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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02406
 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: January 7, 1982
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02406

Full Text














USPS 518-880


THE STAR


FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 19


Industry- Deep Water Port- Fine People- Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1982


000





Appraiser Files Suit Against Board




Asking Courts to Force Payment of Office Budget Request


Gulf County Property Appraiser Joyce
Williams is taking the Gulf County Commission
to court.
In a Writ of Mandamus filed in the courts in
December, Williams is asking the court to force
the Gulf County Commission to pay her office
$4,057.00, she says ner office is du6 for
operational purposes for the first quarter. '
Williams charged in her suit that the
respondents' (County Commission) refusal to
pay is a direct and unambiguous violation of
their ministerial legal duty to make quarterly
payments to the petitioner based upon the
petitioner's budget as finally approved by the
Department of Revenue pursuant to Florida
Statutes.
Williams billed the Commission for $23,-
788.25 in October as one-fourth of the budget
money approved for her office by .the state


Department of Revenue.
The county paid the office $19,446.19, one
quarter of the amount which the Commission
approved for the operational budget of the office
in their budget deliberations.
The suit brings to a head a disagree-
ment between Williams and the Commis-
sion in which the Commission wanted the
Appraiser to stay within a five percent
budget increase and set her budget at
$84,000 which would meet their criteria.
Williams asked for $93,000 and the State
Department of Revenue said she should
have $95,000. Williams is suing for the
$95,000 budget.
When asked to comment on her actions,
Williams said "The writ speaks for itself".
Williams makes 15 points in her suit, which
was prepared by. a firm of Tallahassee


attorneys, outlining the Board's failure to take
.the proper steps to oppose her budget request
and their refusal to meet the financial needs of
the office.
COUNTY TO OPPOSE
The County Commission has instructed their
attorney, William J. Rish, to oppose the suit,
stating their position in the matter.
The Commission will defend their quarterly
budget payment in Octqoer as being necessary
due to the lack of a property assessment roll on
which to base tax reVdhues saying Williams,
herself, is responsible for the lower payment in
this instance.
The Board instructed all offices. in the
Courthouse to continue their operations based on
last year's budget amounts until an assessment
roll was presented and a new budget could be
worked up. Mrs. Williams' office was paid the,


quarterly operational funds based on this
amount and the Board's instructions on spending
pending passage of a new budget.
The County also is defending its operations
based on an agreement reached with Williams
and the Department of Revenue for an amount
which was lower than her request or the DOR
direction. Rish says both Williams and DOR
were familiar and agreed with the interim
financial plan. On the day after the agreement
was reached Williams changed her mind and
made her formal request for her original budget
amount.
The County refused to pay it.
The Board is armed with a letter which
Williams wrote to the Department of Revenue
asking that the limits of the law for opposing her
budget be waived and that the county be allowed
to file their objections at a late date, which the


County did.
The County's fiscal year starts on October 1,
the date of Williams quarterly payment request.
Tax bills went into the mails the last week in
December, because of the property roll delay,
which resulted in a delay in tax receipts. The
quarter beginning this month is the first quarter
in which offices in the Courthouse were supposed
to have requested a full budget amount.
In Williams' case, however,, her quarterly
request will be more than the Commission
agreed to pay in each quarter of the year,
provided she still sticks with her $95,000 budget
request.
The Commission answered the writ on
Tuesday of this week. After the answer is
received by the courts, a hearing will be-
scheduled for the two parties to come before the:
judge provided one side doesn't relent before the::
hearing date.


After 17 years of motorized mail
delivery here in Port St. Joe and over the
nation, the United States Postal Service is
entering a program they call "de-motori-
zation" in order to save fuel and money.
Postmaster Tom Sapp said this week
that one of the local routes will be
delivered by a postal service employee on
a bicycle, with the remaining two routes
still being' served by motorized carriers.
It was all the way back in 1965-66 when
the last bicycles were used for carriers to
deliver the mail here in Port St. Joe. The
Jeep-like vehicles were pressed into
'service at that time and have served the
"department ever since.
"This is a nation program of de-motor-
ization" Postmaster Sapp said. "We're"


going to use bicycles in areas where we
can use them and get the job done within
the time limits."
Bicycles were used for years by the
Postal Service, but they were replaced by
the' motor vehicles in order to use less
carriers to cover the same areas. Now the
bicycles are being -pressed into service
again in areas where population is
concentrated, allowing for the same
delivery time with less cost.
Here in Port St. Joe, mail carrier
Stanley Winfield received the first bicycle
carrier to be placed into service and is
shown in the photo above on his rounds.
Postmaster Sapp said it is still undeter-
mined whether or not other routes will be
converted to bicycles. -Star photo


City Sells Property to Industry


Two Acres On Gulf County Canal Sold to Materials Transfer


The City Commission offi-
cially signed the deed yester-
day in a special morning
meeting to transfer ownership
of some two acres of land to
Materials Transport, Inc., on
the Gulf County Canal. The
property, two-thirds of which
is under the. waters of the
canal, was transferred to the
firm for a price of $7,000 per
acre.
Before the sale was con-
summated, Material Trans-
fer's engineers had to present
the City with plans for use of
the land in order to assure .the
City that planned use would
not in any way affect the dike.
around the holding pond of the
Wastewater Treatment Plant.
The firm has plans to utilize
the extra property to expand
its barge mooring facilities at


the new coal transloading.
facility. The property acquir-
ed from the City will have a
barge mooring station con-
structed on the banks of the
canal in front of the east edge
of the Wastewater Treatment
Plant.
EARMARKS CASH
The Commission officially
approved Ordinance number
129 Tuesday night, which
would earmark interest
money presently being earned
from deposit of surplus Waste-
water Treatment Plant funds
for payment of renovation
-projects- -scheduled to get
uhderway at the plant during
the first quarter of this year.
The City has some $3 million
on deposit, earning interest.
The ordinance will provide for
the interest money to be used


for the renovations, payment sum of $75,000 annually will be areas. Any remaining interest
of interest on bonds issued to- paid into the City Water and income will be deposited in the
finance the plant and, begin- Sewer Fund, after payment Wastewater Treatment Plant
ning with fiscal year 1984-85, a has been made in the other .(Continued On Page 3)


Asbestos Material Removed


from Elementary Schools


The Gulf County School
Board wa( informed at their
regular meeting Tuesday that
all the asbestos material had
:bpn removed from Elemen-
tary Schools in the county
during the Christmas holi-
days. The Board was on
orders from the State Depart-
ment of Education to remove
all sealing, painting, and
acoustical materials from


school buildings which con-
tained asbestos.
Superintendent Walter Wil-
der reported that some of the
rooms would need more work,
as removing the original ma-
terial had created a bad
acoustical problem in some
areas which would need fur-
ther work to correct. The
Board expects to do this extra
work during the summer.


The two county high schools
still contain the asbestos ma-
terial, since removal here is a
major undertaking, which will
mean completely closing off
the buildings when-r the re-
moval work starts. "We will
haveto wait until the summer
recess to do these buildings",'
Wilder said.
The Board received a grant
(Continued On Page 3)


Ambulance Squad Installs New Officer Slate


Port St. Joe's Squad of the
Gulf County Volunteer Ambu-
lance Service held their an-
nual installation dinner meet-
ing Saturday night, with Coun-
ty Commissioner Billy Branch
.installing the slate of officers
who will be charged with
operating the service for the
coming year.
Commissioner Branch ins-
stalled Catherine Ramsey as
Squad Chief; Terri Lyles as
first assistant; Carol Ramsey
as second assistant; Jerry
Parrish, captain of ambulance
service and Frenchie Ram-
sey, supply captain.
Sheila Harper was desig-
nated as "EMT of .the Year"
by the squad and presented
with a plaque for her outstand-
ing service for the year.
The Squad Chief recapped
the past year of activities
which saw eight new members
join the squad, four resign and
one to die. Two former mem-
bers also came back to the
squad after absences.
During the year, the service
received several new pieces of
equipment, including a new
ambulance vehicle and held
two educational. courses in
training, defensive driving
and extrication.
During the year, the service
upgraded its personnel adding


a registered nurse, one LPN,
one paramedic and three
emergency medical techni-


cians.
During the coming year, the
service is hoping to add a new


radio system to their com- rescue vehicle and a shed for
munications network, an ad- two vehicles which are now
vanced life support system; sitting out in the weather.


AMBULANCE SERVICE OFFICERS are shown above assistant, Terri Lyles; second assistant, Carol Ramsey;
being sworn in by County Commissioner Billy Branch. From supply captain, Frenchie Ramsey and ambulance captain,
left to right are: Squad Lhiel, Catherine Ramsey; first Jerry Parrish. -Star photo


Homestead Exemption Notices Going Into The Mail


10% ofHomeowners Must File New Application to Test Entitlement


The Homestead exemption
has never been worth more
than it is this year.
But some homeowners will
notice that the rules are dif-
ferent when they receive their
renewal notice this week. This
year, the state Law is requir-
* ing some homeowners to pro-
ve again that they qualify for
the exemption.
One-tenth of all property
owners once again must go
through the full application
process to receive the exemp-


tion, which can bring hun-
dreds of dollars in savings on
property taxes.
The Florida law is trying to
make sure that people who are
not entitled to the full $25,000
exemption for the five year
resident requirement do not
receive it.
Since 1980 the property tax
exemption for people who live
in a home they own has in-
creased from $5,000 to $25,000
for five-year residents of
Florida. That can mean as


much as $500.00 in reduced
property taxes per household
going to local governments,
school boards and other taxing
bodies. This year marks the
final stage of a three-phase in-
crease in the Homestead Ex-
emption approved by Florida
voters in September 1980.,
Because many Florida pro-
perty owners are newcomers
and may be tempted to falsely
claim five-year residency, the
State wants to screen a ran-
dom slice of all property tax-


payers and make them re-
apply for the Homestead Ex-
emption.
"It's a test to see if people
are truly entitled to the ex-
emption, it is also an attempt
to curb fraud, because exemp-
tions have gotten to the point
now where they are worth a lot
of money," said Joyce D.
Williams, Property Ap-
praiser, Gulf County.
People found guilty of filing
a false exemption report and
paying reduced taxes on that


basis may be liable. Ninety
percent of the people who have
received homestead exemp-
tions in the past will receive a
routine renewal card in the
mail early this month. These
property owners wishing to
renew their exemptions would
simply have to fill out the card
and mail it back. But the ten
percent who are selected at
random to reapply for the ex-
emption must fill out a detail-
ed questionnaire concerning
voter registration, auto


ownership, driver's license
number and other items. It is
the same process as applying
for the initial exemption.
The most important part
concerns the recording of the
property owner's deed. A
Homeowner must be able to
identify the book volume and
page on which his deed is
recorded in County records.
He also must report the date of
occupancy of his home and the
date the deed was recorded.
"I really hope the public will


cooperate with us and not feel
that we are asking them to do
something which isn't
necessary, but that the law
says that this has to be done,"
says Joyce Williams, Proper-
ty Appraiser.
The deadline to apply for or
renew Homestead Exemp-
tions is March 1, and it is very
important that they be filed
before the deadline. People
who have lived in Florida less
than five years are eligible on-
ly for $5,000 exemptions on


property taxes. An Applicant
must consider the home his
permanent place of residence
as of January 1, on this year.
Additional exemptions of
$500.00 each are available for
the blind, the disabled and
widows An increased exemp-
tion for the elderly has been
discontinued. People who
have been totally and per-
manently disabled in the
course of military service
may receive a full exemption
from property taxes.


20* Per Copy J


Pedal Power


-


f













Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1982


At least 14 voters in Wakulla
County have filed a legitimate objec-
tion to a recent ruling by a
Tallahassee circuit judge which
gave former Wakulla County judge
Evelyn Flack, her old job back.
Flack lost her judge's seat three
years ago to Mike Carter on the
basis of two absentee ballots. Flack
had a two vote majority for reelec-
tion after the regular votes were
east, but when the absentee votes
were added in, Carter had a two vote
victory ,
Since that time, Flack has been
ih court trying to overturn Carter's
victory by aiming at the absentee
allots cast.
Last week, Judge Victor M.
Cawthon of Tallahassee tossed out
all 174 absentee ballots cast because
6e said five were cast illegally. This
gave Flack her two vote margin
back and she is now declared the
Wakulla County Judge and Carter is
out, after having served for three
years.
Fourteen of Wakulla's voters
who cast an absentee ballot have fil-
6d an appeal to the decision, claim-
ing the judge's action denies them
their right to vote.
While we're not a judge and
have very little working knowledge

lriu "


Haitians in Miami have stirred
themselves the past two or three
weeks and started chanting "liberty,
liberty", because the United States
ts keeping them in camps in the
Miami area.



More Hype

Senator Paula Hawkins has
announced she will revamp the
main ingredient which led to
her election in the first place.
Senator Hawkins has an-
nounced she will change image
building methods. The
housewife from Maitland was
elected in the first place by a
good publicity program rather
than running on a platform of
concrete accomplishments.
Possibly Senator Hawkins'
road might be made a little
more smooth if she would settle
down and address the issues
rather than rely on publicity
hype.
!-


of the intricities which reside inside
the covers of law books, we would be
mighty upset, like the 14, if our vote
was negated by a judge because
after close investigation, there was
some small technicality which caus-
ed five of 174 absentee ballots to be
declared illegal.
For years, Florida has used
absentee ballots and they have been
the favorite targets of politicians
who are disgruntled with the out-
come of elections. Now, when a per-
son casts an absentee ballot, he is
not sure whether or not it will ever
be counted.
In our opinion, as long as
Florida has its present absentee
ballot law, the ballots should be
honored until the law is changed to
put some tight controls over their
use to make sure they are cast cor-
rectly and according to the law.
We can imagine Judge Flack
was chagrined over losing such a
lucrative position as county judge,
but if she wanted the position, she
should have been forced to wait for
the next election, unless there was a
blatant disregard of the law in
regards to vote casting.
When a person casts a vote, at
the polls or by absentee ballot, they
should have reasonable assurance it
will be counted.


W-1k I


church and the country. Re-
pent, fellows, and begin doing
what you promised to do when
you first professed Christ.
You unchurched men who,
so far in life, have not been
willing to yield your lived to
Christ and Biblical principles
can help turn this country
around by going all out for
Christ and country.


People Expect Their Watching the World Go By


Vote to Count


Again, the law is being flaunted
here in Florida in the case of the Hai-
tians. Nobody could commiserate
with the Haitians more than we do.
We deplore a situation in which so-
meone like BabyI Doc Duvalier can
take advantage of'his own people to'
the point of despotism.
The United States has laws and
procedures for the receipt of im-
migrants into our country. These
Haitians in Miami came into this
country illegally and, under our law,
could have been sent back to Haiti.
They were allowed to stay even
though they didn't qualify for any of
the criteria by which immigrants
enter this country.
We realize they were desperate
to even attempt their method of en-
try into this country, but they should
also realize the United States is ben-
ding over backward in trying to help
them and they cannot expect to have
everything they want overnight.
Given a little time, the United
States will probably absorb these
people into the nation, but we cannot
see where they have the rights to de-
mand anything.


Women and children in Gulf
County (and America) would
follow the men in such an
awakening.
Men, the monkey is on our
backs! We don't have to do it.
However, we have to lead in
this awakening or see our
families-and our country go
down the drain. Is your home,
your children, your grand-


children, your country-
worth the effort?
"The wicked shall be turned
into hell, and the nations that
forget God," says the Bible.
Oh, yes, men. your life is
your own and you can do with
it as you please. All you have
to do to destroy your family
and your nation is-
NOTHING.


Now, as you watch the world:
go by, men, why not begin
today- go all out for God and
country here in Wewahitchka
and Port St. Joe. Then, you
will have done your part to
save our society.
But, even today, it may
already be too late!
Since we don't know, let us
give it a try.


By Adolph Bedsole
Pastor, Wewahitchka
First Baptist Church
A new year, 1982, is here-
NOW! This new year finds our
entire world in agony- war,
famine, oppression, crime,
pestilence, persecution,
depression, inflation, disease.
Many in our world perish to
death every day.
We keep hearing that one
third of the people of the world
go to bed hungry every night.
Also, one third of the people of
our world are dominated by
Communists. The year 1982 of-
fers little hope for either of
these groups.
Fortunately, Gulf County
has been spared the ravages
of Communism and the dark
spectre of people dying of star-
vation. But, our county has its
share of needy people. The
true character of our county is
revealed by the attitude of the
"haves" toward the "have
nots.'.' Surely, our people will
reach out a helping hand to
those in genuine need.
However, much of the
poverty and need in America
is self-imposed. Too many feel
that the government owes
them a living. Liquor, laziness
and irresponsibility has pro-
duced an army of professional
panhandlers who expect work-
ing people to nurse them
through life.
Society is not obligated to
reach out a helping hand to
self imposed need.
What does America face in
1982? A deepening recession?
An old fashioned depression?
A resurgence of inflation?
Escalating crime? Waste and
fraud in government? Col-
lapse of our economy? A grow-
ing arms race with Russia?
War?- conventional or
nuclear? Any or all of these
are indeed grim possibilities!
Since American society is
"hooked" on its so called "life-
styles", the nation can expect
more of that which we have
experienced in recent years.
Therefore, the most optimistic
will be shrouded in
pessimism- UNLESS- we
Americans have it within us to
return to the Judeo-Christian
standards of ethics and
morals as revealed in the Holy
Bible. However, ethical and
moral standards cannot sur-
vive without a deep spiritual
awakening. America has
already tried ethics and
morals without spirituality.
based on Biblical teachings. It
hasn't worked! It can never
work.
So? What can people in Gulf
County do? True- we can't
change the nation but we can
change Gulf County. How?
Men, it is up to you!
You men who are backslid-
den and inactive church
members can get the ball roll-
ing by a re-commitment of
your life to the Lord, the


We're Off and Running In A New Year After Ritual of Closing Out Old


I WOKE UP WITH red blood-shot
bleary eyes over the New Year week
iend. Like many other Americans, it
.took a cold cloth over the eyes and a
Coaxing of my inner will to get going.
No, I didn't tie one on New Year's
Eve. I'm still a teetotaller after the
New Year's holiday and I have only the
'most firm plans to remain that way.
My eye problemsdidn't come from
John Barleycorn, it came from
:Herschel Walker and company. After
:watching the Cotton Bowl, the Sugar
:Bowl and snatches of the Orange Bowl,
:the old eyes just gave out on me and
;sent me on to bed with a bad case of the
leaks.
+++
I SPENT PART OF the New Year
holiday week end doing just what I
:wanted to do without being interrupted
!by several things I was supposed or ex-
ipected to do.
Frenchie and I went to Panama Ci-
'ty and saw the movie, "Absence of
:Malice". The movie was about a
newspaper reporter who wrote a story
ron a man which wasn't true. The
reporter was suckered into writing the


story by some characters [FBI-type]
who wanted to pressure the victim of
the story.
It was an interesting movie and one
which might add one more lesson to my





ETAOI
'




repertoire of what to look out for in the
future.
Friday afternoon, Frenchie served
up a heaping portion of blackeye peas
and hog jowl. She felt it was necessary
to serve up a large helping since we
would probably need all the help even a
superstition could give us in the year to
come.
New Year's Eve the Channel 7 news


team was in town, filming different per-
sons and getting their reaction to what
they felt the new year would bring to
Port St. Joe. When they came to me, I
was optimistic and I helped bolster this


optimism with the helping of blackeye
peas, hog jowl and cornbread Friday.
You can't leave anything to chance.
One ought to cover all bases in a situa-
tion like this.

WE'RE IN TROUBLE here in Port
St. Joe.
One of our perennial problems here


in Port St. Joe is a problem with dogs-
dogs nobody seems to own or care
about They sometimes get to be a
nuisance around town, until a cam-
paign is launched to lessen their


number.
Beginning on January 25, we will be
into the Year of the Dog.
I have talked to several in the past
years who have felt each of those par-
ticular years were the collective and
specific "Year of the Dog" since they
seemed to have the run of the place.
What's to make this official Year of the


Dog any different?
SIn the official Year of the Dog, the
zodiac signs of the lunar calendar point
to the dog, but I don't know if it will help
people any or not.
Those people in and around Port St.
Joe and the nation who are out of work
already knew it was the Year of the
Dog, even before it was officially an-
nounced. I heard one of them say just
the other day, "It's going to be a dog eat
dog situation here for a while until the
economy gets in better shape."
There are societies who consider a
dog a delicacy. If things in the economy
don't get a bit brighter, quick, there
might be others who will try this dish.
I can't see where it would be a very
good year for dogs unless you are con-
sidering them as wine, and the Year of
the Dog would translate that dogs taste
better this year than last.
+++
ENOUGH OF THAT. I once worked
with a young southern lady whose
favorite expletive was, "You dog you!"
She wasn't particularly aiming this
word of wisdom at me. She used the


phrase in a shotgun fashion, aiming it
at everyone.
I happened to think about this the
other day when the papers were print-
ing the story about a Mr. Vigliotto, who
was apprehended in Panama City. Mr.
Vigliotto had been accused of wedding
83 women and bilking them of their
money and possessions.
Using the southern lady's ex-
pletive, "You dog you!" to apply to Mr.
Vigliotto, it definitely won't be his year,
dog or not. He has problems.
Even if he hadn't been caught, he
would have 'problems marrying 83
women!
That could lead to having to lead
the dog's life!
+++
WHETHER IT WINDS up being the
Year of the Dog, the cat, the lion, the
boar, or whatever, we have tip-toed into
1982 hoping not to upset an already
shaky apple cart. With a little care we
might make it all through the year in
reasonably good condition and be allow-
ed to eat the apples in the cart rather
than having to sell them to make ends
meet.


Tides

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


is feet above or below the
mean water line.


Jan. 7
Jan. 8
Jan. 9
Jan. 10
Jan.11
Jan. 12
Jan. 13


High Ht.
2118 1.5
2208 1.6
2300 1.6
2349 1.5
37 1.4
123 1.2


Low Ht.
709 -.7
801 -.8
854 -.9
946 -.8
1038 -.7
1118 -.5
1149 -.3


Living Up to Florida 's Image
The legend of Florida has everyone in the state waking the grapefruit here in Port St. Joe.The tree shown has the
up in the morning and reaching out the window to pick some fruit growing in clusters, like grapes, in the yard of Bill Rich.
fresh fruit for breakfast. About the only fruit which has any Other trees in the area are equally prolific. The grapefruit
degree of success in this part of Florida are satsumas, are living up to the image of Florida. -Star photo
kumquats and grapefruit. This year is evidently the year of


I'm "I Uo


Men Can Shape the New Year...


Haitian lDemana


1 Mis H THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308
W "" PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
j'kt Reds PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $500
Publish P dEsayThu dafltat =6Wems0A1 ,PoItSLJeFlokle OUT OFCOUNTY-ONEYEAR.$12.00 OUT OFUS YEAR. S1400
S.coondI.aMco. P~ Paidat Por S Fl.J.o..ldo3 50 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramey.......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CASS POSTAGE PAID th mselvesb for damage th than amount received for such advertisement.
WesleylR. Ramsey.. .. ditondSub t.AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
WSTfh. William H. Ramsey .Production Sup ATPOpT ST. JOEwoFLORIDA is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenhle L Ramsey.............. Office Managr llyass therinted word ugly convince. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter




.4--" ........ ._ ...


FmHIIA Relaxes



.Rules for Buyers


The U.S. Department of
Agriculture has changed its
regulations to make it possible
for more people to get single-
family home loans through
USDA's Farmers Home Ad-
ministration.
Charles W. Shuman, ad-
ministrator of the USDA rural
credit agency, said the revised
rules change the income
eligibility criteria, permit
funds for approved solar
heating, and make numerous
changes to clarify and
simplify operation of the agen-
cy's single-family housing
programs.
The Farmer's Home Ad-
ministration has a wide range
of housing programs, in-
cluding loans for single-family
homes, housing repair and
rehabilitation loans, rural ren-
tal housing, farm labor hous-
ing, and, self-help housing


loans.
Before the new regulations
were implemented, they were
reviewed and revised exten-
sively, Shuman said.
One of the major changes is
the elimination of a single, na-
tionwide income eligibility
level. Previously, only
families with incomes below
$15,600 were considered eligi-
ble for Farmers Home-hous-
ing loans, except in Alaska
and Hawaii.
Income ceilings now vary by
economic areas and are based
on a percentage of the area
median income. Low income
is defined as 80 percent of the
area median income.
Applicants who qualify for
moderate-income loans will
pay interest rates prevailing
when the loan is closed. The
current interest rate charged
by Farmers Home is 13.25 per-
cent.


For those with incomes at or
below 80 percent of the area
median income level, the
agency provides "interest
credits," which reduce the
amount of interest the bor-
rower pays, sometimes to as
low as one percent.
Using data developed by the
Department of Housing and
Urban Development, the
Farmers Home Administra-
tion now sets income eligibili-
ty limits in more than 500
economic areas throughout
the nation.

Business Meet
The Concern Christian
Society will hold their regular
business meeting this Satur-
day, January 9, at 4:00 P.M.
Rev. Alonzo Moore, Pastor,
Zion Fair Baptist Church, en-
courages everyone to attend.


Services

for Mayo

Johnson
Mayo C. Johnson, 68, passed
away Friday morning in a
Panama City hospital. He was
a long time resident of Port St.
Joe, and was a former
employee of St. Joe Paper Co.
He was a retired employee of
Vitro.
Survivors include: one son,
Don Johnson, Marietta, Ga.;
one daughter, Sonja Mulligan,
Williston, S. C.; one brother,
Fletcher Johnson, Pensacola;
three sisters, Lenora Lewis of
Bristol, Mildred Routh of
Charlotte, N. C., and Florine
Knighton, East Palatka; and
three grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 P.M., EST, Saturday at
the Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel, conducted by the Rev.
Jimmie Spikes. Interment
followed in the family plot,
Holly Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home, Port St. Joe.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fl. THURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1982


*t(Conti
City
account.
After the fund builds up
large enough to retire the
remaining bonds, the City will
have the option of excusing the
other two members of the
tripartite group using the
plant, with the City taking
over all responsibility for the
plant and its financial pro-
gram.
At no time will the invest-
ment be allowed to be reduced
below $3 million, guaranteeing
a substantial source of inter-
est money for repairs and
renovation to the plant.
ENGINEERS
The Commission took appli-
cations Tuesday from seven
engineering firms, seeking the
job of designing and oversee-
ing some $2 million in renova-
tions which must be done at
the plant during the next three
years at the direction of the
Department of Environmental
Regulation of the State of
Florida.


inued From Page 1)


The applications will be
reviewed by a committee,
three firms selected from the
applications, and personal
interviews held with the three
firms judged to be top pros-,
pects in order to make the
final selection.
The final selection is ex-
pected to be made within the
next two or three weeks.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters
Tuesday, the Commission:
-Rejected all bids to re-
paint the Dewatering building
at the WWP and issue another
call for bids in the spring.
-Agreed to allow Gulf
Cable TV to stop traffic in the
alley behind St. Joseph Tele-
phone and Telegraph building
and on Long Avenue for up to
five days to allow for removal
of an antenna tower now
standing behind the telephone
company building..
-Instructed the Police De-
partment to closely monitor
trucks speeding through the
city on Highway 98.
-Accepted a bid of $1.093
per gallon from Chevron for
gasoline supplies furnished
the City.
-Agreed to take a look at a
street light request for the
east end of 20th Street.

To remove walnut meats
wh6le from their shells,
soak overnight in salt wa-
ter. Use the nutcracker
with a gentle touch.


PAGE THREE


Schools (Continued From Page 1)


from the State Department of
Education to remove the
offending material, but the
replacement must be done at
local expense.
MOVING
The Board delayed moving
into the new Wewahitchka
Elementary School over the,
Christmas holidays because of
the inclement weather during
this time.
The weather stopped work
on the outside paving around
the school, causing the delay
in moving in.
b .',have c rpet in the new
buil..ng, and walking over
muddy clay into a carpeted
building just doesn't make
good sense, when we can wait
a week or two", Wilder said.
All supplies and furniture
are on the scene and most of
the preparation for paving has
already been done. "If we get
a few days good weather, we


can get through and be in the
building in a matter of days",-
Wilder said.
If things go as planned, four
classes will begin moving into
the building this week. These
classes are currently being'
conducted in temporary loca-
tions. The remainder, classes
kindergarten through six will
move in as soon as the paving
is completed.
The' new $1 million school
plant contains 16 classrooms
and a lunchroom complex.
SET POLICY
In policy matters Tuesday,
the Board attempted to set up
a policy to provide for the:
suspension and expulsion of
handicapped children who-
cause problems in the system;
"Present state law makes this
almost impossible to do at the
present time, no matter how
disruptive the child may be",-
Wilder said. :'
S"I.


Age: 35 Annual Contribution: 51
Retirement Value: $472,820.


S.--- -7
Age: 25 Annual Contribution: $2,000.
Retirement Value: $2,133,699.


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%!


If you are an aficionado of
those large, beautiful
avocados from Florida, get
ready to enjoy them. The
season for Florida avocados
is beginning and plentiful
supplies are expected to be
available in our markets
'through January. And if you
:have never tried them, there
*is no better time than now.
Avocados from Florida
have special qualities that
make them different from
other commercially grown
:fruit. The varieties that
flourish in Florida grow
nearly twice the size of other
avocados. Because of their
bigger size they make very
attractive and deliciously


edible "showboats" for serv-
ing main dish salads and
meaty fillings, both hot and
cold. They're also terrific
serving containers for dips
like guacamole.
Another special quality of
Florida avocados is that they
are lower in calories than
other avocados. So, if you
are a calorie watcher, you'll
find avocados from Florida
Scan add important variety to
the diet as well as pretty col-
or to make meals look even
more appetizing.. -
But the very best part of
an avocado is its wonderful,
buttery-smooth, nutty
flavor. The mellow taste of


Avocado Florida-Salad
Avocado Florida Salad 3 tables oons lime
e ciuj


Lettuce leaves
2 medium Florida
avocados, peeled and
sliced
4 bananas, peeled and
sliced
1 pint strawberries,
halved
4 cups fresh pineapple
chunks or canned
pineapple chunks, drained
2 cups cottage cheese
Avocado Cream Dress-
in (recipe follows)
1/2 cup chopped nuts
Line four individual serving
plates with lettuce leaves.
Arrange avocados, bananas,
strawberries and pineapple,
equally divided, on lettuce.
Add a scoop of cottage
cheese (about 1/2 cup) to
each serving; sprinkle with
nuts. Pass Avocado Cream
Dressing separately.
Makes 4 main dish servings.
Avocado Cream Dressing
2/3 cup sour cream


1 1/2 tablespoons honey'
1/2 teaspoon salt
Dash liquid hot pepper
sauce
1 medium Florida
avocado, peeled and
cubed
Measure sour cream, lime


avocados is one that blends
with and enhances a variety
of other foods, especially
juicy; fresh fruits. What
make this fruit salad special
is the Avocado Cream Dress-
ing. Avocados, sour cream
and lime juice are whirled in
the blender until velvety
smooth. Not only is this
dressing filled with rich
avocado flavor, but it's also
a beautiful, natural green
color.
No matter how you serve
Florida avocados-whether
sliced into salads, layered in
sandwiches or whirled into
dressings and dips-you can
count on them to add variety
and great taste to meals.


juice, honey, salt and pepper
sauce into container of elec-
tric blender; blend to mix.
Add. avocado cubes. Blend
until smooth, scraping sides
of container as needed.
Serve as salad dressing or as
dip for fruit chunks and
slices.
Makes about 1 3/4
cups.(AFNS)


Save
On


23 Years Experience
WE REPAIR ALL
* Major Appliances


* Air Conditioners
* Refrigerators Freezers
* Electrical Plumbing


Beat the cold front. .have
your heating system check-
ed TODAY!!


The Mexico Beach
Volunteer Fire Department
and Ladies Auxiliary would
like to thank everyone who
made the New Year's Eve
Fund Raising Ball a complete
success. We would also like to
extend a special thanks to
Jean and Jim Heathcock for
this help and making the Top


of the Gulf Restaurant
available.
We realize that without the
help of many wonderful people
our fund raising activities
would not be the success they
are. Thanks to these people,
too. Without them our Fire
Department would not be
growing.


Age: 43 Annual Contribution: $2,000
..... ,-Retirement Value: $230;510.


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


You could retire as a millionaire. With our great
new Individual Retiremeht 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 youth interest, which is com-
pounded daily is tax-free until you retire. And not
only do you enjoy yearly tax 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,


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


Great State. Great People. Great Bank.
0 1981, Florida National Banks of Florida. Inc /Members FDIC
Substantial interest and tax penalties for early withdrawal Retirement values are estimates based on an interest rate of 12% per year compounded daily


Florida Avocados Still In Season


Beach VFD Auxiliary Expresses

Thanks for Fund Raising


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ...... ............. 6:00 PM.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


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

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


15D N0W.* 2,133,699



WHEN YOU RETIRE.


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY
5 Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe


ax


will Costs
.MXAA m aa


PAGE THREE









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. .The, Fl. THURSDAY, JAN. 7,1982


Books May be Donated to Library



As Memorial Contributions


y: by the Port St. J
ea Ambulance Serv
S... .r Ramsey. Harper
squad for sever
'.. .. EMT. Harper re
Shela Harper, right, is presented a as a Register
"trophy designating her as "EMT of the year" Community Colh


Garden Club to Ph


an Honor of Jessie
:Thursday, January 14th at 2 Catholic Church, a historic
}an. at the Garden Center on landmark, the only one in Gulf
8(i Street, the Port St. Joe County. All members are urg-
Giarden Club will observe ed to attend, and ladies who
jorida's Arbor Day. Mr. Jim are former members are in-
S Dbster of the Woodlands Divi- vited to come and share in this
sion of the St. Joe Paper Corn- dedication.
Vny will give instruction on Hostesses are Mrs. Sally
1[enting and growing trees in Sulzer, Rella Wexler, and An-
daembers' yards, conserving na Till. All members are ask-
eiergy and making the Port ed to bring arrangements that
$. Joe area a more beautiful welcome 1982 to decorate the
S ace to live. Mr. Doster, on hall. Guests are cordially in-
behalf of the St. Joe Paper vited to attend and enjoy Mr.
Company, will present a Super Doster's talk.
Sine to the Garden Club. Mrs.
4thel Bridges will give the "-
Dedication Speech, as this
special tree is planted in honor .
1 Mrs. Alfred duPont. Mrs.
dhiPont's generous gift to the _
&t. Joe Garden Club made. The Leaning Tower of Pisa
possible the purchase of the has tipped an additional
Garden Center, the ,old foot in the last century.


..f Books, books, books. When
you look at the book-filled
shelves in the library, do you
wonder if they are all necess-
ary? They are. Libraries cater
to as many needs and interests
as the proverbial dog has
fleas.
/ r Donor, -or gift, books are
important to a library. Some
are given by individuals who
wish to share unusual or rare
books with others. Most are
given as memories to friends
and relatives. Donors may
specify a favorite book or
category, or they may ask the
librarian to select one. In this
instance, she is able to fill
gaps that might not be filled
for years, or purchase a
special interest book such as a
large print book for the near
blind.
All books purchased as
Joe Squad of the Gulf County memorials in Port St. Joe are
ice by Squad Chief Catherine permanently held in the Port
r has been a member of the St. Joe Branch Library. Each
al years and is a registered book purchased as a memorial
*cently completed her studies hasa plaque inside th cover
red Nurse at Gulf Coast giving the name of the donor
ege. -'-Star photo and the name of the person in
whose memory it is given.

nt Tr1e Wome. ,


duPont Of Church-
Met Jan. 4
The Presbyterian Women of
the Church met with Mrs.
Sidney R. Brown, Monday,
January 4.
Mrs. William Pfost gave the
devotional, based on scripture
from the books of Genesis and
Matthew, with:a discussion of
the tendency of man to
separate his physical and
spiritual lives. Mrs. Pfost
stated that, quite the opposite,
our spiritual nature is not op-
posed to-our physical nature,
but is the ability given us by
God to know His will and to be
nee obedient joyfully.
Monette Lewis' .. .
Mrs. Harold. Beyer, presi-
Sdent, gave a resume of the ac-
ngaged tivities of the circe for'1981.
Mrs. Beyer also asked the
committee chairman -to send
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar their year's reports to the
Speights. Sr. have announced District Chairmen .
the eniaga gme'nr and for-
thcoming marriage of their Mrs. Hugh White, Jr. will be
daughter, Monette Lewis, to hostess for .. -the
Michael Jefferson, the son of February meeting. Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Lenward Jeffer- Robert Neidhardt, Jr. will
son of Henderson, N.C. give the devotional.
She is presently employed at


When the librarian receives a
memorial contribution, a writ-
ten acknowledgement is sent
in three days to the family,
with the name of the donor. If
the book title is not available,
the type of book is given.
Books may be given in honor
of a living person. The same
procedure is followed in noti-


Mr. and Mrs. Harry Edward
Burns, Jr., Quincy, announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Ena Bess Gran-
tham, also the daughter of the
late Taylor Federick Gran-
tham, to William Ellis Norton
of Port St. Joe. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Chatles
Williams Norton.
- The bride-to-be's grand-
parents" are Mr. and Mrs.
James Robert McMichael and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Walter
Thomas of.,,Quincy.. Her,.
fiance's grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Wesley Nor-
ton, Jr. of Wewahitchka, Mrs.
Sara Crockett Ellis and the
late Newton DeWitt Ellis of
Nashville. Tennessee.


fying the honoree and the
same plaque is placed inside
the book.
Books are also donated to
libraries by civic organiza-
tions which set up special
savings accounts with the
interest to go to the purchase
of books.
Books are lasting tributes


The bride-to be is a 1977
graduate of Robert F. Munroe
High School. She attended
Meredith College, Raleigh,
N.C., and received a bachelor
of science degree in special
education from the University
of Alabama where she was a
member of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority.
Her fiance is a 1976 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School. He
received a bachelor of science!
degree in Civil Engineering
Technology from the Universi-
ty of Alabama, Tuscaloosa,
where he was a member of
Sigma Chi fraternity. He plans
to enter the United States Air
Force in January.
An April 24 wedding is plan-
ned.


and give pleasure to many people.



GIAHT [N





Sale!l



JANUARY 7, 8 and 9




Over 300

Selected Items Reduced




Upto05 O .ff


Shrimp Takes On An Italian Accent
What better way to
entertain friends or to treat the family than to introduce
shrimp one of the all-time best-loved foods in an old-
time favorite such as lasagna.
Shrimp Lasagna exemplifies the versatility of this popular
shellfish. Though the recipe requires only 3/4 pound of
shrimp, it will provide 6 servings, proving that it can be easi-
ly included in even very moderate budgets. Medium shrimp,
31 to 35 count per pound, is recommended for best value.
Shrimp provides high quality nutrition at a minimum of
calories, which is another holiday plus.
This delightful recipe features typically Italian seasonings
and includes generous amounts of mozzarella, Parmesan,
and cottage cheeses. It requires only 35 minutes baking time
and can even, be' baked ahead of time for convenience.':
SHRIMP LASAGNA
3/4 pound cooked, peeled, 1 teaspoon salt
and deveined shrimp, 1 teaspoon sugar
fresh or frozen 1/4 teaspoon pepper
2 tablespoons margarine or 1/4 teaspoon garlic powder
butter 1/2 pound lasagna noodles
3/4 cup chopped onion 1/4 cup sliced pitted black
1 large clove garlic, minced olives
2 cans (8-ounces each) toma- 2 cups shredded mozzarella
to sauce cheese
1 cante (6-once) tomato 1 pint large curd cottage
1/2 cup water cheese, drained
3 teaspoons basil 3 tablespoons grated Parme-
2 teaspoons oregano san cheese
Thaw shrimp if frozen. Set aside 12 shrimp for garnishing.
Cut remaining shrimp into pieces 1/2-inch long. Melt
margarine in saucepan. Add onion and garlic; cook until.
tender, but not brown. Add tomato sauce, tomato paste,
water and seasonings; mix well. Simmer 25 minutes to blend
flavors. While sauce is simmering cook noodles according to
package directions or until desired tenderness. Fold cut
shrimp and 1/2 of the sliced olives into sauce. Layer 1/3 of the
noodles, mozzarella and cottage cheese, and sauce into a
2-quart shallow baking dish. Repeat 2 times. Garnish top with
reserved shrimp and olives. Sprinkle with Parmesan cheese.
Cover baking dish with foil and crimp it to edges of dish.
Bake in moderate oven, 350F., for 20 minutes, remove foil
and bake 15 minutes longer. Let stand 15 minutes before serv-
ing. Makes 6 servings.
For additional recipes write: Seafood DNR, 3900 Com-
monwealth Blvd., Suite 905, Tallahassee, Florida 32303.
(AFNS)


-a-


In the finest tradition of an Heirloom Etching,
but in glowing color! A portrait to cherish for all time -
a very special addition to our Portrait Package.


$12.95
Total Package Price


Only 95


Deposit


Package includes: 1 8 x 1.0 "Soft-Glow" Portrait
Plus 1 8 x 10, 3 5 x 7's and 15 wallets
in Traditional Poses

Bill's Dollar Store
Port St Joe, Florida

Thursday & Friday, January 7 & 8
10:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
One Special Package per Subject Two per Family
The "Soft-Glow" Portrait is available for single subjects only. Backgrounds may
occasionally change. Poses our selection. Additional portraits available, but no
obligation to purchase. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded.
Minors must be accompanied by a parent.


Ena Bess Grantham


To Wed


* Clay Pots Paint

* Housewares Pottery

* Electrical Planters

Sliding Door Hardware

Cabinet Hardware


And Many More


CATHEY'S


Hardware& Tackle
Mexico Beach, Florida
Store Hours 7:30 to 5:00 C.S.T.
Phone 648-5242


i5


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fl. THURSDAY, JAN. 7, f982


PAGE FOUR


I






























Left to right: Laurel Raffield,


W inP
Top winners in Highland
,View Elementary School's
^highly successful spice selling
.,drive were: Laurel Raffield,
first place winner of an elec-


Tammy Stallings and Joni Peak.


rizesfor Sellin


tronic television game; Tam-
my Stallings, second place
winner of a Snoozie Bear stuff-
ed animal; .and Joni Peak,
third place winner of a set of


walkie-talkies


AARP members attending
the St. Joe Chapter meeting on
Monday, January 11, at 2:30
p.m. Eastern Time, in Union
Hall, will hear local attorney
Fred Witten speak on planning
for the future.
Plans are being made now

Sea Oats

To Meet

Tuesday
The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club held its
Christmas Party in the Mex-
-Star photo ico Beach Chamber of Com-
merce Building on Tuesday,
December 8, 1981. The Port St.
Joe Garden Club was invited
gto attend the covered dish lun-
1 cheon. A lovely program was
presented by Rella Wexler.
Forty-five members and
guests attended.


Snese winners represent me
large number of industrious
students whose selling ability
netted the PTA a handsome
.profit to spend on worthwhile
projects at the school.


The. next meeting will be
January 12, 1982. Mr. Herbert
Sapp, President of the
Audubon Society, will be the
guest speaker.


LVL tfllCp ni V1SU Wnll'- F i R fesm nt)


trip, in May. This will be a five
day tour to Knoxville, Tenn.,
with two days spent at the
Fair.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fl. THURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1982


e bl liv served


under the direction of Dot
Pfost. serving as Chairman of
the hostess committee. Come
and bring a friend.


Freezer Sale


-Upright and Chest Type
Choose from several top name brands.


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


Monday, January 11
Cheeseburger with bun,
Mayonnaise and catsup, corn,
lettuce, pickle, fruit mix, and
Silk.
S Tuesday, January 12
Chicken, rice with gravy,
green beans, applesauce, and
milk.
m Wednesday, January 13
": Battered dipped fish, cab-

I Guidance

I Directors

Meeting
The Board of Directors of
the Gulf County Guidance
SClinic, Inc., will hold its
regularly scheduled meeting
Tm B Tuesday, January 12, at
: 7:00 p.m. (E.S.T.). The meet-
ing will be held in the Clinic
Conference Room at 311 Wil-
liams Avenu in Port St. Joe.


COMPLETE






THE!
306-08 Wil


bage slaw, baked beans, hush
puppy, and milk.
Thursday, January 14
Corn dog, French fries, but-
tered early peas, brownie and
milk.
Friday, January 15
RECORD DAY
STUDENT HOLIDAY
Menus are subject to change
due to the availability of foods.

Retired

Teachers

To Meet
The Retired Teachers' of
Gulf County will meet Tues-
day, January 12 at 3:00 p.m. in
the Multi-Purpose Room of the
Public Library.
A'slide film, "Beating the
Burglar," will be presented.
All retired teachers in this
area are invited to attend.
--^ --- ^^ ---


May God
Richly Bless
You In 1982


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church


1601 LONG AVENUE
MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music and Youth


BIBLE STUDY ...................... .
MORNING WORSHIP ..................
CHURCH TRAINING ....................
EVENING WORSHIP ...................
W EDNESDAY .........................


TED CORLEY
Pastor


Witten to Explain How


To Plan for the Future


"Bdcok Wl '/i 74ea? /", Ki ." -
414 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6195


STAR'
lliams Ave.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


PAGE FIVE


0,0 W10,
0i








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fl. THURSDAY, JAN. 7,1982


Three Retirees Have Total of 115 Years'" Service


: John White, a storeroom clerk with St. .was employed by the company as a storeroom
JoePaper Company; retired from the firm on helper on August 2, 1954. Shown with White is
January 1, after.27 years of service. White personnel director, J. P. Howard.--Star photo


G. L. Kenington, shift engineer In the
po er plant of St. Joe Paper Company,
stepped down in retirement on January 1,
aftor 41 years with the paper company.
KeAnington came to.St. Joe Paper on June 4,


1940 and worked in the shipping department.
He later retired to the power plant and was
promoted to shift engineer on June 1, 1970.
Shown with Kennington (right) is Harold
Chafin, power plant superintendent.
-Star photo


Many foods have a high percentage of water. An egg is about 74 percent water; a
Watermelon, 92 percent; and a piece of beefsteak, about 73 percent.


-4-
Grady Keels, right, retired on January was employed on September 25, 1944, as a
from St. Joe Paper Company, where he was helper in maintenance. Shown with Keels is
employed as a millwright first class. Keels maintenance superintendent, Bob Faliski.
-Star phot


Florida's Traffic Deaths


Climbing Toward Record


Florida's traffic deaths are
climbing toward a record year
said the Florida Highway
Patrol.
As of December 17, 1981,
2,918 persons have been killed
on Florida's streets and high-
ways since January 1, 1981.
This is 39 more than were
killed in all of 1980.
The present trend, about
eight percent above the same
period of 1980, may put the
1981 death total well over 3,000
and will be an all-time high fbr
Florida.
Colonel Eldrige Beach said,
"It is a shame that traffic
deaths do not draw the atten-
tion that more violent deaths
such as murder get. If-it could -
be said that cities the size of
Safety Harbor or Wauchula
had all of their citizens killed,
it would probably make more
of an impact."
"One large city received
nationwide attention because
of almost 600 murders com-
mitted, but five times that
many will have died on
Florida's highways this year.
All premature deaths, regard-
less of cause are tragic.
Primarily because most of
them are brought on by
mankind and could have been
prevented."


'.'Traffic deaths are not senses and drive more care-
usually premeditated and fully to help reduce the
there is always hope that -terrible slaughter on oul high-
motorists will come to their ways," concluded Beach.


NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
Of Members of Citizens Federal
Savings and 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


Card of Thanks


Our special feelings of
gratitude are extended to
everyone who shared with us
the recent loss of our loved
one, L. J. "Red" Herring. The
tremendous outpouring of love
and respect has helped in
relieving our sorrow.
All of the cards, flowers,
calls and contributions served
to uplift our family. The
wonderful food and the kind
people who stayed at our sides
will never be forgotten.
o The strength and fellowship
of the church was a special
blessing. Rev. Johnie McCur-
dy, Rev. Jimmie Spikes, and
Rev. Richard Holmes sup-
ported us with compassion
and love, and we are forever
indebted to them and their
Master.
During his final moments,
the determined efforts by the
doctors, the hospital staff and
the ambulance squad were
without equal. He knew and
we all know how very hard
they tried, and we appreciate
it so much.
e Comforter Funeral Home
Earned our respect and
q gratitude for their dignity and
diligence. Our hearts went out
to them and to the pallbearers
and friends who' stood in the
cold, drizzling rain.
s Our loss was easier to bear
because we learned of how his
o warm and friendly heart had
visited joy to so many lives.
We believe that he would be
proud of the tribute paid by so
many. For him, and from all
of his.family, thank you for


that.
Finally, to all of the
neighboring families who also
suffered losses during the
Christmas Season, we extend
our sincerest understanding
and deepest sympathy.
Thank you and God bless
you all,
The Family of L. J. "Red"
Herring


Community

Resource

Conference
The Fifteenth Community
Resource Conference will be
held at Florida A&M Universi-
ty, Tallahassee, in the Perry-
Paige Cafeteria, Friday,
January 8th, with registration
beginning at 8:00 a.m. EST.
The program will include
presentations on: Coping with
the High Cost of Clothing;
Meeting Family Food Needs;
Crime Prevention in Your
Neighborhood; and Estate
Planning: Why not make a
will? Each presentation will
be followed with a discussion.
The one day conference is
designed to provide an oppor-
tunity for rural people to
receive information that will
be useful in their efforts
toward individual and com-
munity development.
For more information, or
anyone interested in atten-
ding, contact the Cooperative
Extension Service at 229-6123.


Gal. 5:22-23-

O /J

'TEMPERANCE 9

I- i-


GOODNESS

FAITH
I-


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 .... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.
Pastor Ira J. Nichols


The First .
Pentecostal Holiness Church

2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
S Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES
,SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 9:45 A.M.
:MIORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ....................7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT .................... 7:00 P.M.


-- -- -- -- -- ------ ---- -- -- -- -- -- --- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -
S --CLIP & SAVE


-NOW IS THE TIME
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
S ,m JANUARYARY JANUARY JANUARY 9 JANUARY10 JANUARY11 JANUARY12 JANUARY13
6:30am PTLCLUB PTL CLUB PTLCLUB PTL CLUB PTL CLUB
7:00 am SUPERPRIENDS I
7:30am GOOD GOOD HEATHCUFFAMARMA DUKE PTL CLUB GOOD GOOD GOOD
S MORNING MORNING. ON DR.JACKVANIMPE MORNING. MORNING MORNING MORNING
:.m AMERICA AMERICA DR.JACKVANIMPE AMERICA AMERICA AMERICA
8:30 am LAVERNE & SHIRLEY ROBERT SCHULLER
:00am RICHARD SIMMONS RICHARD SIMMONS RICHIERICH ORAL ROBERTS RICHARDSIMMONS RICHARD SIMMONS RICHARD SIMMONS
9:30 am GOOD TIMES GOOD TIMES SCRAPPY DOO IT IS WRITTEN GOOD TIMES GOOD TIMES GOOD TIMES
10:00 am GOLDIE GOLD & ACTION JACK OLD TIME
10:30 am LOVE BOAT LOVE BOAT THUNDAAR GOSPEL HOUR LOVE BOAT LOVE BOAT LOVE BOAT
11:00 am FAMILY FEUD FAMILY FEUD ABC WEEKEND SPECIALS FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH FAMILY FEUD FAMILY FEUD FAMILY FEUD
11:30 am RYAN'S HOPE RYAN'S HOPE, FIRS BAPIST CHURCH RYAN'S HOPE RYAN'S HOPE RYAN'S HOPE
12:00 noon AMERICAN BANDSTANHANDS ON
12:30r" ALL MY CHILDREN ALL MY CHILDREN DANCE-FEVER ALL MY CHILDREN ALL MY CHILDREN ALL MY CHILDREN
r 20 n DANCE FEVER INQUIRY

1:00pm POP GOES COUNTRY NASHVILLE ROAD
1:30 pm ONE LIFE TO LIVE ONE LIFE TO LIVE BACKSTAGE ONE LIFE TO LIVE ONE LIFE TO LIVE ONE LIFE TO LIVE
2:00pm PRO BOWLERS TOUR BIG RIGS ROLLING
2:30 pm GENERAL HOSPITAL GENERAL HOSPITAL GENERAL HOSPITAL GENERAL HOSPITAL GENERAL HOSPITAL
-- ----- ------ ---- -- ~ --- -- -- ----- UND Y M VI: ----- --------'-------SUNDA-Y----MOV--IE:-
3:00 pm EDGE OF NIGHT EDGE TONIGHT EDGEOFOFNIGHT EDGE OFONIGHT
3:30pm "SPYWITH THE
3:3 p- INCREDIBLE HULK INCREDIBLE HULK WIDE WORLD OF SPORTS PERFECT COVER" INCREDIBLE HULK INCREDIBLE HULK INCREDIBLE HULK
4:00 pm
4:30 pm MASH MASH HULA LOOKATUS MASH MASH MASH
5:00 pm NEWSCENTER 13 AT 5 NEWSCENTER 13 AT S B, WILD KINGDOM NEWSCENTER 13 AT S NEWSCENTER 13 AT 5 NEWSCENTER 13 AT 5
5:30 pm ABC WORLD NEWS ABC WORLD NEWS ABC WORLD NEWS ABC WORLD NEWS ABC WORLD NEWS ABC WORLD NEWS
8:00 pm NEWSCENTER 13 AT 6 NEWSCENTER 13 AT 8 NEWSCENTER 13 AT 6 NEWSCENTER 13 AT S NEWSCENTER 13 AT @
6:30 pm THEJEFFERSONS THEJEFFERSONS THEJEFFERSONS THE JEFFERSONS THE JEFFERSONS
7:00pm MORK & MIND BENSON OPEN ALL NIGHT T HAPPY DAYS GREATEST
7:30 pm BEST OF THE WEST BOSOM BUDDIES MAKING A LIVING LAVERNE SHIRLEY AMERICAN HER
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SUNDAY MOVIE MOVIE:
9:30 pm 20120 STRIKE FORCE FANTASY ISLAND HART TO HART DYNASTY

10:00 pm NEWSCENTER 13 AT 10 NEWSCENTER 13 AT 10 NEWSIABC WEEKEND NEWS ABC WEEKEND NEWSCENTER 13 AT 10 NEWSCENTER 13 AT 10 NEWSCENTER 13 AT 10
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11:30 pm VEGAS FRIDAY SHERLOCK HOLMES IN N.Y. DAVID BRINKLEY ABC LATE NIGHT MOVIE FANTASY ISLAND LOVE BOAT
I1


IS THE PLACEPNAMA
C LIP & SAVE--NAMA-C-T--
_------------------------ ^~~E---------- ------^l'"--l----


COSTIN INSURANCE


AGENCY, INC.


(Formerly M. P. Tomlinson Insurance Agency)


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


Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


First

PresbyterianChurch
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
- SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 10:00 A.M.
'ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.
Study In the Gospels, Wednesday 7:00-7:45
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
SPhone 229-6857
--------^^^^--^----ii^^B^--------1- id


.. ..^. /-. .-


PAGE SIX


322 Reid Ave.















I Prices Effective January 6-12,190

RC COLA & ,
DIET RITE ES

:M. -$189


32oz 1. a
C .



l i Iw 1t / I
puchs ex. to. & prcae x to &c


For Your Shopping Convenience
Piggly Wiggly is
OPEN ON SUNDAY
9*00 A.Lo -6:00 P.M.
STORE HOURS: M-Th, 8:00-7:00
Fri. & Sat, 8:00- 8:00
Sunday, 9:00- 6:00
Home Owned& Operated
Sby Brad Johnson


.More for you money



I .D.A. Coice


..ctn.


Meadow Gold
E CREAM


round


F East Texas Fair Green
LIMA BEANS

303 size C

East Texas Fair with Snaps

BLACKEYE PEA


15 oz.


Tender Lean.
QUARTER LOIN
PORK CHOPS


lb98


Center Cut Pork Chops


.lb. Ib.$158


U.S.D.A. Choice
FULL CUT
ROUND STEAK,


$1'


Bnls. Top R<


found Steak Ib. 2


Family $ Pak Hickory Smoked Slicedresh Fr Fily Pa LEGS r
Cubed Steak b. $22 SLAB BACON Drumsticks .00
Smoke lb8 .Pak)-'' 18 z -a,,--s mu)$168'
Picnics ... 88b. 0 lb. o Grd. ChuckBA
Tender All Meat Meaty Pork Fresh Sliced
Stew Beef $188 NECK BONES Beef Liver .L9
Fresh Pork b 'l38 l 2 Pork 10 ,I. bucket
Spare Ribs lb. b..28 Chi lings !6 9
Tender Lean $ 1 Fresh Lean 100% Beef Lykes Power Pak 17
Pork Steak b1. GROUND BEEF Franks I1
Market Made All P 5bs $1 1 Swif's 3 I can $ 99
Pan Sausage lb. Ib5. J Caeor morea 0
Pan Sausage l 0 Ub. Canned Hams'


1 F..


I44b


SUGAR


51b.a
bag


Hunt's
CATSUP

floe


Grade A
MED. EGGS


Doz.


Pigl igly3ownPrces(ThseAre verda Lo*Prce


Detergent
TIDE .....
Dish Detergent
IVORY ..
38 oz.btl.
WESSON OIL
48oz. btl.
CRISCO OIL


$179
49 oz. $17
$.$122
22oz. 1
. $185
.. $2 23


Kellogg's '5 c
Corn Flakes so,.OO
LESUEUR PEAS 44C
Kraft 1000 Island $ 54
DRESSING i6oz..
Starkist c
TUNA .... 6 1oz.OJ.


Gerber
BABY FOOD
Gerber Jr.
BABY FOOD
Liquid w/Ilron
ENFAMIL..
Daytime
PAMPERS .


-jar 20c
jar247
13 oz.831


Totino's Asst.
FROZEN


Crinkle
Potatoes


,. 49'


Bananas 39


Good Value
TUNA

1/2' OZ.
can


I I ~








PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fl. THURSDAY. JAN. 7, i982


Overstreet
GRANDMA HAD NO VFD to Pi
SECRET MIRACLEto P
FORMULAS V Officers

Sometimes we all like to kid ourselves into The Overstreet Volun
believing Grandma's secret formulas for home S Fire Department will mee
. treatments could cure anything from bunions to second Tuesday in Januar
galloping consumption. We all know betterthough.
A lot of old recipes were alcohol with some herbs to 7:30 p.m., EST.
make them smell and taste like medicine. S Election of officers wi
It took centuries to sort out the handful of useful held at this meeting.
medicines like belladonna, digitalis, opium, names of young people wi
ipecac and quinine from among the many totally taken for selection to at
| useless concoctions. Now, we nave many drugs
which can be depended upon to accomplish a the nimeeting where one bo
desired result. We have them in stock. girl will be selected for a
| "A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US to Washington, I
with their prescriptons, healthneeds and other Relatives, parents or fri
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a may submit the name of a
privilege and a duty. May we beyour personal son they feel is qualified.
Sfarmc their details will be forth
M i., pyy ?"a ing after Troy Davis, P
S' dent, meets with Gulf C
BTT$ D O Cooperative officials..
SBUYour attendance at
.. .. meeting will be appreciate
Free Parking Drive-In Window
22871 3 Willams Ae. Po St. Joe "Opinion is ultimately
229-8771 317 Wiiams Ave. PortSt. Joe termined by the feelir
- and not by the intellect
M IM I Herbert Spen


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNONINSURANCE

Agency, nc

The Insurance Store Since 1943


uto Home Business Life

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


221 Reid Avenue


Phorve 227-1133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Office Supplies

E Tfrom '
mu~~~p erAT

T a


.% O


























3 1

















1 0
'm ..





















N


Port St. Joe's Sharks lost a
close one in overtime Tuesday
night, after taking back to the
court after the Christmas
holidays.
After four periods of play,
the Sharks and Jackets were
tied, 58-58. In an, overtime
period, the Sharks were down


t .





iteer
t the
ry at
11 be
Also
ill be
tend
oy or
trip


D. C. The door it closed so quickly,
ends That I scarce could catch a
per- gleam
Fur- From the eyes of my beloved!
com- and I miss that kindly beam
resi- of the love light turned upon'
.oast me,
in the day's of which I dream.'
this
ed. Yes! A dream is all that's left
me
de- In the still hours of night
ngs, As I think what so bereft me,
ct." in the early morning light,
icer

- GCCCIs

Offering

Courses.
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege will offer several classes
in Port St. Joe during the up-
coming spring semester, ac-
cording to GCCC Dean of In-
struction Bob MeSpadden.
Classes begin on January 7.
Students may register at 6:30
p.m. at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School. Textbooks must
be purchased at this time.
Offerings in Port St. Joe in-
clude Freshman 'English II-
from 6:30 to 9:15 'p.rii. on
Wednesday, Western
Civilization II from 6:30 to
9:15 p.m. on Tuesdays, Col-
lege Algebra -from 6.30 to 9:15
p.m. on Tuesdays, Introduc-
tory Chemistry from 6:30 to
9:15 p.m. on Thursdays,
General Psychology from 6:30
to 9:15 p.m. on Mondays, and
Introduction to Oral Com-
0 munication from 6:30 to 9:15
p.m. on Thursdays: All times
are local. -
For more information,,
students may contact Port St.
Joe coordinator.Beverly Rich
or Gulf Coast Community Col-'
lege at 769-1551.


The state beverage of Massa-
chusetts is cranberry juice.


\ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 82.2
IN PROBATE
IN RE: The Estate of
IVA WILLIAMS.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The adminlstation of the Estate of Iva
\ Williams. Deceased, File Number 82-2, Is
pending, in the Circuit Court, for Gulf
County Courthouse. Port St. Joe. Florida.
The names and addresses of the Co-
Personal Representatives and the Co-
Personal Represent'tive's attorney are
set forth below. '
All Interested persons are required to
\, file with the Court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE: (1) All
claims against the Estate and (2) any ob-
jeotions by an Interested person to whom
notice was mailed that challenges the
validity of the Will, the qualifications of
the Co-Personal Representatives, venue
or jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
D Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: January 7.
1982.


by one, with the score 64-65.
The Sharks had the ball
outside with 12 seconds to
play. On the toss inside,
Vernon intercepted and went
for a lay-up to win the game on
a three point margin.
Port St. Joe jumped off to a'
first period lead against the


for the door it closed so
quickly
That took him from my sight.
Oh! Where is my beloved?
I have sought him near and
far,
But alas! he does not answer
The door will not unbar,
and the day's seem all so
lonely,
and the nights without a star.
But I know the great all
Father,
who called fot him to come
will think of me so grieved,
within our .broken home,
and will give me strength and
courage
For the years that are to
come.
So I will not grieve or
worry
but bravely pass along,
for grief will give me weak-
.' ness, -
But work will make me strong
And will Brighten up the path-
., way ,
that guides my steps along.
And when my work is ended
And I stand inside the door.
And the Master leads me to
him "
And I see his face once more
Oh! the Joy! My beloved
For the waiting time is o'er.
For Iva Mae From Your
Friend, Vera Burge
We loved him,too

SAT Tests to
Be Given Adults
The Florida Student Assess-
*,ment test will be given at the
Centennial Building for adult
school students from January
11 through January 22.-
All students who plan to
graduate this spring must
take the test. Those wishing to
make an appointment, for the
test should call 227-1744. In
Wewahitchka, call Fletcher
Patterson for information.


Is/WILLIAM C. WILLIAMS .
P. 0. Box 324,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Is/ MARGUERITE WILLIAMS FARRIS
100 Sunset Circle
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
is/ FRED N. WITTEN
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
408 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-8253
2t 1.7.82
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby qiven that pursuant Io
Section 865.09. Florida Statutes. the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Courl. Gull
County. Florida. four weeks after the first
publication of this nice. the tictilious
name or Irarld namn under which Ihey will
be enqated in hbisines and in which said
business is to be carrienf on. to wit"
CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY
125 Bollamy Circlei
Port St Joe. Florida
Tnory Culler. Owner
4tc 12.17


8-1 Yellow Jackets. The Jack-
ets pulled within one by the
half time and took the lead in
the third period, out-scoring
the Sharks 12-6. In the final
period, the Sharks came back
with 21 points, holding Vernon
to only 16, to once again tie the
score, sending the game into
overtime.
Calvin Freeman paced the
Sharks with 20 points. Jerry
Filmore added 17 and Marty
Russ had 13. R. Peterson and
R. Brown both had 21 points
for the Jackets.
Jerry Filmore led the Shark
defense with nine rebounds.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 17 6 21 6-64
Vernon 10 20 12 16 9-67
PORT ST. JOE-Filmore,
6-5-17; Russ, 6-1-13; Freeman,
8-4-20; Riley, 2-2-6; Adkison,
2-2-6; Bell, 1-0-2.
VERNON-Peterson, 4-13-
21; R. Brown, 8-5-21,; Harris,
5-0-10; ,Johns, 4-0-8; Register,
0-1-1; D. Brown, 1-4-6.
During the coming week of


iQ.


Playing S
"caine". "LaC
the Wall",."


play, the Sharks will be on the
road tonight to Mosley High in
Panama City. Next Tuesday


night, the Sharks will be back
in Panama City again to meet
Bay High.


Out of Work?
List Your Services
in the

~ustness & SeDvi" 'ilecle

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


Sirt Unilted letodit CLhrc
Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ............... ......... 9:45-A.M.
MORNING WORSH'IP ...................... 11:00 A.M..
EVENING WORSHIP ....................... 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.


ST. JOE BOWLING LANES

Friday and Saturday 9:00 to 1:00 A.M.

"JESSIE BAILEY BAND"
southernn Rock: "Down South Jukin", "Highway Song", "3 Steps", "Co-
Grange", "Hold On Loosely", "Passing Lane", "Grey Ghost", "Back Against
'Bounty Hunter".


Left to right:Allen Lytle, Glenn Roy, Joel Smith, Ron Braley, Kenny Smith.





T.Irestone




TOUGH TIRE



TO TOP







Steel belted
radial
STen strong strands of steel... 7 over 2 plus 1
..wrapped into each steel cord.
S8% to 10% gas savings (compared to our non-
radials at steady highway speeds.)
S24 million on the road!

Tough prices to beat! .ft
1'16 R 8 :r1 I P95 75R14
175 7< R1(). I 2575R14 1'205 70IR14
P175 HtRI3 P175 75R14 P215 75R14 .1225,7511R4 P225/75R15
PI85 80III3 '185 '75R14 1205 75RI5 P215,75RI5 P235/75R15

6395 5959 725s 799" 849
Plus $1.71 to Plus $1.88 to Plus $2.26 to Plus 2.25 to Plus $2.85 to
$1.91F.E.T. 2.04 F.1.T. $2.52 F.E.T. $2.74 F.E.T. $3.06 F.E.T.
'4-rihted hNO TRADE-IN NEEDED!

FIRESTONE QUALITY...
FIRESTONE ECONOMY!
Firestone quality at a low price. That 's what makes the
Deluxe Champion' bias-ply Deluxe Champion our best-selling tire.Available
polyester cord in sizes to fit most U.S. and import cars.
Sin s, Sk E.T. Size Vb F.LT.
SA78-13 $29 S 1.58 G78-14 51l 2.28
5 *PI55/80DI3 29 1.48 :5.60-15 36 1.61
2 78-13 32 1.71 *6.00-15L 38 1.69
978 14 36 1.87 C78-15 42 2.36
M l2Blackwall 5-rib thread. 078.14 37 1.93 H78-1S 44 2.57
Plus $1.39 FE.T E78-14 38 2.04 L78-15 45 2.84
No trade-in needed! F78-14 39 2.14
Whitewall add 3 tw add 3. NO TRADE-IN NEEDED! *5-rib tread.





Pate's Service


Phone 227-1291 21.9 Monument Ave.


Sharks Lose to Vernon, 67-64


"The Door"


U


- Public Notices -


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





THE STAR
06 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278

110 --1 .0 $0 110 00 00 OO 900 $0 Po


To A lDar Friend:
Mr. Mayo Johnson
You will always remain in our hearts
and our minds. You will be sadly
missed.
Bernie, Norm, Michelle
and Lisanne Taylor
Tyndall A.F.B.




Opening Friday, Jan. 15

New Location New Management




America' Largest Tax Service


410 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe
CONSULTANTS: Phone
Jacquelyn Quarles 229-6078
Marline Home




1.-0 $000. -tooo, soo. A.,00 A-00",




















ATHU NTASE KIEUA

HUNTS KETCHUP


32 OZ.
BOTTLE


CRISCO Oil
38 OZ. 38
BOTTLE

LIMIT 2 PLEASE


"MEAT Makes The Meal" And Sir\ce It Is The Center
Of Most Menus It's Important That You Start With The
Best! You Can Always Rely On IGA Tablerite Meat You'll
Be Proud Of . Anytime! Cause Your "Special" At IGA!


SPrice Good
Prices Good


DAVID RICH'S
Foodliner . .
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
8.4, PAID
Jan. 6-12, 1982 PermtNo. 3
Wiwahitchka, Fla.


FROZNIFODIEPT


MORTON
Asse4ed Dinners
HANDY PAK
Potatoes (c. cut)...
IGA
Whip Topping...
IGA
Orange Juice ...
MRS. SMITHS
Apple Pies ......


11oz. 7Ot
Size
5Lb $139
. Pkg.




26 Oz.$ 59
. Size .


IGA $ 0
Pecan Spins 2 Pk,.
IGA OLD FASHIONED
Bread .........2 z69
IGA GIANT SANDWICH A
e aV Lb.
Bread . . . Loaf


IDAHOAN 2 Ib. $69
Instant Potatoes ....................... Pkg.
SUPERMAN 18 Oz. $159
Peanut Butter (Smooth Or Crunchy) ........... Jar
KRAFT 18 Oz.
Grape Jelly ........................... size 9
TROPICANA
Orange Julce (Glass) ................... . Bt.. 790
TETLEY 100 Ct $29
Tea Bags ....................... ....... Pkg. 2
VAN CAMP 300 0
New Orleans Style Kidney Beans... ...... 2 cans 88


Tablerite Lean Center Pork Loin Roast............. .... Lb. $18
Premium Grade Fryer Leg Quarters.................... Lb. 390
Tablerite Whole Boneless Beef Ribeyes (Cut &Wrapped Free).........Lb. 3
Tablerite Lean Boneless Beef Stew .......... .......Lb. 188
Tablerite Beef Cubed Chuck Steak ..................L... b. 38
Tablerite Skinned & Deviened Sliced Beef Liver........... Lb. 88
IGA Tablerite Thick or Thin Sliced Bacon ............. .. oz. 982
Sunnvland's Fresh Breakfast Link Sausage............... 20oz. $218
Lykes Regular-Thick Or Beef Bologna................. Lb. $1
Lykes.Regular Or Beef Wieners ........ ............. 12 z. 1
IGA Tablerite Party Assortment.. .............. ..... Lb.
Sunnyland All Meat Jumbo Franks ...................... Lb.
McClendon's Country (Smoked In A Smokehouse) O $ 99
SMOKED SAUSAGE. ...,. 10 b. l-9 ... b. -


GOLDEN BLEND 50 LB. BAG 9
DOG FOOD "69


MERICO BUTTER ME-NOT 5 ,.
Biscuits........3 Pkg.
IGA SPREAD $ 179
Cheese Singles .,. Pko


I BEACH CLIFF (IN OIL)
SARDINES


CANS
2/


88~I


SEALTEST LNL
Cottage Cheese..


- Wewahitchka Store Only -


Assorted Flavors
COFFEE CAKES ............ 99
Golden Yellow
POUND CAKES .......... $1.99
For Any Occasion
DECORATED CAKES .... $7.50 up
Ready by 7:30 A.M.
FRESH DONUTS ....... ooz.$1.79


SWEET JUICY FLORIDA I

ORANGESS. ...BAG
Sa Sweet and Juicy Florida
v > 1' ZIPPERSKIN TANGERINES .. 20for$1.00
VEGETABLE Fresh 9 *
O' MUSHROOMS ............... pack99
SOLEO Head + 2'
PATTI GREEN CABBAGE ....... Heads$1.00
PATIE IFresh
YELLOW SQUASH ......... 3Ibs.$1.00
$ Ga. Red Jewel Guaranteed to Bake Soft
Soz. SWEET POTATOES .... ..... 41bs.$1.00
SIZE Fresh
S, TURNIPS, COLLARDS, MUSTARD
Cello .
CRISP-CARROTS ... ......... 3bags88


Cut Up
BBQ Chicken .... lb.$1.48
Fresh
CHICKEN SALAD pint$1.49
Delicious Sandwich
VEAL PARMESAN e0.$1.39


FINET QULIT PROUCE ONE CANBUY


i


JBAKER











.PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fl. THURSDAY. JAN. 7. 1982


5 yr. old brick home, 3 bdrm.
2 ba.; liv. rm., din. rm., fam.
rm., breakfast area, ch/a,
range, refrig., dishwasher,
Fla. rm., 2 car garage w/open-
er, 18'x36' pool, cypress
privacy fence, shallow well
pump. Cypress Ave. Call
2294401 for appt. tfc 11-12

For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.,
2 full bath, doublewide mobile
home situated on 4 spacious
-lots. Owner will finance for
responsible party. 648-5047.
4tc 1-7

For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.,
2 ba., 24x60' mobile home and
lot. $25,000. Owner financing
with $8,000 down. 648-5471.
rick home, 3 bdrm., 1%
ba.; only 5 yrs. old. Cen. h&a,
1%- lots, fenced, closed car-
port, screened back porch. 616
Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe.
Shown by appt. only. Call
22994000. $48,000.00.
4te 12-31

For Sale or Rent' 3 bdrm., 2
ha; house on St. Joe Beach.
227-1270or227-1872. 2tp 12-31






WANTED: Persons to pro-
vide recreation and socializa-
Stion training for 8 male men-
tally retarded persons living
in the Association for Retard-
ed. Citizens sponsored Gulf
House. For further informa-
tion, call Vicki Abrams at
229-6327. EOE.
; nttoBuy:
50 to 100 acres of cleared
land (old pasture or field)
from private owner, not real-
tor. Land contract payment
terms over 10 years. 904/769-
866for 769-2148. 2tp 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. 4te 12-31

Employment Wanted:
Housecleaning, care of elder-
ly, any other work. Call
229-6846. 6tc 12-17
WANT TO BUY: Good used
piano reasonably priced.
Phone Brenda at 227-1893 any-
time.


For Sale or Trade: 750
Kawasaki. Perfect condition.
Must see to appreciate. $1,200.
229-6033.

MOVING-MUST SELL
Matching coffee table
with two end tables; exer-
cise bike; 3-spd. Schwinn
bike with child carrier;
single bed, complete; dou-
ble bed, complete; White
Westinghouse 8,000 btu air
conditioner; Ig. window
fan; 5 cu. ft. freezer. All in
excel. cond. Call 229-8539
after 5:00 p.m.

Small chest freezer, 9 cu. ft.;
maple roll top desk. Phone
648-5393. ltp 1-7

Modern couch, recliner
(fabric covered). Complete
.single bed with foam mat-
tress; 1 double bed foam mat-
tress only. All clean and in ex-
cel. cond. Call 648-5884 for
details. Itc 1-7

DISTRIBUTOR
RAND 'McNALLY
MAPS-Up to 150% Profit. No
selling. Service pre-
established accounts.
Minimum investment,
$4,375.00. Secured by inven-
tory and equipment. Call Toll
Free 1-800-835-2246, ext. 112.,
or write S.E.I. Inc., 811 Atlan-
ta Road, Cumming, GA 30130.
ltp 1-7

New buildings at factory.
All parts accounted for. All
structural steel carries full
factory guarantee. Buildings
10,000 sq. ft. to the smallest
1,200 sq. ft. Must sell im-
mediately. Will sell cheap.
Call toll free 1-800-248-0065 or.
1-800-248-0321, ext. 777.
2tp 1-7
Princess House Gifts. Fine
crystal, china and flatware;
or have a home party. Call
229-8072. tfc 11-26
Youth size bed w/mattress,
$45. Call 227-1278 or 229-6808
after 5 p.m.
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

1978 Honda CX-5000. Excel.
cond. 6,000 miles, one owner.
$2000 firm. 648-5662. tfc 11-12


'MISC.FORS

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


Skating rink at Oa
will be open Friday
urday from 7 p.m. -
and Sunday from 2 to

Ceramic class (v
tified Duncan teacher
held on Monday, Jan
9 2 p.m. EST at th
Beach Commerce I
struction on E-Z-Sti
Bisque Stain. Class
$5.00. Apply before J
Miniature Craft Cent
648-8262.


Ceramic class (m
tified Duncan teacher
held on Monday, Jan
9 2 p.m., EST at th
Beach Commerce E
struction for Basic B8
Apply' before Jan
Miniature Craft Cent
648-8262.


The John C. Gain
10069, Veterans. of
Wars will hold its
meeting at the St. Ji
Port St. Joe, the seco
day and the fourth I
of the month at 7:301

The Disabled A
Veterans, Port St. Joe
62, will meet the first
each month at 7:30 p
Joe Motel.

R.A.M.-Regular
tion of St. Joseph Chl
56. R.A.M. 1st and
days, 8 p.m., all visit
panions-welcome.
&.1E.kWEks, H
E. William McFarl

SThe Ladies' Auxiliz
V.F.W. meets the
Tuesday and the four
day of each month at
in the Fla. Power Lo

There will be a regi
munication of Port
Lodge No. 111, F.&A.
first and third Thu
8:00p.m.
B. F. NUNNERY, W
J. P. Cooley, Sec.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-3
PROBATE DIVISION


IN RE: The Estate of
JAMES MARSHALL HENRY,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
Grove ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS IN.
Ak Gr TERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
and Sat- YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the
11 p.m., administration of *the estate of JAMES
tfe,.m, MARSHALL HENRY. File Number 82-3. is
lfive p.m. pending In the Circuit Court for Gulf
. County. Florida. Probate Division. the ad.
with cer- dress of which Is Gulf County Cour-
r) will be house. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456. The
S will personal representative of the estate is
. 25, from JAMES ROBERT HENRY. 377 Oak Manor.
e Mexico N.E.. Massillon. Ohio 44646. Thename
3ldg. In- and address of the personal represen-
Bldg. In- tative's attorney are set forth below.
broke and All persons having claims or demands
s fee is against the estate are required. WITHIN
[an 14 at THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
anl. 1 at THE FIRST PUBLICATION 'OF THIS
er or call NOTICE lo file with ihe clerk of Ine atbo.e
. court a written satement ot any claim ot
3toc 17 iemrnanri they may nate Each claim must
3 be in writing and must indicate the basis
.. for the claim, the name and address of
with cer- the creditor or his agent or attorney, and
r) will be the amount claimed. If the claim is not yet
r) will Dbe due, the date when it will become due
18, from shall be stated. If the claim is contingent
e Mexico or unliquidated, the nature of the yncer.
ldg. In- tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be described.
eginners. The claimant shall deliver sufficient
.' 18 at copies of the claim to the clerk to enable
er or call the clerk to mall one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
2tC 1-7 whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
tous Post FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
Foreign ,PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
S ay .objections they may have that
regular challenges the validity of the decedent's
oe Motel, will. the qualifications of the personal
Dnd Tues- representative, or the venue or jurisdic-
Thursday tIon of the court,
hursay ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND OBJEC-
p.m. TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED..
era Date of the first publication of this
merican Notice of Administration is January 7,
e Chapter 1982. .
t Monday is, JAMES ROBERT HENRY
.m. at St. Personal Representative
tfc6-4 ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Is/ ROBERT Mt MOORE
convoca- P. o. Box 248
aptor No. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
3rd Mon- (904) 229-818121-7
,n 2t 1-


land, Sec.

ary of the
second
rth Thurs-
7:30p.m.
)unge.

ular com-
St. Joe
M. every
rsday at

.M.


O hljy ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY

E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, Rl


900 HIGHWAY 98- MEXICO BEACH P.0. BOX 13332


PORT ST. JOE
107 Yaupon, 3 bdrm., 2 ba.. heat
pump, many extras and good assume.
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.
Price Reduced to $,,000. 1305 Mar-
vIn 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 seding, chain link fenced back
yd. Only $12,000 down, balance at
12% over 10 yrs. 506 8th St. No. .105.
Lg. house, 3 bdrm., 1'/2 ba., IIv. rm.,
din. rm., & kitchen combo, carport,
newly painted thruout. 1501 Monu-
ment. No. 106.
Office or store bldg., Income proper-
ty,A1 side open, 1800 sq. ft. on Reid
Ave. Owner fin. No. 107.

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

CYPRESS LODGE
4 miles from Wewa on Dead Lakes.
Complete campground at $395,000.
Owner finance. Lots from $4,500 to
$8,500, other parcels available.
OVERSTREET
West Forest St. Two 1 acre lots.
t5.000.00 each.
3 acres on Hwy. $5,000 an acre.
1980 Commander mobile home
I4x70', 3. bdrm., 1'/A ba., furnished.
caen. gas heat. Assumable mortgage.
trailer only.

2.64 acres on highway $13.500
Three lots, approx. '/ acre each on
jyaterfront at Wetappo Creek. $9,000
each, owner may finance.


ST. JOE BEACH
1980 Champlon mobile home (12x48'),
2 bdrm., 1 be., 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.. 4g.
den wifireplace on 2 lots. Selma Ave.
$48,000.
Partially finished house $19,000. 1
blk. from beach, 3 bdrm., 1 be. Adja-
cent lot also available. No. 204.
1 bdrm. 1 be. trailer, 75x150' lot,
$12,500. Pineda St. No. 205.
2 bdrm., 1 bea. 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 Ig.
lot, $5,000 down,' balance over 20 year
period.
WARD RIDGE
Compare this house at 128 Barbara
Dr. In Ward Ridge. 4 bdrm., 2 ba.,
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'/a ba. home w/swimming
pool & 6' privacy fence. Call for more
info. $43,500.
GULF AIRE
Spanls.i design 2 story, 4 bdrm., 2/A
ba., Ig. den, IIv. rm. wifireplace, dble
garage. 10'/4% assumable mortgage.
Some beautiful lots still available at
11'/z% Interest, 25% down.

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


MEXICO BEACH
Nice & neat. 3 bdrm.. 2 ba. stucco
house on nice lot in great location.
27th St.
Investment Opportunity: Triplex, 2
units are 2 bdrm., 1 ba.; one unit is 3
bdrm., 1 bae. Located near beach.
Super owne' financing.
Cute one bdrm., 1 ba. 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. h/a, Ig. liv. 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, cen, hia w/heat 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 ba. 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. pints. on existing mortgage,
3 bdrm. frame house on 4th St.
$25,900.
Duplex, brand new. 2 bdrms., 1 be.
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 St. 2 bdrm. custom built trailer
less than a block from the beach.
$29,500.

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


NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
BIDNO.271 -.
hrih, City of Port St Joe. Florida will",
receive bids for drilling three (3) water
wells
Thr work to be done shAll include drill-
inq test wei.s for analysis, installation of
standard weight well casing and concrete
Dad
Specifications. requirements and plans
inr the proposed wells may be obtained
from the office of the City AuditortClerk in
thn Municipal Building.
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
mainly marked "Bid No. 271." Bids must
ni c .- for 30 days after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
,-erk's Office. P 0 Box A. Port St. Joe.
-lorida 32456 on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T. January 19. 1982 Bid openingwill
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
Ss/ L. A. Farris.
City AuditoriClerk


648-5011

EALTOR

BEACON HILL
Lg. 4 bdrm.. 2 ba. Beautiful Gulf view.
.Great sun deck. $75.000 with good
assumable mortgage. -
2 bdrm., 2 ba. stucco house on Hwy.
98 (north side), great view of Gulf.
$45,000,
3 bdrm., 1 ba. on 3 lots, fireplace,
newly carpeted. $36,000. No.804.

COMMERCIAL.
Highland View 3 well placed lots
on U.S. 98. Room for most any type
business Including parking space.
Approx. 183 ft."on U.S. 98.
Fully equipped store bldg. on 314
acres on Hwy. 30, will finance. No.
4 0 1 . I- -
Convenience store St. Joe Beach
1,536 sq. ft. on 1%. lots wiconcrete
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 field Ave. 60'x90'. NO. 404.

HOWARD CREEK

Huge 2-storv 7 bIrin hons' on ,
ar=rp of land ucrat f 4r la family or
t ,dit ll Irlae 538.000 VMill nanro
Great Buy! 1 bdrm. trailer and lot. On-
ly $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
ARCHIE BARBEE ........ 648.5-392
PAULETTA CAMPBELL .. 6486977
JIM CLEMENT .......... 6 48-5482
ALISA DUREN ........... 648.568
BOB & JEAN FALISKI .... 229-563
RHONDA HEATH ........ 227.1782
BRENDA RUSHING WOOD 227.1589


7.



For Rent: A large private
trailer space in Mexico Beach,
near the beach. 648-5452.

Two Gulf front furnished
cottages, 2 bdrm. or 3 bdrm.
Call for ,more information
after 7 p.m. 648-5312. tfc 1-7

4 bdrm. house, chain link
fence, dish wahser, newly
redecorated kitchen, carpet
thruout. Located at 706 Wood-
ward Ave. Call 265-6667 or
227-1738. 4tc 1-7

Two bdrm. unfurnished
duplex apartment in town.
Call Charles at 229-8282 or
after 4 p.m. call 670-8417.
tfc 1-7

Two bedroom furnished
house on Canal St., St. Joe
Beach, 1st block from beach.
Year round rental. Can be
seen Saturday from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Call 904/482-3884.
2tc 12-31
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

Deluxe 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home,
cen. h&a, carpeted, for lease.
Call 648-5011. tfc 12-3


Huge moving sale Friday
and Saturday, Jan. 8 & 9.
Piano, household goods,
clothing, etc. 9 a.m. till 4 p.m.
2nd St. and 4th Ave., Beacon
Hill.

GARAGE SALE: 525 8th
St., Friday and Saturday,
Jan. 8 and 9. 9 a.m. till 6
p.m.






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

ARMY RESERVE.
BE ALLYOUCANBE.


I SERVES 7 7


CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
Fabrics & Naugahyde
Work Guaranteed
Louise Varnum
227-1469 or 653-8056

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
.tfc 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 1-7


CUTLER PHOTOGo
Weddings Porti
Phone 229-8922


S5wjp~ly Co.
Gw~liddexv Pro~s

%.ZSoe~ Bez&N,Roa.. -W)A-5Ol4


St. Jose#* Bay


W.S.(Biff) Quarles
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
i - - - - - - -


Four bdrm., 2 ba., only $23,500. V3
down and balance at 12%. 216 Ninth
St.

Four bdrm., 1 ba., den, Ig. kitchen,
carport and 6' chain link fence. 614
Maddox St., Oak Grove.

Two bdrm., 1 ba., only $12,900 with
12% owner financing. 523 3rd St.

Lg. duplex Each apt. contains 3
bdrms. and 1 bath. Only $45,000. 1616
LoaJ Ave. $10,000 down with owner
financing available at convenient
terms.


HANNON


INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker


Roy Smith-Associate
221 Reid Avenue


227-1133


AVON Buy or Sell
Call district manager, Claudia
Walters, Panama City,
871.5523. tfc 10-8

CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-8235
tfic6-4

BEACON FABKRi,-
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 22948=03
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
SERVICE
Tanks Cleaned and
Portelet Service
229-007


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


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 11-12









"Ithink it wos something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about S 100 yearly
in costly pest coa trol services.
Use of Sprayer tree with
'purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe. Florida


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

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

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Phone 229-8720


Copies

Copies .

Now at

The Star
306 Williams Ave.
from
SOur New



Copier


TV & RADIO REPAIR
B & J Electrical &
Electronics
510 1stSt., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays
4tc6-4



ST. JOE CUSTOM

BUILDERS






--Commercial Building
-Residential Building
--Cabinet Work



GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O.BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7-2


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!






Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
Sears Catalog Sales line of

227-1151 Fishing Tackk

Leon Pollock, Owner Hurlbut Supply
410 Reid Avenue 306 Reid Ave.



The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue &
Port St. Joe, Florida a O

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


TAFLINGER PAINTING
(Interior and Exterior)
Pressure Cleaning for Grime and Mildew
ALSO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15-20%
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Call 229-8977 or 648-8369
4tp6-4


WAUNETA'S BOOKKEEPING

& INCOME TAX SERVICE

Open 8 a.m. till 5 p.m., Mon. Fri.
Open after 5 p.m., by appointment
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Phone 229-8536
116 Monument Avenue
Port St. Joe


Wauneta Brewer
Owner


Assisted by
Pat Holman


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. 7p.m.,
E.S.T., Wed. Sat., Sun-
days by appt. 648-8914.
tfc 11-5


*Resmdential
*cemmedcal


,-**., *t^SA*'a*i^Ffct-,i**^^AWi ItlMOfctW^W-*^ *-A'


oil"


-


THESTAR, Port St.Joe, Fl. THURSDAV. JAN. 7. 1992


PAGE TEN


2t 12-31










EXTENSION NOTES:


Proper Planting Care


Gets Good Results

By Roy Lee Carter County Extension Director


Plantings properly incor-
porated into an overall design
create a landscape that is both
beautiful and functional. If
care is taken to properly
prepare the. soil and
transplant the shrub or tree it
can. grow into a well shaped,
healthy plant. However, if
preparation is careless and
improperly done the plant can
become poorly shaped, weak
and may eventually die. My
information for this article
was provided by Extension
Urban Horticulturist Dr.
Robert J. Black.
Container grown plants are
readily available in Florida.
These plants can be planted
anytime of the year provided
proper moisture levels are
maintained. Plants grown in
containers too long become
"root bound". This condition
can be treated by cutting or
breaking up the root mass dur-
ing planting.
The following are guidelines
for planting container grown
plants: Dig the hole one foot
wider and six inches deeper
than the container-root mass.
Mix the soil from the hole with
an organic amendment, such
as peat, compost or muck.
Amendments should not ex-
ceed % of the soil volume.
Backfill the hole with enough
amended soil that the plant
will sit in the hole at the same
level itwas growing in the con-
tainer. Firm the soil to pre-
vent settling. Gently place the
plant straight in the hole and
fill in around the ball with
amended soil. Water
thoroughly while planting to
remove air pockets. Do not
mound the soil hear the stem
of the plant. Form a saucer-
like basin around each plant
four to six inches high and two
to three feet from the plant
base to facilitate watering.
Mulch with organic materials
to reduce soil, temperature
fluctuation and conserve
moisture.
Planting balled and burlap-
ped plants is similar to plan-
.ting container- plants.- Care
should be taken not to disturb
the soil ball, as this would
severely damage the root
system. Removal of the


* burlap before planting is not
i necessary, but generally
i plastic coverings, should be
f removed after setting the
plant in the hole. Loosen the
burlap from the top of the soil
ball and cover with amended
soil. Remove any nylon twine
f tied around the plant stem.
Nylon twine does not rot and
will eventually girdle the
stem.
Generally, the procedures
for planting ball and burlap-
ped plants are suitable for
bare-root palms. Palms
should be planted during the
warm rainy months for op-
timum success. They should
be planted at least as deep as
they grew in the nursery and
watered frequently when
grown in well-drained soils.
Few bare-root plants are
planted in Florida. Bare-root
materials are available only
during the late fall, winter and
early spring.
Follow the steps below when
planting bare-root plants:
Protect plants from drying.
Keep roots moist and plants in
shade prior to planting. Dig
the hole one foot wider than
the root spread and six inches
deeper than the root system.
Roots crowded into a small
hole will restrict plant growth.
Inspect the root system and
cut off roots that are broken or
damaged. Amend soil with
organic materials such as
peat compost or muck.
Amendments should not ex-
ceed "i of the soil volume.
Make a cone-shaped mound of
amended soil in the bottom of
the planting hole. Place the
plant on the mound and spread
the roots to their natural posi-
tion. Set the plant upright and
at the same depth it was
grown in the nursery.
Hold the plant upright and
fill the hole half to two-thirds
full of amended soil. Work the
soil around the roots to
eliminate air pockets. Settle
the soil around the roots with
water before filling the re-
mainder of the hole.T Form ,a.
saucer-like basin -around. tle
plant to aid in watering. Pro-
.vide a two to three inch mulch
in the saucer-like basin.
The success of planting


depends greatly on good
watering practices. Adjust the
watering schedule to provide
moist but not saturated condi-
tions until establishment.
Water the plants "as needed"
thereafter. One to two inches
of water per week from rain or
irrigation is usually sufficient.
Sandy soil may require two in-
ches of water each week while
heavier. soils may need less
than one inch each week.
Established plants in the
landscape require deep water-
ing to wet the soil down to the
root ball. Frequent light
watering of established plants
is undesirable. Light watering
*encourages the development
of a shallow root system.
Water only as fast as the soil
can absorb the water..


An infant eel 0 is
known as an elver.


$57,709 Is

Recovered

By Gunter
Bill Gunter, State Insurance
Commissioner, announced
this week that 841 people con-
tacted the Panama City Ser-
vice Office during the month
of December, 1981.
The Service Office assisted
in the recovery of $57,709.00
which was returned to
policyholders.
Citizens with questions and
complaints about insurance
can receive assistance by call-
ing 904-763-4601 in Panama Ci-
ty. The office is located at 231
East 4th Street and provides
service for Bay, Gulf,
Franklin and Walton Counties.

Pvt. Tim Davis

Completes OSUT
Army Pvt. Timothy Davis,
son of Dorothy Davis of 305
Slth St.. Apalachicola, has
completed One Station Unit
framing (OSUT) at the U.S.
\rnm\ Infantry School. Fort
t .mring. Ga.
i i, T is a 12-week period
hwich combines basic combat
training and advanced indivi-
dual training.
Dayis is a 1977 graduate of
Apalachicola High School. ;


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ... .................. 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
"EVENING WORSHIP ........ .. ........ 6:00P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"



HIGHLAND VIEW

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

SUNDAYSCHOOL ........................ 9:45A.M.
WORSHIPSERVICE ...........11:00A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
. :CHQJ.I,eH TRAINING (Sunday),............. 6:30"P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .......... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided BRO. JERRY REGISTER


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fl. THURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1982


STORAGE PROBI
NEW MINI WAREHOUSES availab
monthly rates. Convenient 20th St. lI
off Hwy. 98 in Mexico Beach. 6x12,
Suitable for storing boat and trailer.


ERA


PARKER REALTY


Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 9041648-5777


"Real Estate Special
Call us for information
large inventory of lot












LEMS?
ble at reasonable
location two blocks
12x12 and 12x24'. MEXICO BEACH. 2 bdrm.
from beach. Downstairs is
easily be converted into a
W W formation. 26th St.


MEXICO BEACH. Comfortable cottage with sundeck,
screened porch, on lovely landscaped lot. One Ig. bdrm.,
ba., kitchen, liv. & dining combo upstairs. Downstairs
ready to be finished into bdrms., ba. or.what ever the
need. Virginia Ave.


Main Office 648-5777
Cathey P. Hobbs, Associate


lists for Over 30 Years."
on on these as well as a
ts and other homes.


. stilt, house short distance
partially finished and could
duplex. Call for complete in-


INDIAN PASS. 2 bdrm. stilt house with magnificent Gulf
view. Approx. 100 yards from beach. Good income pro-
perty. Indian Pass Beach Subdivision.


Branch Office 229-8493
Britt Pickett, Associate


mommommum


PAGE ELEVEN


LKfA2


^,-






LOCAL BOX HOLDER

We Have Busted Prices Wide Open! :Po.E t.:
,for the Second Time This Month!! _Fl


32 oz. Fine Fare
APPLE JUICE


48 oz. M la
CORN OIL


2% oz. box Upton
Onion Soup/Dip


59C
$239


Gal. Peak
ANTIFREEZE


Delmonte French Style Seaso@d0f 8
Green Beans /00


. a


Mix 77


24 oz. Morton House CHILI or
BEEF STEW .


$ 39 8 oz. Wishbone Creamy Dill
439 Salad Dressing


48 oz. No Brand
Vegetable Oil
42 oz. Glen Park
Shortening


$129


Coke, Tab or Sprite


DR INKS


Light Crust Limit 1 with $10 Food Order


FLOUR


Dawn Limit 1 with $10 Food Order

Dish Liquid Oz
o ., J| .


Perfection

RICE
I.R I 3.E
DAIY DPT


Kraft Amer. 12 oz. Single$
Cheese
8 Oz. SOFT Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE


4 Pak Pillsubry Buttermilk or Sweetmilk
BISCUITS ......


A


5 lb. bag


8


Tony's
Pizzas 9


79C


88


32 Oz. Salute
PARTY PIZZAS
12 Oz. Fine Fare
ORANGE JUICE
Dining Treat
POT PIES ....


$3.99
. 88C
..... 3/88'


Fresh Florida
Large NAVELS..
Fresh
KUMQUATS ...
3 lb. bag 4
APPLES ... bagA
Fresh Florida
TANGELOS ....
Fresh Florida
TANGERINES .


3/88'
l b.49' C
$1.19
a. 6/990
20/$100


Fresh COLLARDS -.


Small Yellow 2 lb. bags /$ 00
ONIONS ... 21/A


Baking
POTATOES .. lb.
Fresh
uiICUDnnuM ....


293
$139


$100


$7.95


Fresh Pole
L Beans .W69


TURNIPS MUSTARD


Fresh
SPINACH
Fresh
BROCCOLI


lb,59"


bunch $128


Fresh $ 3
E!All l FLWER hkAd


Tall Cans Fine Fare
Evap. Milk .


Popsrite In Oil
POPCORN


S99


2/$1
$159
$129


Limit 2-
Please


2
liter


5 lb.
bag


Golden Ripe

BANANAS 41b.tray
Certified Pontiac
RED SEED POTATOES 50 lb. bag


Sunshine Blackeye Peas & Pork
Argo Sweet Peas
Argo Corn


A sian


No. 303
cans


dh uuu',~,v~Pkg5. -- e--


S .a .


c.48"