills for
fiscal 1981 were mailed out after a six
month delay. The Sharks won the.
Conference baseball title. An attempt
to revamp the Dead Lakes Manage-
ment, commission met with opposi-
tion.

MAY
An engineering study of some two
years duration recommended the City
should spend nearly $2 million on
improvements to the Wastewater
Treatment plant. Rep. Leonard Hall
got involved in the Dead Lakes
political football, got burned, then
backed off. County schools graduated
178 seniors, 128 in Port St. Joe and 50
in Wewahitchka. Charles Mayhann.
was tried for the murder of Michael
Berry, ending in a mistrial. Alton.
Fennell became Port St. Joe's first
black City Commissioner. Gulf Coun-
ty's income was revealed as being
third highest in the Panhandle area at
$6,768 per capital.

JUNE
Gulf County voters gave the
County Commission the power to
grant tax breaks to prospective new,
industry. Clarence Monette was sus-
pended by school officials for alleged-
ly using school materials and ma-
chines for promoting a candidate for
election. David Rich's IGA, the
Hardstars and Renfro, won the three
divisions of the Dixie Youth baseball
league. A nev# jury notification
system was put into operation by the
operation of Clerk of the Court, Jerry
Gates. Sheriff's deputies located,two
pot farms near the Land's Landing
area. Rev. Jim Spikes came here as


Burglars

Enter a
(Continued from Page 1)
departments were investigat-
ing the affair Wednesday
morning. "We have picked up
some good leads and clear
fingerprints on the job and I
feel we will be able to handle
this case quickly", McLeod
said:
The service station is locat-
ed at the intersection of Third
Street and Highway 98.

THANK YOU
We would like to express our
deepest appreciation for your
prayers, cards, flowers, food
and visits during the lengthy
illness and death of our
mother, Mrs. Iva Williams.
We also want to thank Dr.
Vizcarra, not only for his
professional service but for
his genuine concern and
friendship. Special thanks to
the nurses and staff of Gulf
Pine Hospital, Gulf County
Home Health Care Agency,
Gulf County Ambulance
Emergency Service, and to
everyone who helped us so
much. Our wish is that God
will richly bless each of you.
The Family of
Mrs. Iva Williams


Public Notices
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
BID NO. 271
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida will
receive bids for drilling three (3) water
wells.
The work to be done shall include drill-
ing test wells for analysis, installation of
standard weight well casing and concrete
pad.
Specifications, requirements and plans
for the proposed wells may be obtained
from the office of the City Auditor/Clerk in
the Municipal Building;
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. 271." Bids must
be good for 30 days after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456 on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T.. January 19. 1982. Bid opening will
be held at the regular City Commission
Meeting January 19, 1982 at 8:00 P.M.,
E.S.T. In the Municipal Building, Port St.
Joe, Florida.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/sl L. A. Farrls,
City Auditor/Clerk
2t112-31


From Page 1


pastor of the First United Methodist
Church. Vicki Johnson went to
Shands Hospital in Gainesville for an
experimental bone marrow graft in
an attempt to prevent her death from
leukemia. She died two months later.
Gulf County started working in
earnest to make a change in its
land-fill program. Mark Tomlinson
sold his abstract and insurance
business here in Port St. Joe after
operating it for many years. Edward
Ball, chairman of the board of the
duPont Estate, died at the age of 93.
+++ *
JULY
Drought conditions prevailed in
Gulf County, wiping out 70 percent of
Gulf County's corn crop. DER refused
to issue an operating permit to the
Wastewater plant, then relented,
giving the City time to argue the
matter. Lightning knocked out Mex-
ico Beach's water supply for the July
4 week end. Offers started coming in
to purchase the Municipal Hospital
from the City of Port St. Joe. A public
water system was proposed for St.
Joe Beach and a preliminary survey
done. Henry King Stallworth drowned
in St. Joseph's Bay. Personnel of the
Gulf County Health Departmerit were
transferred as a long-standing prob-
lem was brought to a head. The.City
won a delay from DER after it was
able to show it was doing things right.

AUGUST
Port St. Joe had its water
treatment plant declared the best in
Northwest Florida. Lunch prices
were increased to $1.00 in Gulf County
Schools due to federal cut-backs. Gulf
County agreed to place $250,000 of a
$500,000 federal block grant request
into development of a port here in
Port St. Joe, breathing new life into
the project. A small gazebo at St. Joe
Beach, built by a group of volleyball
players attracted the attention of
DNR. The Department of Transporta-
tion said bids would be received by
January, 1982, for resurfacing of
Highway 71 from Cypress Creek to
Wewahitchka. J. Lamar Miller and
Mark Tomlinson were presented with
Paul Harris Fellow awards by the
Port St. Joe Rotary Club. DOT
chairman Jakes Varnes directed that
plans be drawn up for a high-rise
bridge across the Gulf County Canal
at Highland View. Charles Mayhann
was found not guilty of murder after
his second trial. Raffield's softball
team won the national slow-pitch
tournament, after attending the tour-
nament for eight straight years. Gulf
County School population was down-
by 50 students.
+ +'+.+
SEPTEMBER
Karen Ake became Gulf County's
fourth and last traffic fatality for the
year 1981. Gulf County granted its
first tax exemption for .a new
industry, Materials Transfer, Inc.,
which has started 'construction of a
facility on the Gulf County Canal.
Municipal Hospital was sold to


Baptist Medical Center of Jackson-
ville, who took over operation of the
hospital on October 1. In a speech
before the Rotary Club, Extension
Agent Roy Carter said Gulf has
become a serious row crop producer.
White City residents object to a
central water system for their
community.

OCTOBER
75 units of blood were given in a
Red Cross blood drive, which saw 100
show up willing to donate. Materials
Transfer, Inc., announced that it
would construct a $10 million coal
transloading system in Port St. Joe.
Tom Sapp came here as the new
Postmaster. Low water in the Apala-
chicola River halted barge traffic.
Jimmy Gortman was named chair-
man of the County Commission.
County officials and the Property
Appraiser had words over budget
matters. The County Commission
asked the state to purchase two tracts
on the Apalachicola River under the
Save Our Rivers act.

NOVEMBER
Gulf County ran out of water for
the lower half of the county when
someone sabotaged the Dead Lakes
water drawdown structure, closing it.
The county presented a $3.1 million
budget. Gaynell Stephens was select-
ed as Homecoming Queen. The gates
were removed from the Dead Lakes
water drawdown structure, allowing
the lakes to flow freely. Burglars hit
several homes in Port St. Joe. DER
granted a temporary operating per-
mit for the City's Wastewater Treat-
ment plant. Verna Totman took over
as nurse at the Port St. Joe Health
Department. Gulf Schools faced a
huge expenditure to remove asbestos-
containing substances from walls and
ceilings. Waylon Graham was named
School Board chairman.

DECEMBER
54 workers were laid off in
November and early December by
two local industries due to marketing
conditions. Coaches Wayne Taylor
and Bobo Owens resigned, leaving
both county football teams without
head coaches. Jennifer Totman was
named Junior Miss. A second indus-
try asked the County Commission for
tax credits. Tommy Pitts and Lloyd
Whitfield resigned their positions of
leadership with Gulf County. Tax
notices went out the last week of
December, nearly three months late.
The Gulf County Jail was cited for
improper treatment of prisoners. St.
Joe Paper Co., announced the promo-
tions of Tom Ford, Robert Nedley and
Harold Quackenbush. George Tapper
donated a 20 acre tract of land in Port
St. Joe to Baptist Medical Center for a
new hospital here. Constitution Mu-
seum was in the process of receiving
a new addition; a replica of the hall in
which Florida's first Constitution was
drafted and signed.


*' ~


MARRIAGE AND FAMILY

COUNSELING


Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
311 Williams Avenue
Port-St. Joe

Call 227-1145 for Appointment


soeeo d beashed

oS- e*tsoet ot ty
R0A eno-y,too.
?d15 0"lso t ""





Whie
steNO 135-DE9




P ( V 6 112 6












polyester cord best-selling tire.
SA78-13 29 .58 G7814 2.2




5V (2A *P55/80D13 9 1.48 "51.0-1 1.
Fireo9 n quality...0
Firestone economy.

-o makes the bis-ply Deluxe Champion our
L Sze Btck .ETe Size Biock FET.
1A78-13 629 $1.58 IG78-14 61 2.26
sFzes 10 fit 678 13 32 1.71 '6.00-15. 3L 2.6
most U and 6.00 Blockwll 5-rib 078 14 37 93 78-15 42 2.
import COrs. tread. Pus $139F.E. E7814 3 24 78-15 44 2.57
i No trade-in needed. 78"14 39 2. 14 1.78-15 45 2.84-
- Whitewall add $3. Whitewall add $3. NO TRADE-IN NEEDEDI *5-rib treed.


I


Pate's Service


Phone 227-1291 219 Monument Ave.


Cathey P. Hobbs, Associate Branch Office 229-8493
Barbara E. Sullivan (After Hrs. 648-5301) Britt Pickett, Associate


m


as









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1981 PAGE NINE

Legal Notice N G EetoT C o s

The followingpersons have not returned GCCC Goes Electronic In Colle e Courses
the voter renewal cards mailed to their
last known address. Please check your Gulf Coast Community Col- Center and the Bay County and Wednesdays on the Clear- offered at 9:00 p.m. on Mon- full-time college students, registration is on Jan. 5,
precinct number and if your name ap- lege will offer seven different Public Library. view and Beach Cables and its days and Wednesdays on the For more information on students may call Gulf Coast
a on this t and ou desire to courses via the electronic Understanding Music, MUL official course number is APB Clearview and Beach Cables. Open College classes for the Community College at
pears on this list and you desire to remain media during the upcoming 2011, will be the course offered 1150. The professor will be Ann Higgins will be the spring semester, for which 769-1551.
on the active voting roll, please notify: spring semester with the class over the GCCC National Pub- Hayes Everett. assigned professor for this
Cora Sue Robinson schedule beginning on Jan. 7. lic Radio Affiliate WKGC-AM- Introduction to Business, course, numbered ENC 1102.
The courses will be avail- FM. The course will air at 11 GEB 1011, will be shown at Physical Science Survey I NEW BETHEL
Gulf County Supervisor of Elections able over WKGC-AM-FM, a.m. Wednesday and Thurs- 8:00 p.m. Monday and Wed- PSC2341 will beshown at 7:00Survey I,
P. O. Box 930 Clearview Cable 2, Beach days on the AM 1480 signal and nesdays on the Clearview and P 2341, will.m. on Tuesdays and Thurs- African Methodist Ep pal Ch
P. 0. Box 930 Cable 6, WFSU-TV, Tyndall at 5:30 on the FM 90.7 signal. Beach Cables and at 9:00 a.m. days on Clearview and Beachurs- African Methodist Episcopal Church
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 Air Force Base Cable, Port St. The instructor will be Norman on Saturdays on WFSU-TV. Cable and at noon on Satur- 146 Avenue CPhone227-1213
or Telephone 229-6117 Joe Cable, Apalachicola Cable Hair. Dr. Tom Hoskins. will be the days on WFSU-TV. Hayes Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
I Prener ai n al u i onaz nlzeni. c e f[UIU i ~ lcbin


PRECINCT ONE
Shelby Adkison, Bernice H. Ake, Floyd Charles Ake, Mary Barlow, James
Blanton, Libby Blanton, Donna Sue Boone, Ronnie R. Boone, Arthur Bozeman,
Claude C. Braley, Patricia Ann Braley, Robert W. Brannon, Edward E. Bright, Oc-
tavia Miller Broom, Stephen R. Brown, Nancy R. Bryant, Woodrow Bryant, Jim
Busby, Elizabeth Faye Cannon, Alvin Carpenter, Jr., Loston Carter, Wesley
William Carter, Charles Lee Causey, Jr., Edison Causey, James W. Causey, Ronald
Leo Chagnon, Reba Dale Chance, Alice E. Chason, Audrey Mae Chumney, Diane
Marie Clark, Wanda Jean Clark, Allen E. Crabtree, Carol Denise Crabtree, Milton
Edward Edson, Odis Edwards, Kathleen T. Faile, Pat Forehand, Gracie E. Fowler,
Chuckle Lamar Garrard, Daniel R. Gatlin, Willa L. Glaze.
John R. Gortemoller, John T. Granger, Mary Granger, George R. Gray, Mar-
tha L. Gray, John M. Griffin, Mildred M. Grinslade, Betty M. Hale, Loule Hall, Ruth
Hall, Frances E. Hanlon, Henry G. Hardy, James Rumley Hardy, Johnnie W. Har-
ris, Martha B. Harris, George Dempsey Haerring, Virginia Herring, Eponee M.
Holmes, Ruth Hoover, Kenneth J. Huller, Edward L. Hurd, Gloria J. Hurd, Jake
Hurd, Myrtle Hurd, Truson W. Hysmith, Darlene C. Jackson, Margie 0. Jackson,
Roy J. Jackson, Curtis L Johnson, Addle Ruth H. Jones, Darlene Marie Jones,
James Edward Jones, Linda F. Justus, Floy Kay Edward, Margaret S. Keith,
Nolan G. Kent, Bobby Wayne King, Doris W. Koen, Patricia L. Kyser, Bill G. Lamb,
George W. Laurimore, Elizabeth Carol Leonard, Terri Lee Lester, Patsy M.
McDaniel, Barbara Anne McGill, Lonnie Melvin.
Olivia C. Moore, Dorothy Lee Morgan, Betty R. Nichols, Broward Anderson
Nunery, Donald Ross Nunnery, Rosa Mae Palic, Clyde E. Paul, Delores J. Peavy,
Patricia Anne Peavy, Vivian Ruth Price, Don Clinton Rester, John Henry Rhames,
Kenneth L.Rice, Stella Martin Ross, Ada L. Rowe, Samuel W. Rowe, Caolyn B.
Rowland, Janice R. Rowland, Marylois B. Rowland, William H. Rowland, Charles
Sasser, Jr., Olevette D. Shirah, Susan Patricia Shirley, Leamon G. Sims, Lillian J.
Sims, Joel M. Smith, Louis H. V. Smith, Rosetta Stephens, Allie E. Strange,
Josephine Thompson, Essie L. Vann, Eugene F. Vann, Ruby J. Vann, Franklin
David Ward, Hazel J. Ward, K. V. Ward, Monnette M. Ward, Richard D. Ward,
Ernest H. Weeks, J. R. Whitehard, John Milton Whitfield, Jr.
PRECINCTTWO
Barbara L. Allen, Clyde N. Allen, Edna Earl Allen, George A. Allen, Willie Ash,
Jr., Larry C. Baker, Mary Ann Bass, Lessie L. Baughan, John L. Baxley, Robert E.
Bishop, Ruth H. Bishop, Roy G. Blankenship, Linda S. Blanton, R. L. Blanton,
Doreen F. Borntrager, Wilton S. Brown, Inez L. Bullard, Wilburn H. Bullard,
Jeanne F. Buchanan, Rose B. Campbell, Daniel W. Canning, Mary V. Capps, Alvern
Colvin, Eva D. Colvin, John A. Cosgrove, Emma Lee Crutchfield, Edna L Daniels,
Lavonia Daniels, Ruby Jean Davenport, Annie Ruth Davis, Linda R. Davis,
William Lamar Davis, S. P. Dees, Classie Dozier, Gerald G. Dykes, Harvey L.
English, George I. Faison, James E. Fillingem, Kay C. Fillingem.
Loule Clark Flower, Cozy 0. Forehand, Debbie Sue Forehand, Andrew Grady
Franklin, Sadie Ruth Franklin, Leonard Freeman, Jack Gainous, Francesca P.
Galloway, Robert Jackson Galloway, Ruby V. Gay, Carl Glass, Dennis J. Goodrich,
Douglas Michael Gray, Dewey B. Greene, Teresa R. Greene, Annie C. Hall, Lyle
Todd Hall, Shelton Hall, Annie G. Hand, W. James Hand, Mary L. Hanners, Shirley
F. Harris, William E. Heath, Ronnie Lee Helium, Robyn Kay Henry, Christine Hill,
Edward Hill, Gordon D. Holley, Perry W. Holley, April Y. Holmes, Jerry L.
Holmes, Othell Hoover, William W. Hughes, Gary Paul Hunt, Rebecca Ann Hunt,
Bula Mae Hysmith, James A. Hysmith, Teresa L. Hysmith, Hattie M. Jackson,
Orlando Jackson, Ruby S. Jackson, Burlin F. Johnson, Christine Johnson.
Sara Ruth Johnson, Willie Lee Jones, Archie P. Kemp, Viola L. Kemp, Pearl
King, Willis W. King, Janet Kay Knee, Opal.M. Knowles, Mary E. Lamberton,
Claude E. Lister, Jr., Becky Sue Little, James K.Mann, Marilyn Melton, Charles H.
Melvin, Mary Melvin, Olen M. Mock, Willard L. Moseley, Lee Roy Myers, Minnie 0.
Myers, Walter Charles Myers, Willie James Myers, Willie McGee, James Larry
McGill, Ruth J. McMillan, Martin Dixon Northcutt, Nancy Carolyn Northcutt,
William Lee Nunery, William L. Pippin, Sammie Porter, Jr., Lillie G. Price, Minnie
Louise Price, Davis Edwin Ramsey, Jane Odell Ramsey, Joe Riley, Axle Roberts,
Robert M. Robbins, Malinda E. Sawyer, Jeff Love Sellers, Priscilla A. Semmes,
Lee Roberts Sims, Cindi J. Sirmons, William Slaten, Ronnie Lee Small.
Wayne L Spicer, Alice Stephens, Barbara A. Stevens, Thomas E. Stevens, Rob-
bie L Steward, David Earl Stone, Nillie Mae Stone, Alfred Tommy Strange, Claude
K. Swaringen, Mary W. Swaringen, Emma Carillia Taunton, James Charles Taun-
ton, Beverly S. Thomas, David.L. Thomas, Minnie Pearl Thompson, Mary Nell
Toney, Roste Mary Toney, Elvin Van, John M. Whatley, Jery D. Wheeler,
Christopher A. Whitfield, Clara Edith Williams, Eloulse J. Williams, James J.
Williams, Thomas 0. Williams, Jolmell Wilson, Joe Wise, Leonard Freeman.
PRECINCTTHREE
Aaron Lance Abreu, Amle I. Bass, Mrs. W. C. Batson, Jefferson 0. Brock, Jan-
na Neal Bush, Lloyd R. Cheesman, Glenda L. Cooper, Thomas V. Crutchfield, Edna
E. Davis, Romona R. Fletcher, Steve Russell Forehand, Joanne C. Freeman, Mary
M. Frowiss, Delores F. Gilbert, Jack Clayton Hall, Joseph R. Haddan, Robert B.
Hammers, Jerry H. Harbuck, Tina Carol Harbuqk, Ollie A. Harrison, Robert A.
Harrison, Scarlet Angela Harvell, Cynthia Ann Hatcher, Joyce Ann Hatcher, Julies
F. Hatcher;- BessleIrene Jennings, HenryF. Jennings, Belle Knowles, Billy Dave
Knowles.
Kenneth R. Lamberton, Geneva Carol LeSueur, Joseph LeSueur, George B.
Neel, Billy James Melvin, Bobby Eugene Neel, John B. Nichols, Bessie L. Penn,
Mary L Pilk, Bobby-Edward Presley, Theresa Lafaye Presley, Jr., Margaret H.
Pridgeon, Rosa Lee Sewell, Margie 0. Smith, Debbie S. Stanley, Annie B. Stephens,
Willie W. Strickland, Odies H. Taylor, Annie L. White, Lonnie I. Whitfield, Rodger
Dell Williams, Emory William Yand.
PRECINCT FOUR
Leland T. Adkins, Dorothy M. Austin, James T. Austin, Betty R. Baxley,
William Floyd Betancourt, Deborah Diane Davis, Thomas Jefferson Davis, Laura
G. Dean, Philip T. Dean, Patricia W. Dobbins, Ginger L. Hilliard, Ronald O'Dell
Hilliard, Murry Price Melvin, Modeline J. Raffield, Beth S. Riley, Helga Marie
Schneider, Luther P. Vines, H. T. West, William C. Williams, Jr.
PRECINCT FIVE
Betty Sue Bailey, Wilson A. Baker, Foy Elmer Brake, Leroy Brake, Ronnie
Dennis Brake, Gene H. Byrd, Vennie Mae Byrd, Luther B. Christmas, Ricky Lynn
Clard, Debra Ann Conrad, Dorothy E. Conrad, Kenneth C. Conrad, Quilll L. Cop-
pedge, Talmadge Cox, Lynn Kathleen Davis, Johnnie Elbert Griggs, Claudia June
Haddock, Patricia Dale Haney, William E. Haey, James G. Hicks, Kenneth Hicks,.
Oddys Louise Hicks, Robet W. Hicks. Myrtle Kelley, Bobby Joe Lee, Mary V. Lee,
Larry Lewis, Ralston Merrell Lynch, Mark T. Martain, Jerry L. Mashburn, Gary
Leon Minger, Evelyn H. McGill, Lesslie Lee McMullon, Iduma McNeel, Wesley 0.
McNeal, Sally Mae H.Redd, Johnny W. Richter, Danny Royce Roberts, Jimmie A.
Smith, Robert J. Stephens.
Dewayne Stewart, Janice Stokes, Leroy Stokes, Grade VanCamp, Frank D.
Watson, Velmon Royce Watson, Vida Watson, Randal EArl Williams, Carol Ann
Wood, Carolyn LI WoOd, Inez Wood, Kenneth C. Wood, L C. Wood, Max Wood, Paul
W. Wood, Raymond J. Wood.
PRECINCTSIX
Miriam Ann Adams, Eloulse J. Causey, Olie Quiene Cushing, William Farell
Dobbins, Annie M. Farmer, Preston E. Farmer, Nina Ann Gainey, Audrey Brocl
Hardy, Huey H. Hardy, Martha Dianne Hardy, Lois Z. Harper, William C. Harper,
Charles.David Harvey, Judith Lynn Harvey, Andrew Lee Laurimore, James C.
Laurimore, Sharon Darlene Laurimore, Sybil I. Laurimore, Vester Lee Laurimore,
Eiffe D. Lies, Johnny Ray McCall, Rubye G. Manning, William Clay Manning,
Deborah Ann Neel, Minnie Lee Newsome, Lois C. Peterson.
Roy L. Peterson, Lucy M. Raffield, Barbara Diana Redmon, Connie L. Red-
mon, Carch W. Sweet, David Erwin Sweet, Evelin Tootle, William Angus Tootle,
Woodrow W. Waker, Gwendolyn Evon Watson, Maudie D. Watson. Raymond
Russell Watson, Terry Lynn Watson, William Thomas Watson, Cathy Whitfield,
Dennis Wayne Whitfield, John Wayne Wimberly.
PRECINCT SEVEN
Cynthia A. Adams, Alma Ruth Barfield, ResaKay Bishop, William F. Brady,
Fred Jarrett Broadwell, Carolyn Elizabeth Brown, James L. Brown, Mattle Burke,
Brenda R. Butler, Peggy-R. Cash, Thomas A. Chappell, Carroll Edward Cook, Jr.,
Roberta D. Corcoran, William C. Costner, Chester Pierce Coulam, Herman Eugene
Danford, Sharon Ann Davis, Clark G. Downs, Graham E. Dozier, Michael W.
Dozier, Aubray J. Ellinburg, Charles Willis Evans, Ruth Ann Evans, Agnes Martha
Field, Gregory Dean Garvin, Reginald Lee Gilbert, Willie Earl Gilbert, Florence
Gilder, John G. Gilder, Darlene W. Gilley, James W. Goddin, James E. Hay,
William D. Holton, Flossile Lee Johnson, Jimmy P. Green.
Arthur Edwin Keller, Hazel L. Keller, Mabel Beatrice Kelley, Patricia Nadine
Lewis, Robert Elmer Lyn, Ruber Thomas Maguder, Jr., Courtney Eugene Martin,
Gerald B. Norwood, Carolyn W. Nichols, Sharon S. O'Neill, Gene Leroy Osburn,
Rita Wikinson Osburn, Margaret 0. PamBianchi, Carl. D. Parker, Don E. Parmele,
Joyce L Parmele, Huston E. Philyaw, Jewel M. Poole, Linda Lou Ramsy, J. D.
Rayburn, II, Irving V. Scoville, Deda G. Sheffield, Daniel Earl Smith, Judy W.
Smith, Sharon Elaine Summer, Ronald Kenneth Tharpe, Anita Carol Turner,
Charles L Weeks, Margaret D. Whitfield, Susan R. White, George F. Whitehurst,
Jerry M. Whitehurst, Juanita F. Whitehurst, Debra D. Wright, Jesse T. Wright,
Barbara Anne Young, Robert Lee Holland.
I PRECINCTEIGHT
WillieJ. Alexander, Plato C. Anderson, Lonnie C. Ash, Linda Fay Baker, David
L Barnes, Kenny B. Barr, Charles E. Beachum, John A. Bell, William Earl Bewt,
Larry Brinson, Shirley Jean Brown, Robert Curtis Carroll, Willie Chambers, Sr.,
Willie C. Chambers, Larry Childs, William Lorene Coney, David Earl Cooper, Dar-
rell Edwin Cooper, McArthur Curry, Charles K. Daniels, Michael E. Daniels,
Ronald Daniels, George Ira Davis, U. L Davis, Charlie Dawson, Carolyn N. Dixon,
Jeffery L. Dixon, Lorenzo Dunh, Michael Dunn, Billy Lee Ellis, Cuthbert C.
Farmer, Paul James Farmer, Robert Lee Farmer, Jr., Charlie A. Fennell, Jr.,
Gloria J. Fennell, Royal Chester Fennell, Joe Frazier, Larry D. Freeman, Valeria
Freeman, Carmellta Gant, James Earl Gathers, Avis M. Gay, Ben Gay, LeVander
Graham.
Remonia Graham, Lee Hailburton, Leslie C. Hall, Jr., Mack A. Hall, Annie Mae
Harris,. Napoleon Hill, Sr., Clarence D. Hogue, Bertha L. Hutchinson, Anthony
Joseph Jackson, Calvin Jackson, Delores Ann Jackson, Larry Jackson, Nathaniel
Jenkins, Elizabeth Jones, Fred Jones, Loretha Jones, James Jones, Willie Eugene
Jones, Calvin Julius, Rudolph W. Julius, M. A. Kelley, Ronnie Lee.
Frank A. LeHardy, Frank A. LeHardy, Jr.,.Leon G. Leslie, Betty J. Lewis, Ear-
ly Lewis, Jr., Jimmie Lee Lewis, Naomi G. Lewis, Patricia Ann Lewis, Robert L.
Lewis, Jr., Robert L. Lewis, Sr., Lynn Manning, Mary E. Martin, Wille M. Mason,
Letha Inez Mitchell, Nathan Mitchell, Jr., Debra Ann Morris, Ira L. Mount II, San-
dra Annice Myers, Mal McCullough, Norris Langston, Stephen E. Osborne, Earl
Owens, Benjamin Pace, Euloise Patterson, Margaret L Paukster.
Elaine Peters, Raymond Pythis Peters, Charles Peterson, Donell Peterson,
Freddie Peterson, George Philyaw, Charles Edward Pittman, Ola M. Pittman, Em-
ma Mae Plair, Ralph Eugene Plair, Tommy Pollock, Joe NathaLn.Prultt, Joseph C.
Quinn, Vivian Quinn, Charles R. Reynolds, Linda D. Riley, Virgie Mae Riley, Annie
Lee Roberson, Sonya S. Robinson, Linda L. Rolack, Gary Robert Rowan, Octabia
Russ, Thadus A. Russ, Jr., Wayne L. Russ, Beverly Ann Shackleford, Mr. H. H.
Shirley, Willie Mae Simmons, Carolyn A. Sims, Cynthia Jean Sims, Delores Sims,
Earline Smith, Elvia Lee Smith, Jim Smith, Yvonne Smith, Lamar Spelghts, Jr.,
Rollin Stallworth, Vivian Stallworth, Irmgard Switzer, Joseph E. Switzer, Car-
denial Thomas, George Thomas, James Earl Thompkins, Patricia Ann Thompson,
Charles E. Tiller, Varry L. Turner, Cathy Jean Ward, Charles F. Ware, Gizelle
Ware, Calvin Watson.
Charlie Washington, Rosa Lee Watson, Emmanuel Watts, Sharon D. Weathers-
poon, Sidney D. Weatherspoon, Sherry Ann Webb, Cecil Green Webb, Ann W. West,
Mary J. Whittington, William E. Whittington, Cora Jane Williams, Curtis J.
Williams, Dorothy L. Williams, Herman Williams, Margaret V. Williams, Robert
Freeman Williams, Wilie B. Williams, Cleo L. Woullard, Fred Woullard, Freddie
Mae Woullard, Sophia Woullard, Carolyn Wright, Dorothy M. Wright, Clifford


and on video tapes in the
GCCC Learning Resource


General Biological Science
will air at 7:00 p.m. Monday


professor for this c ass.
Freshman English II will be


Dept. of Ag. Sounds Last



Call for Tree Seedlings


Amidst the pleasurable dis-
tractions of the holiday season
the Florida Department of
Agriculture sounded a last call
for landowners to order tree
seedlings -for reforestation
projects this year.
With most of the seedlings
already gone, FDACS Division
of Forestry nurseries still can
supply slash and loblolly
pines, a few catalpas and red
cedars, nursery officials re-
ported.
Those landowners planning
to start Christmas tree farms
with red cedars should place
orders immediately or be
prepared to wait another
entire year, for fewer than one
million are left in the Forestry
nurseries, officials said.
Spruce, sand and Virginia
pines, also recommended for
Christmas tree plantations in
Florida, already have been
sold out.
Reforestation Supervisor
John O'Meara said that the
remaining tree stock includes
13 million slash and 4 million
loblolly pines, and 20,000 ca-
talpa trees.
An extra heavy demand for
seedlings developed this win-
ter as landowners replaced


trees lost in the abnormally
dry weather in parts of the
state last summer., In addi-
tion, many landowners in-
creased their plantings to cash
in on the strong market
indicated for wood in the
future.
O'Meara said that while
orders should be placed im-
mediately or else the trees
may be sold to others, the
seedlings may be picked up as
late as March 15, 1982.
In North Florida's commer-
cial timber producing belt,
planting is carried out almost
entirely in the winter period of
dormancy in order to give the
seedlings the maximum
chance for survival.
Slash and loblolly pines are
among Florida's best pines for
the fastest, most profitable
growth of wood fiber, while
cedars not only are suitable
for commercial Christmas
tree growth but also for shade
and for landscaping purposes.
The broadleaf catalpa tree,
extensively used as an urban
landscaping tree in Colonial
Williamsburg, Va., because of
its exotic purple-and-cream
blossoms, is grown in Florida
mainly for fuel, fence posts,


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

* A IN WASHINGTON *

e... WITH

EARL *



* *I

************** ***********
LOOKING BACK


At this time of the year,
everyone has a tendency to
reflect over the past twelve
months and the events that im-
pressed them the most during
that time. Americans have seen
many unusual things occur in'
1981, both good and bad, and
certainly most were historical.
Being in Washington and
witnessing a presidential inaug-
uration last January was a very
special thrill for me and serves
as one of the best reminders of
the privilege of living in a free
country. The highest office in
one of the most powerful
countries in the world changes
from one man to another, even
one political party to another,
with a smoothness and con-
tinuity which possibly no other
country in the world enjoys.


Consider how often leadership
in other nations is transferred
and the entire governmental
system goes through radical
and extremely unsettling
changes and sometimes even
bloodshed.
America has for many years
exercised this official act with
no threat to our stability
because we truly are a free-
country governed by free
people.
On the heels of the inaug-
uration, the hostages,
prisoners of a hostile country
led by a fanatic, were finally
released to return home safely,
once again free. A grateful
country welcomed them back
with a fresh surge of patriotism
born out of their suffering.
This year Americans


Wyatt, Glenda Marie Wynn, Wilhemina Wynn, Alex Young, Jr., Alex Young, Sr.,
Maybelle D. Whitley, Dwanna M. Lewis, Robin Lafaye Jackson, Carol L. McNair,
Charles E. McNair, Loraine 0. McNair, Bobby C. Martin, Gracie L. Mason,
Patricia A. Mayweather, Mildred Morning, Timothy Morning, Johnnie Lee Peter-
son, Melvin Pittman, Jacquelyn Raines, Cheryl D. Russ, Mitchell L. Gainer, Steve
E. Gardner, Clyde Garland, Loretha Diane Gathers, Alfreda C. Givens, Robert A.
Dickens, Drucilla Henderson, Leroy Henderson, Effie C. Godwin, William N.
Brown, Lllie M. Betton, Gall Addison, Carrie L. Brown, Janice M. Addison, Martha
K. Beard, Michael Black, Virgie Mae Bolden.
PRECINCT NINE
Curtis Willard Alsobrook, Willie Lee Borders, Jewel Couingtoin, Theresa Dykes,
Carmella Ann Hamm, Tressie H. Hatcher, Mrs. Kemp Kennedy, Glenda Gail Lan-
caster, James H. Lancaster, Mrs. Gennita Mallett, Tonnie W. Mitchell, Virginia E.
Moncus, Pauline S. Mount, Robert D. Mount, Evelyn K. McCall, Kenneth L. McCall,
Larry C. McFarland, William C. McKelthen, Jr., Maurice L. Parker, Cylithia K.
Beuris, Evelyn C. Parrish, Randall W. Rogers, Paul Lloyd Saylors, Donald W.
Shoots, Dosle T. Smith, Annie Lou Sowell, George D. Sowell, Dorothy E. Sutton,
Freda C. Sutton, Janet L. Sutton, Katherine M. Sutton, Little K. Thomas, Martha J.
Thompson, Wesley W. Thompson, Sandra J. Tootle, Clyde Whitehead, Jr., Doris J.
Whitehead, William Mano Whitehead, Drenda P. Young, Stanley E. Young,
Virginia G. Young.
PRECINCT TEN
James S. Atchinson, Cynthia R. Atkins, Ann Laurie Barrier, Imozene Brackin,
Anna McBrooks, Barbara A. Buzzett, Elaine C. Cox, Janet A. Dickey, James P.
Godfrey, Raymond Goodman, William J. Herring, Jr., Donna K. Hogan, Troy W.
Jones, Carolyn M. Lee, John D. Lee, Jr., Brenda G. Livings, Charles F. McCall,
James McInnis, Margaret Kay Mclnnis, Cathy Mclnnis, Mildred W. Montgomery,
William A. Montgomery, Larry Edwin Pate, Lee Macks Pate, Fred Perry, Seable
Perry, Diane P. Raffield, Vickie Lisa Richards, Robert Victor Rogers, William
Sherlock, Jr., Talman P. Sisk, Blanchard T. Smith, Lawrence R. Smith, Monna G.
Smith, James B. Stafford, Jr., Hulean S. Thames, Clifford J. Tharpe, Jr., Bonita S.
Treace, Candy S. White, David C. Whittle, JoAnn H. Williamson, Michael S.
Wimberly.
PRECINCT ELEVEN
Stephen Adams, John T. Adams, Laura A. Adams, Perry N. Adkinson, Lillian
H. Anderson, Richard L. Anderson, Jerry D. Bailey, Patricia S. Bailey, Linda A.
Bass, Sharon T. Bass, Patricia L. Blaschum, Randall S. Brady, Harry E. Bridges,
Ruth Shirley Britt, Louie G. Bryant, Harold D. Burch, Kathryn L. Chason, Susie B.
Chason, Walter J. Cooner, Jr., Lawrence L. Copenhaver, Thomas E. Culpepper,
Carl Curry, Lemond N. Daniels, Anita F. Davis, Earl Robert Davis, Jimmy W.
Davis, Kim Davis, Larry R. Davis, Steve M. Davis, Andrew J. Dyer, Eugene A.
Dykes, Evelyn Dykes, Jim Stark Dykes, Stella Joy Dykes, John W. Emery, Brenda
J. Faison, Diane M. Freeman, Charles W. Gable, James Bradley Gable, Desiree D.
Gainous, James Robert Gephart, Linda Diane Gephart, Deborah M. P. Giola, Lewis
D. Giola, Mary D. Gray, Etta S. Hall, William G. 0. Hall, Dale McBridge Harper,
Deward L. Harper, Ewell G. Harrison, Miriam F. Harrison.
SEner Holcomb, Robert L. Holcomb, Etta M. Jernigan, Robert Adam Kennedy,
Ruby Lee Kennedy, Sheree Kennedy, Violet B. Kennedy, Doreama G. Kent, Wilton
Glenn Kent, Connie Jane Knox, Annie L. Lane, Dale M. Lee, Jennie Lou Lemieux,
Gary 0. McNeel, Larry E. McNeil, Victoria A. McNeel, David C. Maddox, Donald
B. Maddox, Estelle C. Mann, Lawrence 0. Mann, Brenda G. Mathis, Robert R.
Morley, Glen W. Nelson, Clyde E. Norris, Grace E. Norris, Gregory J. Norris,
James V. Norris, John W. Oaks, Winnie B. Oaks, Larry Lee O'Shall, Richard L.
Padgett, Sam P. Parisi, Suzon Schofield Parrish, Geraldine C. Pate, John E. Ray,
Margaret E. Bay, Richard L. Ray, Alice D. Reagan, Jakie D. Reagan, Hamp
Stevens, H. S. Strickland, Billy Joe Sweazy, Margaretta Tull, Rayphael L. Tull, Jelp
Tullis, Shirley Ward, John Henry Waters, Maggie L. Waters, Wallace A. Watkins,
Thomas J. Webb, Andrew J. Weeks, Dale A. Wilhlte, Debra D. Williamson, Dorothy
M. Wimberly, George H. Wimberly, Jr., Brenda Lee Young.


and-especially- as a host
tree for the catalpa worm
which is one of the most
*effective baits available for
freshwater panfish.
To order your seedlings just
contact the county forester in
your area. Your County For-
ester will be happy to advise
you on the proper way to plant
and on which type of seedlings
are best suited for your area.












The holidays are the
downfall of many a dieter.
At parties, one way to avoid
piling up the calories is to
substitute a tall glass of iced
tea for rich eggnogs, sweet
cocktails or highballs. Iced
tea has the big advantage of
being practically calorie-
free ... so you can save over
100 calories per drink while
still enjoying the party.


phoned and wrote their Con-
gressmen by the hundreds of
thousands relaying their wishes
for legislation on the budget
and tax cuts to be passed. As a
matter of fact, there were so
many letters that more people
had to be brought in by the
Post Office to help move the
mail because it jammed up the
"Capitol Hill" post offices for
weeks. But citizens spoke to
their Representatives and told
them how to vote, and the
result was passage of the
budget and tax cuts by the
Congress. This is government
by the people.
When an attempted
assassination resulted in Presi-
dent Reagan being shot, Jim
Brady nearly killed, and many
security people wounded, an
awesome horror settled over all
of us. We saw it happen again
here at home in America. We
could not believe it even when
we saw the films repeatedly on
TV. Fortunately, the President
survived the shooting, as did
the others who were wounded,
although recovery for Jim
Brady has been slow. This
stark event showed us one of
our vulnerabilities.
Terrorism has increased in
recent years and the climax in
1981 probably was the
assassination of Anwar Sadat.
It was extremely difficult for
people around the world to
understand how it could
happen so easily to one of to-
day's outstanding statesmen.
Sadat's death had an im-
measurable impact because he
was a powerful leader and a
strong ally of the United
States. Having met him some
time ago when I was on a trip
to Egypi as a member of the
House Armed Services Com-
mittee, I was very impressed by
his dedication and loyalty.
However, Egypt will maintain
her present government and
hopefully will do well under
President Mubarak.
The Space Shuttle shots
have been successful and safe.
They not only bring us prestige
throughout the world but also
many scientific advancements.
Studies and experiments con-
ducted on the space shots in
the areas of energy and
weather will aid scientists
greatly and will improve our
future living.
1981 will soon pass and as it
does we must remember not
only the grim side, but also the
good which our country stands
for as well. And at this time of
the year, as we draw closer to
our families and friends, we
should not forget the
thousands, of fine patriotic
Americans serving this great
nation around the world. Let
us be especially grateful for the
job they are doing to help keep
peace on earth.


Everett is the professor for
this course.
Introduction to Govern-
ment, POS 2001, will be shown
at 8:00 p.m. on Tuesdays and
Thursday over the Beach and
Clearview Cables and at 10:00
a.m. on Saturdays on WFSU-
TV. Dr. Terry Jack will be the
professor for this class.
General Psychology, PSY
2101, will be offered at 9:00
p.m. on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days on the Beach and Clear-
view Cables and at 1 p.m. over
WFSU-TV. Dr. William Can-
trell will be the instructor for
this course.
All broadcast times are
given as Central Standard
Time.
Through the Open College
program, as GCCC's radio--
television instructional pro-
ject is known, students view
telelesson, or listen to radio
programs, 'do exercises in
study manuals and read se-
lections from assigned texts.
Students must come to
campus at least three times
during the semester for ex-
aminations and exam dates
will differ for each course. The
assigned professor- will proc-
tor examinations and be avail-
able to assist students as they
work through the course.
Project coordinator Charles
Bond, director of GCCC's
Learning Resource Center,
stated that Open College is one
of Gulf Coast's most success-
ful projects, allowing students
who cannot come to campus
for regular classes to still be


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

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




First


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

Welcome to Everyone

JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857





FIRST


BAPTIST .CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue

SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING .................... 6:00 P.M. 1
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING.(Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"


Office. Supplies

from


THE STAR


PENS INDEX CARDS

.*TAPE REFILLS

TYPEWRITER RIBBONS

* FILING CABINETS CHAIRS

DESKS POSTER PAPER

LEDGER SYSTEMS -

DESK PADS

CALENDARS

*ADDING
MACHINE PAPER l


If We Don't Have It, We'll Get It For You!






THE STAR


Phone 227-1278


306 Williams Avenue


9.10


11000 P-0 POO 11000 1100 Ploo 11000 11000 11000 A-100 9100 POO











PAGE TEN 'rUE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. ~ DEC. 31. 1981


Brick home, 3 bdrm., 1%
b."., only 5 yrs. old. Cen. h&a,
1%. lots, fenced, closed car-
por t, screened back porch. 616
Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe.
Shown by appt. only.
Call 229-8000, $48,500.00.
4tc 12-31

7or Sale or Rent: 3 bdrm., 2
ba. house on St. Joe Beach.
227-1270 or 227-1872. 2tp 12-31

yr. old brick home, 3 bdrm.
2 ba., liv. rm., din. rm., fam.
raii, breakfast area, ch/a,
rag-e, refrig., dishwasher,
Fla rm., 2 car garage w/open-
ec, 18'x36' pool, cypress
pRivacy fence, shallow well
pump. Cypress Ave. Call
224401 for appt. tfc 11-12
Land for sale, lots or acres.
" Call 639-5439. 2tp 12-24

Four lots, corner lots and 2
:bdtn. house trailer, White Ci-
ty: For information call
227-1576 or contact Roy V.
Hariper. 4tp 12-10






: WanttoBuy
t0 to 100 acres of cleared
land (old pasture or field)
frdm private owner, not
realtor. Land contract pay-
ment terms over 10 years. 904/
76-8666 or 769-2148. 2tp 12-31

: House Work Wanted
Clean house, wash dishes,
mop, sweep, vacuum, do laun-
dry. Take care of the elderly.
References available. Call
Ruih Jackson, 229-8099, no col-.
leltealls please. Itp 12-31

Wanted~ to Buy:
$100. I will pay this or more
for an old Bye-Lo doll. High
prices for many other old
dolls, toys, furniture and
'clocks. Write S. E. Boland,.
Star Rt., Box 580, Lillian, AL
36549. I will contact within 30
days. 4tc 12-31

EiMnployment Wanted:
Housecleaning, care of elder-
Sly? any other work. Call
229-6846. 6tc 12-17





1974 Gran Torino, power
steering, 351 Windsor. A/c,
aris-fm 8-track stereo. In very
good condition. Call 229-8036 or
227-1785. It 12-31


PIANO LESSONS. Children
through adults. Lyn Corley,
229-4873. itp 12-31

Refrigerator, works well,
$50; scallop drag $20; come-a-
long $20; cast net $20; Also car
and outboard motor parts.
2294-8608. lt 12-31
71 Sunliner motor home, 24',
sleeps 6. Self-contained, good
cond. thruout. 44,000 miles,
$6,000 firm. Mexico Beach.
648-5662. tfc 11-12

CB's, antennas, CB sup-
plies, for the hunter. Radio
Shack, K&D TV & Sound.
tfc 11-12
Princess House Gifts. Fine
crystal, china and flatware;
Sor have a iome party. Call
2294-8072. tfe 11-26
Youth size bed w/mattress,
$45. Call 227-1278 or 229-6808
after 5 p.m.

AKC reg. apricot female
poodle, 4 months old, has been
wormed and has had all shots.
$100. 639-2807.

1978 Honda CX-500. Excel.
cond.,.6,000 miles, one owner.
$2000 firm..648-5662. tfc 114-12






Help Wanted: Waitresses,
housekeepers, cooks, dish-
washers. Apply at St. Joe
Motel, ask for Mildred.
2tc 12-24





LOST: A hood for 18 h.p.
Evinrude outboard motor on
Hwy. 30. If found, please
return to James Yates, 223 7th
St., Port St. Joe, phone
229-6894. Thank you.






Complete Restaurant
Equipment Package. Will sell
as pkg. or build restaurant
and install equipment. For
sale or lease of entire rest-
aurant. Call 904/265-3471 or
265-3366. tfc 12-3



ARMYRESERVE.
BE ALLYOU CAN BL


PmL NO

NOTICE OF HEARING ON
PROPOSED BUDGET
Notice Is hereby given that the Board of
City Commissioners, of Port St. Joe,
Florida, will be in session on January 19.
1982, at 8:00 P.M., at the Municipal
Building, for the purpose of hearing from
any person or persons that wish the op-'
portunlty to make oral and written sug-
gestions regarding possible uses of
funds, to-wit: -
General Fund ....... S 956,649.00
Water & Sewer Fund 507,553.00
Oak Grove WIS Fund 23,350.00
Wastewater Plant ... 2,906,584.00
TOTAL ............ $4,394,136.00
/s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 2t 12-24
NOTICE OF HEARING ON
PROPOSED FEDERAL REVENUE
SHARING BUDGET
Notice Is hereby given that the Board of
City Commissioners, of Port St. Joe,
Florida, will be in session on January 19,
1982, at 8.00 P.M., at the Municipal
Building, for the purpose of hearing from
any person or persons that wish the op-
portunity-to make oral and written sug-
gestions regarding possible uses of
revenue sharing lunds, to-wit: ..
Balance on Hand ... -0-
Anticipated
Revenue F/Y 81182 $70,200.00
Anticipated
Interest F/Y 81182 .. 1,000.00
TOTAL REVENUE
ANTICIPATED ...... $71,200.00
Is/ L. A. Farrls, :
City Auditor/Clerk 2t 12-24
"BID NO. 270
The City of Port St. Joe will receive
Sealed Bids !p the City Clerk's Office, Ci-
ty Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, until 8.00
P.M., E.S.T., January 4, 1982.
1. Gasoline Regular
.2. High Detergent Oil (Case of 24/1
quart containers) -
3. Detergent Oil (Cases of 24/1 quart
containers)
4. Non-Detergent Oil (Cases of 2411
quart containers)
5: Diesel Fuel"
These products to be used In City
Vehicles during the year 1982. Tanks,
Pumps and Air Compressor to be furnish-
ed by successful bidders. All prices
should be quoted F.O.B., Port St. Joe and
bids submitted must be extended. by Item
and totaled. The City of Port St. Joe
reserves the right to accept or reject any
or all bids received.
Is/ L A. Farris,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t,12-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 81-261
IN RE: Forfeiturei of the following
described property 1974
Chevrolet Monte Carlo, Serial
.Number 1H67H4R422755,
license tag number Alabama
GMW453
NOTICE
TO: John L. Burke
Rt. 1
Robertsdale, Alabama 36567
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Motion for a.Rule-to Show Cause will be
filed In the above styled Court concerning
forfeiture ofr a' 1974 Chevrolet Monte
Carol, VIN number 1H57H4R422755, Ala-
-bama tag number GMW453, which was
seized by the' Gulf County Sheriff's
Department at Port St. Joe, Gulf County,
Florida on February 2, 1981. The an-
ticipated filing date for said Motion for
Rule to Show Cause Is January 22, 1982.
/Is/ MEL C. MAGIDSON, JR.
Assistant Slale Attorney .

PUBLICC NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe, pursuant to th.
Consultants' -Competitive Negotiation
Act, hereby gives notice of its Intent to
hire a professional engineer, or engineer-
ing firm for 1he purpose of assisting the
City with .the necessary engineering on
the following project.


Implementation of parts of the 201 Plan
pertaining to the following:
(a) Work on City Pump Station and
chlorination.
(b) Stabilize lagoon dike.
(c) Dredging lagoon and work on ef.
fluent structures.
(d) City influent measuring device.
(e) Rehabilitate the domestic City
sewer system.
More particular details of the project
may be obtained by contacting the Office
of the City Clerk and obtaining a copy of
the 201 Plan.
Any qualified person or firm shall have
until 8:00 P.M.. January 5. 1982. to submit
proposals to the City.
Is/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 3t 12-17
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09. Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court. Gulf
County, Florida. four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged in business and In which said
business Is to be carried on, to-wit:
CUTTER PHOTOGRAPHY
125 Bellamy Circle
Port St. Joe, Florida
Terry Cutler, Owner
4tc 12-17
JOB NOTICE
The Gulf County Board of County Com-
missioners will be accepting applications
for the position of Gulf County Mosquito
Control Director. Applications and infor-
mation concerning the job are available
at the Clerk's Office. Gulf County Court-
house, and at the Mosquito Control Build.
Ing, 1C01 Tenth Strbet. Port St. Joe.
Florida.
The successful applicant must be a
graduate of four (4) year college or univer-
sity with a degree in the basic sciences or
engineering. Requirements for college
degree may be waived if applicant has,
proven satisfactory work experience
record of five j5) years directing or
assisting in directing a large work pro
gramn in the mosquito or arthropod con-
trol field.


OST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY 648-5011


Sn| 1 2 E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, REALTOR

An5 ueuauuaav o ClvIPn DEAPMU P n ROn1~2 2 GULF AIRE
nSpanisi design 2 story, 4 berm,, 2


~~UU flEUflWM I UO IVELI~E~I~F *a~a~3~EU . ~ -


PORT ST. JOE
107 Yaupon. 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.. heat
pump. many extras and good assum.
mortgage. $50.000.
Reduced, negotiable, assumable
12.5% 1st mortgage on this executive
'type home for the man on the move.
See this to appreciate. 100 Mimosa.
No. 102.
'rice Reduced to $29,000. 1305 Mar-
yin Ave., 3 bdrm., 1 ba., home in good
location; fenced back yard, gas heat,
carport, storage shed. No. 104.
"4 bdrm., 2 ba., with 2 A/C, gas heat, on
2 lots, carpets, drapes incl., stainless
steel siding, chain link fenced back
yd. Only $12,000 down, balance at
-12% dver 10 yrs. 506 8th St. No. 105.
jg. house, 3 bdrm., 1 ba., liv. rm.,
,din. rm., & kitchen combo, carport,
.ewly painted thruout. 1501 Monu-
nment. No. 106.
3Kfflce or store bldg., income proper-
2y, 1 side open, 1800 sq. ft. on Reid
Ave. Owner fin. No. 107.

-WEWAHITCHKA
2 bdrm., 1 be. frame house financing
-.available. $11,300.00, No. 601.
i7.' acres east side of Hwy. 71 north
qf downtown. May divide into 5-6 acre
lots. No. 602.

C.YPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewa on Dead Lakes.
'Complete campground at $395,000.
Owner finance. Lots from $4,500 to
0B,500, other parcels available.

OVERSTREET
s64 acres on highway. $13,500.
i acres on Hwy. $5,000 an acre.
'980 Commander mobile (14x70'), 3
.1drm., 1'/2 ba., furnished, can. gas
31eat. Assumable mortgage, trailer
r:-iy.'
:iThee lots, approx. %' acre each on
waterfront at Wetappo Creek. $9,000
each, owner may finance.


ST. JOE BEACH
1980 Champion mobile home (12x48'),
2 bdrm., 1 ba., on nice lot (75x150').
Oak Street. $8,500 down, assume ex-
isting mortgage.
Beautiful 3 bdrm., 1 ba. modern
design home w/heated swimming
pool. Enjoy the view of Gulf from side
deck.Call us today to see what you're
missing! $115,000.
Great buy, like new 3 bdrm.. 2 ba., Ig.
den w/fireplace on 2 lots. Selma Ave.
$48,000.
Partially finished house $19,000. 1
bik. from beach. 3 bdrm.. 1 ba. Adja-
cent lot also available. No. 204.
1 bdrm. 1 ba. trailer, 75x150' lot,
$12,500. Pineda St.,No. 205.
2 bdrm., 1 be. trailer w. fireplace, lots
of fruit trees 1 blk. from beach.
$19,000. No. 208.

Jones Homestead
4 bdrm., newly remodeled Ig. kitchen.
1% acres, completely chain link fenc-
ed. $48,500.
3 bdrm., newly remodeled home on Iq.
lot, $5,000 down, balance over 20 year
period.

WARD RIDGE
Compare this house at 128 Barbara
Dr. in Ward Ridge. 4 bdrm., 2 be.,
dble. car garage on 2 75'x150' lots,
approx. 90%. complete. Only $47,200.
House has a $9,000 assumable mor-
tgage at 11%.
3 bdrm., 1'/ ba. home w/swimming
pool & 6' privacy fence. Call for more
Info. $43,500.

BEACON HILL
Lg. 4 bdrm.. 2 ba. Beautiful Gulf view,
great sun deck, $75,000 with good
assumable mortgage.
2 bdrm., 2 be. stucco house on Hwy.
98 (north side), great view of Gulf.
$45,000.
3 bdrm., 1 be. on 3 lots, fireplace,
newly carpeted. $36,000. No.804.


MEXICO BEACH
Nice & neat. 3 bdrm.. 2 ba. stucco
house on nice' lot in great location.
27th St. ,,
Inrivestment -Opportunity: Triplex, 2
units are 2 bdrm., 1 ba.; one unit is 3
bdrm., 1 be. Located hear beach.
Super owner" financing.
Cute one bdrm., 1 be. house near the
beach. $37,500,
2 bdrm. duplex. sundeck & good view
of the beach. $49,000 owner financ-
Ing, 20% down. No. 302.
4 bdrm., 2 ba. cen. 'ha, Ig. llv. rm.. 2
formal din. rms., den w/flreplace on 2
lots canal location with boat dock.
No. 303.
Grand Isle. 3 bdrm., 1 be. wood
privacy fence, can. h/a wheat pump.
Ig. garden area, only $48,000. No. 304.
1 bdrm. duplex on Hwy. $38.500.20%
down owner finance. No. 305.
2 beautiful lots 75x112' ea.. total
150x112'. Nice and grassy with septic
tank.
2 bdrm.. 1 ba. home overlooking the
Gulf Just across hwy. Hwy. 98 & 3rd
St. $44.000. No. 306.
REDUCED. 3 bdrm.. 2 be. stucco
house on nice lot, partially furnished.
Assumable mortgage. $45,000. No.
308.
Nice 2 bdrm.. 2 ba. home on Hwy. 386,
can 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.
$25,900.
Duplex, brand new. 2 bdrms., 1 ba.
each side, unfurnished. 7th St.
$47,000.00.
Excellent rental opportunity. Attrac-
tive 2 bdrm., 1 be. duplex, located on
39th St. Furnished, close to Gulf.
19th bt. 2 .url.. : .u torm .ilt trai.er,
less than a block from the beach.
$29,500.
OAK GROVE
401 Madison, 2 bdrm., 1 be., partially
furnished, chain link fence, $10,500.


Spanl, designn 2 story, 4 bdrm., 2/2
ba., Ig. den, liv. rm. w/fireplace, dble
Garage. 10A4% assumable mortgage.
Some beautiful lots still available at
11 %o interest, 25% down.

MONTHLY
RENTALS
Nice selection of houses & apts. now
available for rent. Call for more Info.

COMMERCIAL
Highland View 3 well placed lots
On U.S. 98. Room for most any type
business Including parking apace.
Approx. 183 ft. on U.S. 98.
Fully equipped store bldg. on 3%/
acres on Hwy..30, will finance. No.
401.
Convenience store St. Joe Beach
1.536 sq. ft. on 1VA 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.

HOWARD-CREEK
New Listing: Great buy! 1 bdrm.
trailer and lot. Only $4.000.
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.
ACREAGE
Bay Front. 5 acres on state road 30
near Presnell's. 251' on bay frontage.
No.701.
Shady lot at Howards Creek. $3.000.
No. 703.

ASSOCIATES -
AFTER HOURS
ARCHIEBARBEE ........ 648-6392
PAULETTA CAMPBELL ... 648-8977
JIM CLEMENT .......... 648-5482
ALISA DUREN ........... 848-5635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI .... 22943
RHONDA HEATH ........ 227.1782
BRENDA RUSHING WOOD 227.1889


2 bdrm. furnished house on
Canal St., St. Joe Beach, first
block from the beach. Year-
round rental. 904/482-3884.
2tc 12-31
Deluxe 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home,
cen. h&a, carpeted, for lease.
Call 648-5011. tfc 12-3
3 bedroom house at St. Joe
Beach. 2 bdrm. apartment in
Port St. Joe, both unfurnished.
Call Charles at 229-8282 or
after 4 p.m. 670-8417.
tff 19.-17
House for Rent: 2 bdrm.,
c/ha, 2 lots, fenced, furnished,
in town. Call 229-6036 or
229-6157. 2tp 12-24

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do-it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac the portable steam
carpet cleaning system.
Available at Western Auto,
phone 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.

Mobile home sites, efficien-
cy apt. and campers for rent
on beach. By day, week,
month or year. Ski Breeze
Camp Sites. Call 229-6105.
tfc6-4

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

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

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

One bedroom furnished
trailer for rent at St. Joe
Beach. 648-5306. tfc 10-8






There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. every
first and third Thursday at
8:00 p.m.
B. F. NUNNERY, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

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

The Disabled American
Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter
62, will meet the first Monday
each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
Joe Motel. tfc 6-4

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

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
V.F.W. meets the second
Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
in the Fla. Power Lounge.

PIANO LESSONS
Children through adults
Lyn Corley
229-8873
ltp 12-31


221 Reid Avenue


Need Repairs?
Small engines, small ap-
pliances, vacuum cleaners
and fishing reels. 648-5047.
M. Gilbert

Joe Betsy the name that
is synonymous to painting.
433-5356. 12tc 12-10


Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-8416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfe 4-16
Walls washed and cleaned
by husband and wife, also in-
terior and exterior painting,
windows cleaned, reliable
workers. Mr. Sollars. 227-1490.
tfc 1-7482


CUTLER PHOTOGR
Weddings Portri
Phone 229-8922


CUSTOM UPHOLSi


Fabrics & Naugahyde
Work Guaranteed
Louise Varnum
227-1469 or 653-8056
tfc 12-31



B&J ELECTRICAL
Residential Wiring,
Air Condition Repair
and Installation
Phone 2298075
tfc7-30


PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
Custom picture framing
and matting. Also frame
needlework. You no longer
have to drive to Panama
City. A member of the Pro-
fessional Picture Framers
Assoc. -407 7th St., Mexico
Beach. Hrs: 9 a.m. 7 p.m.
E.S.T.., Wed. Sat. Sun-
days by appt. 648-8914.
tfic 11-5


CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
229-8795



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


227-1133


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

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

BEACON FABRICS
Sewing Notions & Patterns
Hwy. 98 at Beacon Hill
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00 E.S.T.
tfc 6-4

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

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


Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2

FOR TRACTOR WORK
Call 229-8939 or 648-5306
tfc 8-14

WVAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING
Complete Bookkeeping Service
Including All Required
Tax Forms
Reasonable Set
Monthly Fee
Wauneta Brewer
116 Monument 229-8536
25tp6-11


CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-6235
tfc6-4



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


TV & RADIO REPAIR
B & J Electrical &
Electronics
S510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays
4tc 6-4


LeonPollock, Owner U ""'Mu "" i "'up
410 Reid Avenue 306 Reid Av.


The Sewing Room

p .l- 410A Reid Ave. NOTto
Port St. Joe, Fla. IONS

"Quality Fabric at Affordable Prices"


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


SERVICE


THE STAR

306-08 Williams Ave.


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insuranc b
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe!
Phone 229-8899
tfc 11-12
' i


APHY
raits Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
tfc 12-10 to-day living. Gulf County
S Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
LERY 227-1145 (24 hours)


"Ithink it was something I oe."




kills bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you bout $100 yearly
in costly pest cot trol services.
Use of Sprayer free with
'purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe. Florida


Copies

Copies


Copies

Now at

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


Copier


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151


A good buy at $12,900. 12% owner
financing available. 523 3rd 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 Karen King


F?


i
i


SERVICES


tf wsff-\


PAGE TEN


,ruE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THUR!2DAY, DEC. 3L 1981


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