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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02410
 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: February 4, 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: UF00028419:02410

Full Text














USPS 518-880


FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 23


THE STAR


Industry -Deep Water Port- Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1982


204 Per Copy


L.


City Adopts Budget



Financial Plan Retroactive to October 1


The City Commission offi- went into effect. The delay,
cially adopted the 1982 budget caused by a delay in assess-
Tuesday night, nearly five ments throughout the county,
months after the new budget will be retroactive to October


Crime Awaiting for


Deputy At Home


GULF COAST CONFERENCE CHAMPS--- trophy are Veronica Bedrd, Bonita Robinson
Shown above are the members of the girls and June Fotworth. Standing, left to right,
basketball team for Port St. Joe High who are: Tiffany Burns, Francina Sims, Bertha
won the championship last Saturday night in Harris, Denna Russ and Lorraine Thomas.
Havana. Kneeling in front holding their Not pictured is Bea Riley. -Star photo



Lady Sharks Win



Conference Crown


Port St. Joe's Lady Sharks
demolished the Havana squad
and held off a determined
Wakulla squad to win the Gulf
Coast Conference title last
week end in Havana.
..The lady Sharks ..took an
easy 51-45 win over Havana,
last year's champion, on Fri-
,-day afternoon and slugged it
out with Havana on Saturday
night' to win the title, 41-32.
This was the first Confer-
ence championship for the
Lady Sharks since they re-
entered the prep basketball
program a few years ago.
Friday afternoon, the Lady
Sharks took control of the


Teachers,

Board,

Bargaining
Representatives of the Gulf
County Classroom Teachers
Association and the Gulf
County School Board are
nearing the end of their salary
negotiations for the current
school year, according to
officials of both the teacher
organization and the School
Board.
Teachers in Gulf County
have been working the first
half of' the year without a
contract, after several nego-
tiating sessions have failed to
produce an agreement.
Monday, representatives of
both sides met in Wewahitch-
ka High School, where the
teacher organization present-
ed a written statement of their
position for the School Board
to study and arrive at a
decision. Figures on the pro-
posal will not be released until
the Board gives its answer to
the proposal early next week.


game at the first buzzer,
building up a 13-4 lead at the
end of the first quarter. The
Sharks never relinquished the
lead in the game, and built
their margin to .26-11 at half
time.
At the beginning of. the third
periods, the Lady Sharks
seemed to be tired, confused
or over-confident, because in a
short while the War Eagles
had piled up a 26 point total by
the end of the third period. The
Sharks had 40 points on the
board at the end of the three
quarter mark. The Eagles
continued to apply the pres-
sure in the last period, but the
Sharks used their defensive
abilities to maintain their lead
and win the game, 51-45.
Bertha Harris led the Lady
Sharks with a season high 26
points. June Foxworth added
13 points to her solid rebound-
ing performance. Lorraine
Thomas,- with good defense,
scored four points. Bonita
Robinson added six points and
Tiffany Burns, two points.
Other members of the team
are Denna Russ, Francine
Sims and Bea Riley.
CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
The Lady Sharks met the
Havana Gladiators in the
championship game at 7:00
Saturday evening.
The Sharks thought they
were in trouble at the begin-
ning of the fourth period, when
Lorraine Thomas suffered an
ankle injury. Thomas return-
ed to the game with her injury
and helped lead the team to
their 41-32 defeat of the
defending conference cham-
pions.
Leading the Lady Sharks
scoring, was June Foxworth
with 14 points. Bertha Harris
added 11 points, Tiffany
Burns, eight points, Lorraine
Thomas, six and Bonita Ro-


,binson, two. Francine Sims,
Denna Russ and Bea Riley
didn't score, but were a vital
part of the team victory..
The Lady Sharks met the
Gladiators again "Tuesday
night" in't regular season
game and came away with a
44-38 win.
The team will host a regular
season game with the Wakulla
War Eagles Friday, February
5 at 4:30 p.m., in the Coliseum.
DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
The lady Sharks will be
hosting the District Tourna-
ment here in the Coliseum on
February 18, with games
beginning'at 4:00 p.m. Admis-
sion will be $1.00 for students
and $1.50 for adults.


Gulf County Sheriff's Depu-
ty Arnold Tolliver didn't have
to work very hard to make one
of his arrests during the.past
week. As a matter of fact, the
crime came to Deputy Tolli-
'ver.
About midnight, Sunday,
January 31, the Deputy arriv-
ed at, his home at Money
Bayou after a shift of being on
duty. He placed the key in his
front door to open it and go in,
when a male voice from inside
shouted, "Go around to the
back".
"What do you mean, go
around to the bqck, I live
here", Tolliver answered
back.


Tolliver' then opened the
door and went in to find
'Michael Counts, in his middle
30's, sitting in his living room,
taking it easy. Counts, 'of
Logansport, Indiana, hadcgone
right in Tolliver's home and
made himself at home ..
Deputy Toliver decided that
since Counts hadn't been
invited and had entered the
home without Tolliver's per-
mission, he just' decided to
make a case of burglary of a
dwelling against Counts and.
let him spend the night in
another bed one of those in
the Gulf County Jail, where he
is still a guest of the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department.


1, 1981.
The new operational budget
calls for some $4,394,136 in
expenditures in four separate
areas of operation overseen by
the Commission. Ad valorem
taxes, which are levied only in
the General Fund will total an
estimated $402,859 for the
fiscal year, an increase of
$47,000 over the previous year.
The General Fund, which
finances the day to day
operations of the City for the
year has been set at $956,649,
with the largest single in-
crease in expenditures being
in wages paid to city em-
ployees.
The Water and Sewer Fund
budget has been set at $507,553
for the year, and is totally
funded with revenues from
water and sewer services. The
budget includes payment of
bonds for the city's water
'treatment plant which went
into operation the first of last
year.
The Oak Grove Water and
Sewer District budget was
pegged at $23,350.00 and is


totally paid for by customers
of the system in that commun-
ity.
The Wastewater 'Treatment
Plant budget is the largest of
the four areas of expenditure,
with $2,906,584 being budgeted
for the treatment of waste
products from the City, St. Joe.
Paper Company and Sylva-
chem. This operation is fi-
nanced by a portion of the
City's Water and Sewer Fund,
as well as charges made to St.
Joe Paper and Sylvachem for
their portion of the operation.
All of these totals are for
operations only, and don't
include expenditures the city
must spend this year, again
paid for by customers, in the
Wastewater Treatment plant,
expected to total nearly $1.2
million. This expenditure is
being required by the Depart-
ment of Environmental Reg-
ulation to help the plant meet
standards of the DER.
NEW WELLS
The new budget does not
included an expenditure of
some $65,000 for drilling two


71 Paving Contract Let


Work Will Begin In A bout 90 Days


Sealed bids for the widen-
ing and resurfacing of State
Road 71 in Gulf County Wwere
opened by Floridap Depart-
ment of Transportation of-
ficials Wednesday, January
27.
The apparent low bidder
was Gulf Asphalt Corporation
of -Panama City at
$1,009,544.04.
The 11.4 miles of construc-
tion stretch from the north end
of the Cypress Creek Bridge


north to Pine Street in
Wewahitchka. Work will take
about 250 days to complete.
The contract will be
awarded within 45 days. The
DOT district office has thirty
days to issue the work order
after the contract is executed.
Interests along the entire
route of State Road 71 have
been trying for the past few
years to get the road re-
surfaced but have met delay
after delay in their efforts.
This section of the north-south


route through the Panhandle
is the first section of the road
to be repaired in the past eight
years.
Long neglect and heavy
truck traffic have further
deteriorated the road in the
past few years to the point
where travel on the highway
has become dangerous under
certain conditions.
According to DOT's time-
table, it will still be nearly a
year before the highway is in
smooth condition.


new water wells in the coming
year, either. The City agreed
Tuesday night to accept a bid
of $49,600 from Rowe Drilling
Company of Tallahassee, to
drill two shallow wells near
the water treatment plant to
replace a shallow well which
caved in during the past year,
cutting off some of the City's,
water supply. The cave-in
forced the City to take -a
(Continued On Page Three)


March I

Deadline for

Exemptions

Gulf County Property.
Appraiser Joyce Williams,
said this week that March 1
of this year is the deadline
for those wishing to claim,
homestead exemption to
file for their exemption.
Williams pointed out that it
is necessary for everyone
who owns their own home
to file for the exemption.'
this year if they expect to
take advantage of th:;
reduced tax burden for'
next year.
The Appraiser's office,
has mailed out application
forms- to every property
owner in the county for the
Purpose of making their
claim.' If a homeowner
failed to get their notice,
they should contact the,
office of the Appraiser, in
the Gulf County Courthouse
to"file thelf exteption.
The deadline for filing
personal property claims
for taxing purposes is April
1. This 'application must
also be made at the office
of the Property'Appraiser.
Williams, said both these
statements must be filed
with the Appraiser's office'
prior to the deadlines set.by
state law, or property
owners may face a higher
tax bill than they would if
they took the exemptions
they are entitled to.


Facilities Put


In Operation

Gulf County's new garbage collection facilities went into
operation in the Port St. Joe area this week, with the opening
of the first of four new facilities east of Ward Ridge on Niles
Road.
The County has made the facilities as easy to use as
possible, making the job of dumping trash Into portable
receptacles as convenient as possible. Ramps have been built
in front -of the portable receptacles for depositors to drive
upon and dump their garbage from a car or truck directly in- I
to the trailer placed there to receive the trash.
The trailers will be replaced-periodically on a regular
basis with the schedule to be arranged as experience shows it 1
is needed. The County Commission is anxious about whether
or not they will be able to handle all the trash at the Oak
Grove site with one trailer and how often it will be necessary
to empty it.
In the photo above, a county employee is shown policing
up the area around the trailer in an effort to keep the dump
area as free from blowing rubbish as possible.
People in the area are asked to cooperate in keeping the
area clean and free of debris in order to keep costs of opera-
tion down as much as possible.


Tests Show County Students Improving In Basic Skills


. Florida's public school students
bettered their scores on.the Statewide
Student Assessment Test this year in all
grades and all subjects for the first
time, figures released last Thursday by
the Florida Department of Education
show.
Meanwhile, here in Gulf County,
the test scores rose in quality again, a
pattern which has been set every year.
by Gulf County Schools since the
program was first started in 1977.
Between October 1980 and the same
month this past fall, average statewide
scores on the three-part test rose
between one and six percent.
Superintendent of Schools, Walter
Wilder said he hasn't received, the
official state tally of Gulf's scores, as
yet, but stated the school system will be


right up there near the top in
improvement, as it has been for the
past four years of testing. "The only
figures I have is what has been printed
in the newspapers", Wilder remarked.
"The State Department has not sent us
the figures as yet."
Wilder said the figures available to.
hini, although not official, show another
dramatic increase in student achieve-
ment for the tests. Given in the third,
fifth, eighth and ,' ,.ah grades, the
tests check out the student's under-
standing of communication skills and
understanding of mathematics.
Wilder said the most dramatic
improvement has been experienced on
the eighth grade level, where students
are taking the tests for the second time
in their school career.


The eighth grade students in Port
St. Joe High School led the pack in
improvement for communication skills
with a percent increase of passing
grades by 11 percent", Wilder said. He
pointed out that back in 1977, the first
year of testing, eighth grade students in
the county posted a 67 percent mark in
passing the communications skills.
"This year, 90 percent of our ninth
graders passed the test".
Eighth graders in Wewahitchka
passed the communication skills por-
tion of the test at a 92 percent rate for a
four percent increase over last year.
In mathematics, eighth graders at
Port St. Joe High passed at a rate of 86
percent, showing a nine percent
increase over the 80 percent who passed
last year. In Wewahitchka, students in
grade eight passed at a rate of 86


percent, or a two percent increase over
the 84 percent who passed last year.
Students in grade 11 in Port St. Joe
passed their mathematics test at a rate
of 87 percent. Last year's passing rate
was 83 percent. In Wewahitchka,
eleventh graders had a passing mark of
83 percent this year and 75 percent last
year.
LONG TERM IMPROVEMENT
Wilder said that since the tests
were started in 1977, dramatic improve-
ment has been witnessed by the test
results. "Back in 1977, we had only 67
percent of our eighth graders passing
the communication skills portion of the
test. This year it was 90 percent. In
1970, only 63 percent of our eighth
graders passed the mathematics por-
tion of the test and this year, 89 percent


had passing marks." Wilder said the
credit for most of the improvement,
went to the increased interest of the
teachers and an awareness by the
students that they had a goal to meet.
"We're more than pleased with the
progress we are making in these
areas", Wilder said. "Communication
skills, which includes reading and
writing, along with mathematics are
the foundations on which an education
are built", the Superintendent pointed
out. "They are basic to an educated
student".
DETERMINE WEAK AREAS
Wilder stated that the basic skills
tests are used by educators to deter-
mine which students need remedial
help. State law also requires that school
districts use information about student


ability gleaned from the test in the
promotion and retention of students.
Because of the state's Primary
education Program, third grade stu-
dents must master all skills on their
basic skills test before they can be
promoted, and in high school, students
must master skills on the 11th grade
test before receiving diplomas.
Mastery of those skills, however, is
determined by the classroom teacher,
not the test score, Wilder added.
The tests are given in the fall each
year to determine where a student is
weak and needs extra help so he will
have time to receive that help before
the academic year comes to an end. A
part of the testing program is a
required remedial program in the
schools to aid students come up to the
requirements of the testing program,


AV


L


I













Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1982


Expensive Study
h- -


to Gath

One wonders just how much
flack President Ronald Reagans'"
financial maneuvers in his speech
i the other night would draw, if people
knew their county was being re-
Squired to spend $8,000 to make a
study and provide a plan on how the
, local agencies planned to go about
. getting elderly and handicapped
people back and forth to the grocery
store, the doctor, the hospital, etc.
All of these trips are necessary,
especially if one is not sure about his
driving capabilities or has no
Transportation of his own. Someone
needs to care for these people and
see that their necessities are taken
care of. Here in Gulf County this is
done through the aid to the elderly
program and with transportation
facilities provided for the Retarded
citizenss operation. Between these
two agencies, they operate four vans
.y.which are also used for these
3f1essary trips when they are called
Tor.
a To spend $8,000 in tax payers'
s.'ioney putting this down on a sheet
f paper by "a qualified agency"
s-eems to be a bit much to us. Most
|ny officer of the two agencies could
".ell. out the availability of these
Scilities for nothing and fill out the


Airth
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hoe
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forms which would spell out ade-
quately just how Gulf County plans
to go about it.
The Department of Transporta-
tion has been roped into handling
this report process, as we under-
stand it, by some other agency.
Evidently, every county in the
state will have to: come up with a
similar report, with the larger
counties probably having an even
more elaborate report, which will
cost even more of the tax payers'
money for financing.
All in all, we can see where just
*this one report will cost the state of
Florida or federal funds a pretty
penny pennies which could well be
put to some useful purpose.
The real fly in the ointment is
that there are no funds available to
fund a more intricate program than
we are now operating. As a matter of
fact, some of the funds now being
used have been withdrawn.
So, the report will be filled out at
great cost and put on a shelf to
gather dust.
That's about like going to the
hen house to see if there are any
eggs when nobody in the house eats
eggs.


We Could Use Him Now

The nation observed the 100th the greatest leader any nation could
iday of Franklin Roosevelt last have. Newsweek noted that Roose-
k with the media again praising velt was elected to his presidency
for the saviour of the nation just a few days before Adolph rose to
ng the great depression. power and died just a few days prior
Roosevelt was a man who came to Hitler. The two were adversaries
as larger than life, even to other all of their public lives.
ers. In his biography, Winston Roosevelt probably did as much
r9hill :een gave Roosevelt cre- ;, as any.onejnan t6, phll this nation"uip
or beitig one of the greatest if not by the bootstraps when the nation
I was' broke and all the people who
A lived in it were suffering from harsh
Not A Word economic problems.
Most of us living today were too
Young to really understand we were
The Catholic Church in in a depression, but there are many
hicago has refused Larry of us who were able to remember
)nvallet the right to be when our, nation became embroiled'
arrived to his fiance because in the war which swept the world in
* has been crippled in an the 1940's.
,cident and left impotent. It seemed as if Roosevelt and his
The headline stating Bon- wife, Eleanor, were everywhere at
llet's predicament said, "No once during the war, boosting
marriage Without Sex, Church morale here land encouraging pro-
lys duction there.
Had Bonvallet not cared for Roosevelt was a rich man when
hat was right and what was he was elected by a people who were
tong, he could have merely 'largely on their shoetops from
me like so many others are economic want. He was the most
ing these days and set up popular president this nation ever
iusekeeping with his fiance had, kept in office for four terms by,
here they could have enjoyed these same poor people.
x without marriage. Nobody We could use another Roosevelt-
)uld have said a word. today, but likely he. couldn't get
.) elected because he was rich.


SCrows seem to abound in Port St. Joe late- crows arising from their night's roost in the bare
r f t Tily. Everywhere one looks hundreds of crows seem branches to go in search of an early morning meal.
B r f ast M e to be sitting in the treetops or flying overhead. Here Star photo
The Star photographer caught a small flock of the


Watching the World Go By...


Cause Considerable Problem


By' Adolph Bedsole
Pastor, Wewahitchka
First Baptist Church
Refugees from Cuba and'
Haiti have flooded south Flori-
dd. Along with this flood of
humanity, there has come a
flood of problems-- political,
economic, ethical and moral.
.The Haitian refugees are
held in a dentention center in
Miami. These boat people
entered the country illegally
in small boats. A spokesman
'"for the U.S. Justice Depart-
ment said that, "Generally,
these people are here for
economic reasons and they
are not in any way entitled .to
refugee or asylum status.
They are illegal aliens."
Recently, 200 protesters
from, the Haitian community
stormed the Camp Khrome,
fences and enabled some 100
refugees to escape.
Cubans by the thousands
came to Florida. Many of the
Cuban refugees were fresh out
of prison in their homeland.


Who is providirigfood, cloth-
ing. and shelter for these
illegal aliens among us? Who
pays for the medicine to treat
the sick? Who pays the
salaries of workers required
to deal with them? The
working and tax paying
Americans are paying the bill.
This is not only just a
political and economic prob-
lem. It is a moral and ethical
matter.
Is it right for law abiding
American citizens to have to
pay the bill to care for people
who became law violators
when they first set foot on our
soil?
Remember, there is a legal
and an illegal way to enter this
country. These people came
illegally and propose to stay
illegally ..
Is it morally right for
American tax payers to be
forced to care for a criminal
army from another nation?
Many of them have simply
taken up the criminal role
here in America.


America having the gall to It appears that t
defy and demonstrate against people were able to ra


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR...


And. imad.'ine thee wads f: n ur ngonnle.n un.O f rnnnI v fni


" "'trntt


Othebo us.r moune io passage
he boat to America. Perhaps if they.
ise large (Continued On Page 3)


)


Invitation to County "Theater"


Mr. Ramsey
(ETAOIN SHRDLU)
In your 'editorial of January
28th, you remarked that the
State of Florida could make
money by charging admission
to the State Legislative ses-
sions rather than increasing
sales or other tax. I think this
same idea could be applied to
our own county. For example,
why not charge admission to
the Gulf County Commis-
sioners' "theater"? The local
tax payers would probably
enjoy the variety of comedy,
drama and tragedy evidenced
in each play, not to mention


the outstanding cast of char-
acters which act out their
roles with the greatest of ease.
The most recent comedy,
"The Lagoon Oyster Con-
nection" would certainly have
drawn much applause and
even a standing ovation for the
inept handling of same. The
drama concerning our beach-
es is an old play for which the
proper ending has never been
established, adding mystery
and that "Alfred Hitchcock"
touch. And let's not forget the
outstanding, but tragic, play
on the handling of the County
Appraiser's budget request
for funds. What an applause


that would have received!
Especially in the last act when
all of the actors chorused,
"This is the way we always
did it."
Who knows what the next
play will be entitled but it
should prove entertaining if
future performances are as
sensational as the past.
Why not join us Tuesday,
February 9th, at 9 a.m., for
the next Commissioner's
meeting and judge for your-
self. The cost, at the present,
is nothing- just your tax
dollars.
(Name Withheld by Request)


;DoDogsh

' DO YOU SUPPOSE dogs talk to
i-ach other? Can they understand what
j:ther dogs are saying when they come
43lp with their growls and barks and
their howls at the moon?
I know, when we had dogs, I could
almostt understand what they wanted or
.4hat they were feeling by their actions,,
:.but I'fn curious as t9 whether or -not
logs can understand each other, even
3hough they can't see one another.
If they do, I wonder what they talk
about. Do they pass the time of day
talkingg about what that glop was their
plaster put on their food tray the
-norning before? Do they talk about
.3rhich house in the neighborhood has
-3he best eating in their garbage can? Do
Ihey even mention to each other where
tIhey can get a hand-out or meet with a
meeting rather than an effort to chase
ighem away?
WHAT STARTED ME off on this
'tEdea was a walk I took the other night.
" I left the house right after "MASH"
Sand started up the street toward my
;favorite route at night down Mimosa to.


a Language of Their Own Or Are TheyJust Making Noise?


20th Street, around the hospital,
alongside George Duren's house and up
St. Joseph Drive back to the house.
As I made the turn at Walter
Duren's house. I heard a deep. "Wruff!



ETAOIf







Wruff!" as Bill White's dog was alerted.
that I was coming up the street.
I was surprised at -Bill's dog
barking since he eats in my yard every
day. He knows me and my scent, but
still he was startled enough that night to
put out a warning ... something he has
never done before. .
I meandered on up Mimosa, still


hearing Bill's dog muttering and
sputtering in his deep bass voice. Then
a dog around Ferrell Allen's house took
up the warning. This was a smaller dog
this time with his tenor "Yap, Yap,


Yap!", taking up the same warning
which Bill White's dog had sounded'in
the first place.
This little dog continued to tell dogs
up the street that someone was coming
until I got nearly to 20th Street, then
another dog took up the chorus over
behind Robert Nedley's house.
That little dog kept up the warning


until I had turned the corner on 20th and
a. dog at some house over on the
highway took up the warning.
They were regular Paul Revere's
telling all along the way that someone.


was on the street and he wasn't on
wheels.
This third dog was a large dog,
according to his voice and he kept up
spreading the wor, until I started
beside George Duren's house, then
George's Basset hound picked me up
with his deep, "Woof! Woof! Woof!".
George's dog was the only onerT saw


and he ventured out from the garage
where he apparently had his warm bed.
Since it was a little nippy out, George's
dog didn't get too far from his warm
pallet. He took a turn around George's
station wagon which was parked on the
drive right up against the garage, took
a look, sniffed the air, gave another
half-hearted "Woof! Woof!" and saun-
tered back into the garage.
JOHN MILLER'S DOG took up the
warning then. John's dog spends half
his life in my yard and the other half
being run ragged by a squirrel which
lives in a tree between my house and
John's. He eats my groceries and plays
with my cats.
Still, he took up the call, "Some-
one's coming!"
Around the corner back onto
Mimosa again and Bill White's dog con-
tinued the chorus once again and
escorted me back to Allen Memorial"
Way with his chattering. After I got off
his street, everything got back to
normal and they quieted down once
again.


I'M WONDERING if they were
scared or if they were just telling one
another I was coming. I have walked
the route enough that they know me.

They even know I walk that route at
some crazy hours, after everyone else
has pulled in the sidewalk for the night
and shut the door. Sometime I'm even
out later than the teen-age kids who live
in our neighborhood.
I don't know if they were just telling
one another, "Hey, here he comes
again, leave him alone", or "Here
comes some crazy nut walking down
the street in this cold" or "There's no
harm in him. There's not even enough
there to get a good decent bite on, so
don't bother."
They passed the word, even though
I don't know what that word was.
You notice a lot of things out
walking and that particular night, it
was quiet, except for the dogs, and it
was right interesting and amusing to
me to see how they kept up with my
progress as I took my stroll around
their several blocks.


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.


Feb. 4
Feb. 5
Feb. 6
Feb. 7
Feb. 8
Feb. 9
Feb. 10
Feb.11


High Ht. LowHt.
2011 1.4 606 -.7
2108 1.5 700 -.8
2203 1.5 753 -.8
2258 1.4 845 -.7
2350 1.3 931 -.6
1017 -.4
42 1.1 1039 -.2
124 .9 1040 .0


-- THE STAR -- POSTOFFCEBOX308
W I ST A R h PHONE 227-127 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN-COUNTY. $5.00
Publ l Ead .y!l 1sdetsatSlWMMAmWiPomtL.Juoe. F- rl OUTOFCOUNTY-ONE YEAR. ,12.00 OUT OF U.S ONE YEAR, $14.00
By i Sltar PtubHllg ClmpnI y
SSecnCe PostagePoll.PsitPutSL.Joe.Floridaa32 4TO ADVERTISERS-In case o error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wes-ley R. Ramsey .... Edtr and Publisher SECONCLASS POSTAGE PAID thamsethe Itl lor damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
PWoefhi William H. Rmsey Producon Sl ATPO T.JEFLThe pen word is given scant attittaon; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L.Ramsey.............. OficeManager barely m; M~printed word thoughly convince. The spoken word Is lost; th printed word remains.
Shirley K.Rmey. ................... Typesttwer


I


:


--


f


i1


I








THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1982 PAGE THREE


In Memory THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Proud of Work
Ladies at the Gulf County Adult Activity



SCity Budget


portion of its raw water
supplies from the St. Joe
Paper Company fresh water
canal as a supplement to
water supplies being supplied
by two remaining wells.
The City contracted with
Rowe to drill two wells with 20
inch outside casings, and an
eight inch casing inside a
gravel .and cement lining.
These two wells are expected
to supply up to 500 gallons per
minute for City use.
Rowe's price was $49,600 for
drilling the wells with the'
additional cost expected to be
for pumps for the two wells.
Clerk Alden Farris said the
City will have enough interest
earned from invested funds to
pay for the two wells.
Another expenditure will be
some $10,000 to provide a four
inch deep well for the new
perpetual care cemetery cur-
rently under construction by
the City. The contract for this
well was awarded to Modern
Water of Panama City.
MAYORPROTEM
The City government has
operated for the better part of
a year without having Mayor
Pro Tem named to serve in the
absence of the Mayor. Tom S.
[ Coldewey served in this capa-
city before he elected not to
seek re-election last spring
and a successor had not been
named.
Tuesday night, the Commis-
sion unanimously agreed to
name the senior member of
the Board, James B. Roberts
to serve as the Mayor Pro
Tem.
PASS RESOLUTION
The Commission adopted a

Commissioner's

Office Is Busy
Bill Gunter, State Insurance
Commissioner, announced
this week that 1060 people
contacted the Panama City
Service 'Office during the
month of January.
The Service Office assisted
in the recovery of $29,753.00
which was returned to policy-
holders.
Citizens with questions and
complaints about insurance
can receive assistance by
calling 904:763-4601 in Panama
City. The office is located at
231 East 4th Street and
provides service for Bay,
Gulf, Franklin and Walton
Counties.


Center are enjoying a new project quilting.
Agnes Griffin, client at the center, proudly
displays her quilt, the first to be completed.
---Star photo


(Continued from Page 1)


resolution Tuesday night call-
ing for the State to increase
the dimensions of the propos-
ed high rise bridge across the
Gulf County Canal at Highland
View.
The resolution asks the state
to make plans for a bridge
which would have 75 feet high
in clearance and a width
clearance of 250 feet. These di-
mensions are a little larger
than the average high rise
span, but it was felt the
increased size was necessary
to handle the kind of traffic
being planned for the canal
. with the construction of a port
here in Port St. Joe; and the
operation of the new Material
Transfer site and .Florida
Power Corporation in the
future.
A resolution calling for
these dimensions has also
been passed and sent to the


Watchming


the World
(Continued From Page 2)
had raised that money and
stayed home and handled
themselves and their money
wisely, they would have been
in a favorable climate in their
own homeland.
It appears that a simple
solution to the illegal aliens
problem would be to load them
all on Coast Guard boats and
deliver them back home. It
would save time, money, and
reduce crime.
If Castro doesn't want his
criminals -back, we could
enter them through our mili-
tary base there and simply
send 'them out through our
gates to Cuban soil again.
The bottom line is- send the
illegal aliens back where they
came from. Then, if they
really want to come back. to
America, let them do it the
American way- or not at all.
It is. neither humane nor
moral for Americans to be
forced "to host a bunch of
foreign criminals in our
midst- we have enough of our
own to support.
We are told that 40,000
people are waiting in the
Bahamas to come to America.
So, as you watch the world
go by, keep an eye on this.
illegal alien situation and
remember, some of your tax
dollars are being spent to care
for them.


Sometimes God reaches down
and picks
The very choicest bloom
A tiny baby soft and sweet,
And leaves an empty room.

And through our tears we
wonder why
Our loving God would
choose,
To pluck this blossom, just a
bud;
And sometimes hearts
accuse:
But everything God does is
good;
He cannot make mistakes
There is is a reason, born of
love
When God, In Wisdom
takes.
You see a tiny precious flower
Fresh planted in the sod
Of heaven's choicest flower
bed
Can move the hand of God;

And human hearts at last may
yearn
Toward that hallowed place
Desiring once again to see
A tiny upturned face.

Magnetic is the tug of love
Toward that golden strand,
When little ones have gone
before
And wait with outstretched
hand.


Demetris Roulhac, We Still
State Department of Trans- Love You
portation by the County Comn- From: Mom and Family,
mission. Born: 2-2-80


Monday, February 8
Cheeseburger with bun,
mayonnaise and catsup, corn,
lettuce, pickle, fruit mix and
milk.
Tuesday, February 9
Chicken, rice with gravy,
green beans, applesauce and
milk.
Wednesday, February 10
Battered dipped fish, cab-
bage slaw, baked beans, hush

OBITUARIES


George Lenard (Buck)
Montgomery, 77, passed away
Thursday night in a Panama
City hospital following a
lengthy illness. He was a
native of Apalachicola and
had lived in Port St. Joe for
approximately 70 years. He
had worked as a machinist for
Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road, and St. Joe Land De-
velopment Company.
Survivors include: his wife,
Sarah Frances '(Fannie)
Montgomery of Port St. Joe;
two sons, Robert Montgomery
and Eddie Montgomery, both


puppy and milk.
Thursday, February 11
Corn dog, French fries,
buttered early peas, brownie
and milk.
Friday, February 12
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
tossed salad, orange half,
buttered roll and milk.
All menus are subject to
change due ,to the availability
of foods.


of Port St. Joe; one daughter,
Mrs. John (Ann) Sealy-of Port
St, Joe; two sisters, Mrs. Byrd
(Alma) Parker of Wewahitch-
ka .and Ms. Doris Childs of
Panama City; ten grandchild-
ren and one great grandchild.
Funeral services were held
Sunday at 2:30 p.m. est at the
First Baptist Church in Port
St. Joe, conducted by the Rev.
Jerry Register. Interment fol-
lowed at the family plot, Holly
Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral .Home, Port St. Joe.


NOTE OF THANKS
"AREN'T WE LUCKY" is
a slogan not to be confined to
the citizens of Bay County.
Having your house burn to the.
ground is NOT being LUCKY.
But, living in a community
where the response to a need
in a time such as this is SO
GREAT, that is LUCK.
When Deda's house in Talla-
hassee burned a couple -of
weeks ago and all her earthly
possessions were lost, SUCH


WAS THE CASE IN ST. JOE.
Deda and I both want to say
"THANK YOU'! to everyone
who expressed their kindness,
generosity and genuine con-
cern during this time. It made
an almost impossible task
easier to tackle.
THIS QUALITY IN
PEOPLE is what makes life in
a small town so SPECIAL. WE
ARE LUCKY TO BE A PART
OF PORT ST. JOE.
S. H. "Deda" Gilbert
Deda Gilbert Sheffield


I INnYGRE


REASON #8: H&R Block uncomplicates
the new 1040A Short Form.
The so-called Short Form is now two pages.. It calls for up
to 63 entries. You may even find yourself referring to the
instructions 16 times.
H&R Block tax preparer's are trained to ask the right ques-
tions, make the right entries, use the right forms. All you
have to do is sign your name.


ReAve. H&R BLOCK


Phone
229.6073


THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE
17 reasons. One smart decision.


Gulf County Schools


Lunch Menu


Services Held Sunday

for G. L. Montgomery


Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798
.,';;4"






I -


- THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1982


Miss Totman Competing


n Floric

*, Miss Jennifer Totman,
'-Port St. Joe's 1982 Junior
Miss, is, in Pensacola this
: week participating in the state
Junior Miss Program. Miss
Totman earned the right to
represent Port St. Joe in
-December when she was
selected froma fieldof i7 con-
._.The finas of the Florida
Junior Miss Program will be
iad Friday and Saturday
nights at the Saenger Theatre
Sin Pensacla. Friends wishing
sito send congratulatory cards
and messages to Miss Totman
may do so by sending-them to
her, c/o Florida Junior Miss
Program, Box 408, Pensacola,
'32595. Flowers may be sent
' directly -to- the Saenger
. Theatre.

Sea Oats

JLo Meet "
*AThe Sea Oats and Dunes
arden Club will meet Feb. 9,
Sin the Mexico Beach Chamber
of Commerce building at 9
;A.M. C.S.T.
Featured speaker will be
lHazel Wyman, whose subject
jw't be Organic Gardening.
S Hostesses for the January
ibneeting were Jayne Kleeb,
Mrtha, Hardin and Kitty


J4Iult Shorthand

lass Offered
SA Shorthand Class is being
offered by the Gulf County
Adclt Institute. The class is
Held in room 301 at Port St. Joe
High School, on Monday night
from 6-9 p.m.
Anyone interested in signing
up for this class should phone
the Adult Institute at 227-1744.


la's Junior Miss


44 '


MISS JENNIFER TOTMAN


P GE FOUR


tme nurcn met wit Mvrs.
Hugh White, Jr. on Monday,
February 1. Mrs. Robert A.
Neidhardt, Jr. gave the devo-
tional with the theme of Love,
love for God and love for
neighbor. She stressed that
the biblical witness is that God
loves all human beings, con-
verted or unconverted, and
that our concern for the needs
of others is what our salvation
is about.
Mrs. Harold Beyer, presi-
dent, announced that the
Presbyterian annual meeting
will be held at Wallace Me-
25 o' moral Church in Panama
".: ,City on Tuesday, March 16.
Mrs. John Stuart reminded
the members of the covered
dish supper at the church
Thursday, February 11, at
6:30 p.m.
Mrs. Norman Sulzer will be
hostess for the March meet-
ing. Mrs. John Robert Smith
will give the devotional. Prior
to the meeting, members will
meet at the church at 1:00 to
roll bandages.


Essay Contest Slated On


Afro-American History
Essay writings and orations sponsoring an essay contest as well as learn more about
provide young Americans for both elementary and high another part of our American.
with a unique and exhilarating school students in Port St. Joe. history. Monetary prizes will
opportunity to take part in a This contest will focus on the be awarded to three winners
national dialogue on our his- theme for National Black from each school for their
tory and values as we prepare History month, "Afro-Ameri- efforts and a group of English
to enter the third century of can History: A Blueprint for teachers from each school will
our independence. Survival". The entire month do the judging, The winning
Throughout the State of of February has been pro- essays will be read to an
Florida the improvement of claimed as Black History. audience on February 25, 1982
writing skills are being em- month so that all Americans at 7:00 p.m. in the Washington
phasized in our educational may learn and recognize the Recreation Center. Everyone
system. Therefore, the Ebony- many contributions made by is invited.
ette's Inc., of Port St. Joe is black Americans in shaping For further information con-
our nation's history. tact Mrs. Deborah Crosby,
Church Womnen The essay writing contest Contest Chairman, at 229-8983,
will serve many purposes in after 4:00 p.m. or the English
the educational plan of our Department at Port St. Joe
et Mon day school's children: it will en- Elementary School or Port St.
The Presbyterian Women of ablethem to further develop Joe Jr.-Sr. High School during
The Presbyterian Women of and refine their writing skills school hours.
the Church maet wu ith Mr.


Single Rose
Bud
Vase $5.


(;uaranteed


Owens-Corning's


Art Guild Having Painting


Sessions Twice A Week


The Art Guild of Gulf County under the guidance of Ann
Recreation Department, Montgomery Sealey, instruct-
or, met Tuesday, January 19.
An election of officers was
held,.and the following were
ide After elected as the new slate of
officers, to serve one year:'
rNell Parker, president; Selma
$ oemaker, vice-president;
'-, Jiimmy Wilson, treasurer; and
Lillian Lampke, secretary.
The Guild will hold painting


Now In Progress


sessions each Tuesday and
Thursday, 9 A.M. to 12 Noon,
EST, in the St. Joe High
School.
A permanent location where
all arts and crafts will be
,displayed, and offered for
sale, -i;pfhe planning stage.
All senior citizens andIani- ,
capped are cordially invited to
participate.


RuthNance Will


SS UNTQ Speak At Garden Club
The Port St. Joe Garden Members, former me
Club will meet on Thursday, and interested ladie
n Al February 11 at 2 p.m. at the cordially invited to attWe
: Garden Center on 8th street. welcome Mrs. Ralph
r* s. Ralph Nance, a loved and express their pleas
e rc a W and respected former mem- having her with them l
I. I I 1 ber, will conduct a discussion horticulture program.
S. ing in various kinds of contain- HarveYS


I Cosmetics & Hair Care Needs
Excluded


Beauty Bou tiq ue
234 Reid Ave. :: Phone 229-815P


SIt's time to play trees and sh
future enjoymen
FRUIT TREES... .
Dorsett and Anna Apples Pears -
Nectarines Puim Peach
Japanese Persimmon -
Satsuma and More


FLOWERING SHRUBS.
Japanese Magnolla Pink Dogwood Forsythi
Peach Check us for others.

SEED POTATOES A1

8-8-8 13-

Fertilizer cow Mane

Call Us for Your Lands
Ming's Greenhouse &

St Joe Beach Hwy. 98


ers. Mrs. Nance will tell of her
experiences. All Garden Club
members are asked to share
their results with container
gardening at the table discus-
sion.
As this is Valentine .Day,
almost, members are asked to.
bring their special arrange-
ment or plant ,that makes
them happy in February. Our.
hostesses are Elsie Griffin,
Marion Hamby and Verna
Totman,


rubs for your
it .


- Flowering Crabapple


AVAILABLE

13-13

ire Peat Moss

caping Needs

Garden Center
Phone 648-8907


embers
s are
nd and
Nance
sure in
for the


Announce'
Son 's Birth
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Har-
vey of Wewahitchka are proud
to announce the birth of their
son, Timothy Levi, born Dec.
29 at Gulf Coast Hospital. He
weighed Ilbs. and was 18%
inches long.
Grandparents are- Mrs.
Joyce Stickland of Wewa-
hitchka, Mr, and Mrs. Harold
Harvey of Port St. Joe.
Great grandparents are
Mrs. John H; Stewart of
Climax, Georgia, Mrs. J. B.
Harvey of Tallahassee, and
Mr. and Mrs. Jarrott Daniels
of Wewahitchka. '
Welcoming Levi home were
his Big Sister Miranda, Great
Aunt Annette and David Low-
ery.
fc. "' '


- V ,- -


-4'


Connie Louise Redmon


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. John Redmon,
Wewahitchka, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Connie Louise, to Dr. Michael
Blake White, both of Tallahas-
see. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack White, Jr., Baton
Rouge, La.
The bride-to-be is a gradu-,
ate of Port St. Joe High School
and 'Gulf Coast Community
College. She is a respiratory
therapist at Tallahassee Me-


moral Regional Medical
Center.
Her fiance is a 1981 graduate
of Louisiana State University
of Medicine, New Orleans. He
is a staff physician with the
Family Practice Residency
Program at Tallahassee Me-
morial Regional Medical
Center.
A February 27th wedding at
Epiphany Lutheran Church is
planned. All friends are cor-
dially invited.


GRAND .. *
OPENING S !
PORTRAIT

STUDIO
at 125 Bellamy Circle
We offer the following
with all our portraits.
Choice of five poses; 4x5" proofs included at no
additional charge Negatives are preserved so that
reprints may be ordered even years later; All pictures
on Kodak paper; Low prices; Selection of frames
available.
Call today and make us your local photographer
CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY
Phone 229-8922 125 Bellamy Circle
U


Now you can save on -
Owens-Corning's Pink Fiberglas"II
Insulation while it's on saleJ..t's
one way to beat rising fuel bills quickly and
efficiently.
Regular Sale Price
Price:
$19$39 $1719



Buy 10 or more
rolls and get.6
a FREE
$10.00 Bonus
Check from
Owens- Corning, too!
Offer good through February 15, 1982.
Savings vary. Find out why in the seller' fact sheet on
R-Values. Higher R-Values mean greater insulating power.


St. Joe


Hardware Co.

Phone 229-8028 201 Williams Ave.
()VVI N. ( OIZNIN(1
FIBERGLS
L****** **


DON'T SEND IT


TO THE IRS

SEND IT TO YOUR IRA
NOW AN IRA REALLY IS FOR YOU
Every wage earner can now have an Individual Retirement
Account. Don't miss this opportunity to save both money
AND taxes. See us early for all the details about opening
your IRA with us.

PORT ST. JOE BRANCH Wewahitchka
S1State Bank


Member: FDIC


Phone 229-8826


VALENTINE'S DAY
From
RACHEL'S FLORIST
(Former designer at Sugar Plum Tree)
313 7th St. Mexico Beach
648-5327




Valentine Specials *
Hearts and Flowers
Bouquet ................ $7.50up' "
Carnation
Arrangement .............. $15.00
Sweetheart
Roses ..................... $15.00
Blooming
Plants ................. $10.00
S Spring
C, Bouquets .......... $20.00 ,


.~~n~~**~nC~tb~~~m"~bns~arr/m~4~~


A


a




1


I(


lu---rrrr~Pluuu-uuP~Pga~o*rmrrr,


.---. .- ... _. .


l


1 I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1982 PAGE FIVE



Gulf Pines Ready for Phase Two


HISTORICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS-From left to right,
Mrs. Edith Stone, Parliamentarian; Mrs. Herman Dean,
Treasurer; Mrs. Leonard Belin, Recording Secretary; Mrs.


James T. McNelll, retiring President; Wayne Childers,
President and Jesse Stone, Vice-President. -Star photo


St. Joseph Historical Society


Installs New Slate of Officers


Wayne Childers was install-
ed in a brief ceremony last
Friday night as president of
the St. Joseph Historical So-
ciety. Childers took over the
leadership of the small but
active organization from Mrs.
James T. McNeill, who cere-
monially turned over the keys
to the Society's file cabinet to
Childers.
Jesse Stone, a veteran of the
organization was named vice-
president. Mrs. Leonard Belin
was installed as recording
secretary, Mrs. William How-
ell will be corresponding sec-
retary, Mrs. Herman Dean,
secretary and Mrs. Edith
Stone, parliamentarian for the
coming year.
The installation was held at
the annual banquet of the
Society in the Garden Center
on Eighth Street. The Port St.
Joe Garden Club catered the
banquet dinner for the histor-
ians.
As items of interest, out-
going president McNeill an-
nounced that two new mem-
bers had'been-taken in by the
Society -. Bil Quatles andi
Mrs. Myrtle Childers. Miss
Netta Niblack, a member of
the Society announced that the
organization had received a
$500.00 gift to be used on the
activities of the group, which
is to preserve and foster the
history of the Old St. Joseph


era.
Dr. Richard Morley, retired
president of Gulf Coast Com-
munity College, spoke to the
club members on "The
Emerging Florida".
Dr. Morley told the histor-
ians that Florida has been
building for over 25,000 years,
starting as reef of volcanic ash
and gravel and going through
four periods of reclamation by
the sea and being re-born by
some force of nature.
Florida was last formed by
glaciers in the Ice Age, which
deposited silt, sand, gravel
and topsoil on the limestone
base'already formed in an-
other time, with animal life
following shortly after its last
"creation" and blooming into
the tropical paradise the state
now is.
Dr. Morley declared the
state is now experiencing a
fifth emergence. The invasion
of masses of people is now
underway, taking the place of
lava, silt, stone, etc., in the
creation of a new and vibrant
state.
S:"One of Florida's problems
is how to accommodate this
mass of people", Morley said.
"It is a challenge to our
environment and to our way of
life -which must be met
because the invasion of these
masses will continue", he
said.


Morley told the Society they making as they observed,
were witnessing history in the "The Emerging Florida".


R. M. Castle, interim ad-
ministrator at Gulf Pines
Hospital, told the Kiwanis
Club Tuesday that Baptist
Medical Center, owner of the
hospital is now in Phase One of
a three phase plan of improve-
ment at the medical center,
and getting ready to enter
Phase Two.
Castle said Baptist Medical
Center has spent the past four
months, since taking over the
hospital, painting, patching,
refurbishing and remodeling
the facility.
Castle said the building has
been re-painted inside and
outside, except for about four.
rooms which are still to be
painted. In addition, the roof
of the building has been
repaired, leaks in the walls
stopped and carpet put on
several of the rooms and in the
hallways inside the building.
* New drapes have been placed
in the patient rooms as well as
extensive remodeling in some
areas of the hospital.
"In our next phase Phase
Two we will be recruiting
physicians, for the commun-
ity to operate through and in
the hospital", Castle said.; He
pointed out that BMC had
taken a survey and found the
hospital was serving an area
of some 12,500 to 14,000 people
which meant there were too
many people here for the

Program

Sunday At

Zion Fair
The members of Zion Fair
Baptist Church, group one of
the Building Fund, is sponsor-
ing a special program on
Sunday, February 7, 11:00
a.m. Special: music will be
provided by New Hope Mis-
sionary Baptist Choir from
Wewahitchka. Mrs. Gloria
Gant will be guest speaker.
Rev. A. Moore, Pastor,
invites everyone to come and
bring a friend to worship with
them.


DR. RICHARD MORLEY .
Speaks to Historical Society


AARP ToHear Old Tunes


Members of the American--bers of the Girls Ensemble,
Association of Retired People Port St. Joe High School, will
are encouraged to attend a be entertaining the group. The
meeting on Monday, February ensemble, under the direction
8, at 2:3Q p.m. This will be a of Miss Ann Aldridge, will be
special meeting,, as the mem- presenting "Songs to Remem-


SAVE TAX DOLLARS
CUT EXPENSES
ACCUMULATE MORE MONEY

Nearly everyone would like to realize these
'three-objectives and A.G. Edwards' Money
School is designed to help you do just that.
The Money. School will help you learn how
you might achieve these and other financial
goals to aid you in these days of run-away in-
flation. Mail the coupon below to receive
your free tickets to the Money School. The
Mohey School will be held on each of the
following dates. Choose the evening best for
ybu.

TUES., FEB. 16 and TUES., FEB. 23
7-9 P.M.
GULF COUNTY LIBRARY


A.G. Edwards
------- Invellments Since187 U


Yes, I want to attend the Money School. Please send me __
free tickets for the evening of
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY/STATE/ZIP
Buiainea Ph Home Ph
MAl to:
A. 6. EDWARDS
626 LUVERNE AVE.
PANAMA CITY, FL 32401
o0, Cml: 785-0273 AN-GS-4 ERS


ber", featuring Hoagy Car-
michael tunes.
Hostesses will be Dessie Lee
Parker, Ruth Nance, Bea
Saunders, Agnes Culpepper,
and Audrey Ivey.
Anyone in the community
over 55 is welcomed to attend,
and invited to become a
member of the AARP. Meet-
ings are held at the Union
Hall on Sixth Street.


Sociology

Offered

by GCCC
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege will be offering SOC 2000
Sociology beginning Thurs-
day, February 4, at Port St.
Joe Elementary School.
All persons planning to
enroll in this class must be
present for registration -and
the first class on Feb. 4, 6:30
p.m. For further information,
call 229-6044.


BRYAN GOEBERT


Is One
Bryan Goebert celebrated
his first birthday at the home
of his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Hursh of Mon-
trose, Michigan. In attend-
ance were his cousins, Na-
than, Mark, Timmy, Lisa and
Jacob.
Bryan was treated to a
second celebration by his
Grandma Delores Goebert of
Lynn Haven upon returning
home.
Bryan is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fredric Goebert of 20th
St.


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- Public Notices -


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. GULF
COUNTY. FLORIDA
Civil Action No.: 81-48
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSO-
CIATION. a United States corporation.
Plaintiff.
vs.
DONALD R. BAKER. et al.
Defendants.
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DONALD R. BAKER. BRENDA R.
BAKER and DEBORAH A. BAKER
RESIDENCE: Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following
property in Gulf County. Florida,
Lot 9 and East 40 feet Lot 8. Block 1.
Stebel Heights Subdivision; White Ci-
ty, Fiorida, as recorded in Plat Book
1, page 53 of the Public Records of
Gulf County, Florida.
and First Amendment to Complaint has
been filed against you and 'you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on PAUL F. BRYAN,
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 600
Courtland Street, Suite 600. Orlando,
Florida 32804, on or before the 18th day of
February, 1982, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before ser-
vice on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately


thereafter: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demand-
ed in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on January 26. 1982.
JERRY GATES.
CLERK OF THE COURT
By: Tonya Allen. Deputy Clerk


NOTICE OF VARIANCE
Notice hereby given that the City Com-
mission of the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, will consider a variance to the
Zoning Ordinance of the City as follows:
By allowing the operation of a
business in a building not attached
to a residential structure on Lot 8,
Block 50, rotated within the City of
Port St. Joe.
The City will consider said variance at
Its regular meeting on February 16, 1982,
at the City Commission meeting room at
8:00 p.m.
All interested parties are Invited to at-
tend and be heard.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
is/ L A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 2t 2-4


Durable, high-impact styrene
case. Blade locks firmly for accu-
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on yellow background. 14-2935
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present physician population
to adequately care for.
Castle said the hospital is
presently re-writing the medi-
cal staff By-Laws and as soon
as they are approved, the
recruitment will begin in
earnest. "We are not now
actively recruiting doctors
until the new By-Laws are
completed", Castle said. He
pointed out that the hospital
would begin taking applica-
tions as soon as the By-Laws
are approved.
Phase Three in BMC's plan
calls for starting construction
of medical office buildings on
a 20-acre site donated to the
hospital in December of last
year. Castle said the George
Tapper family had- donated
the site to BMC for use as a
new hospital and medical
center site. The property is
located on Garrison Avenue,
near the southern limits of the
City.
Guests of the club were,
Pete Dagastino of Monticello
and Key Club members, Patti
Raiford, Barbara Shoaf, Greg
Wood and Pat May.


is Unilted etfhods Church

Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCHSCHOOL...................... 9:45A.M--
MQRNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00A.M-
EVENING WORSHIP ............... ...... 7:00 P.M'.:
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:00 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:00 P.M.-'



First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ......... 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.,:.
Study In the Gospels, Wednesday 7:00-7:45
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229.6857


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PAGE SIX


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


TED CORLEY
PastQr


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1982


EXTENSION NOTES:


Acidity Will Affect


Health of Plants
By Roy Lee Carter County Extension Director


Sometimes plants grow
poorly for no apparent reason.
A healthy plant can be set in
what seems to be a good soil,
can'receive plenty of sunlight
and water and still look sickly
and perform poorly. If you
have areas around your home
where plants react this way,
check for a soil problem,.
.especially the wrong soil
reaction or pH.
Now, your next question is--
what is pH? Well, pH is
nothing more than a chemists
shorthand for describing the
amount of hydrogen in the
soil. The capital letter "H" is
the chemical symbol for hy-
drogen in the soil, which in
turn determines the acidity of
* the soil. I would like to thank
Dr. Robert Black, Extension
Urban Horticulturist, for pro-
S* hiding me with information
for this article.
*1. A simple numerical scale is
used to express soil pH. The
scale goes from 0.0 to 14.0. The
midpoint, pH 7.0, is the value
for pure water which is called
neutral pure water, is neither
add nor alkaline. Figures
.,below seven on .the scale
S indicate acid or "sour" and
:'the lower the number the
:iore acid the soil. Each whole'
'umber drops in pH denotes
"en times the acidity. For
e example, a soil having a pH of
Sis ten times more acid than
Sne; having a pH at six.
Iiumbers above seven indi-
S-Ste alkaline or "sweet" soil.
Again, the higher the number
the more alkaline the soil.
Two good examples of acid
S and alkaline liquids are
orange juice and sea water.
SOrange juice has a pH of about
3-7 (very acid) while sea
water has a pH of 7.9 (slightly
alkaline).
.Soil pH is very important
because it influences several
soil properties which directly
effect growth of plants. Soil
#H effects soil bacteria, nu-
'tiient leaching and availa-
bility, and, toxic elements.
Most plants have a range of-
tolerance to pH. Plant nutri-
ents are generally most avail-.
able in the pH range of 5.5 to
6.5. This is also a good range
for soil bacteria. And most
important, this. is the best

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range for most plants.
Certain plants thrive best on
acid or alkaline soils having
pH values- out of the usual
"best" range. For example:
Azaleas, bougainvillea, cro-
ton, dogwood, gardenia, hibis-
cus, holly and magnolia grow
best in acid soils having a pH
below 5.5. These plants grow
poorly and many have yellow
leaves in areas where soils are
alkaline. In contrast, cabbage
palms, yucca, seagrape and
many other plants grow quite
well on alkaline soils.
A pH determination will tell
whether your soil.is within a
range that produces good
growth but it is not an
indication of fertility. If the pH
is not optimum, it can be
raised or lowered using
chemicals available to all
homeowners.
If excess alkalinity exists
near the house, the only
solution is to remove the soil
and replace with a more
suitable material. If the soil is
too alkaline because of liming
or a minimum of natural
alkalinity several acid-form-
ing materials can be used to
reduce the soil pH.
Super-fine dusting or wet-
table sulfur can be used to
acidify a soil. About 10 lbs. of
sulfur applied over a 1000
square foot area will decrease
a sandy soil one unit itr pH-


like from 7.0 to 6.0 sulfur must
be washed into the soil im-
mediately after application or
it will severely burn grass or
shallow plant roots. Even with
the upmost care some burning
may occur after an applica-
tion of sulfur. The best ap-
proach is to apply an acid
forming fertilizer such as

ammonium sulfate. This ma-
terial applied at the rate of 5
lbs. per 1000 square feet of
area will acidify the soil
without burning the grass.
. Normally, lime or dolomite
is used to increase the pH or
sweeten the soil. Lime con-
tains calcium carbonate while
dolomite contains both cal-
cium and magnesium car-
bonate. Another material, hy-
drate lime, can be used for
quick change in soil pH but it
can severely burn plants and
is seldom recommended for
, home use.
.. To sum up the pH problem
follow these steps: first, find
out the pH value of the soil
where. planting is planned
(labs or kits are available for
pH determination). Second,
learn the pH preference of
ornamentals to be planted.
Last, if necessary, raise or
lower'the pH of the soil to best
suit the plant or if this isn't
possible, select a plant which
will thrive at the natural pH of
the soil.


S1601 LONG AVENUE
MARK DONNELL.
Minister of Music and Youth


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


Musical

Set for

Apalach
A special preview perform-
ance of "The Magic Talis-
man," a new musical fantasy,
book and lyrics by Saundra
McClain, music by Babafumi
Akunyun, Saundra McClain
and Terry Nobles will be
presented at Apalachicola
High School on February 25th.
All tickets for this perform-
ance are $3.00 in advance
($3.50 at the door). Refresh-
ments included in the cost of
the ticket.
This evening will open at
6:30 p.m. with an Art Exhibit
by students under the direc-
tion of Artist-in-Residence,
John Griffin, and perform-
ances by Apalachicola High
School Band under the direc-
tion of Mr.. Mike LeRoy and
the Chapman Elementary
Chorus under the direction of
Mr. Terry Nobles.
Performances of "The
Magic Talisman" are also
scheduled at 7:30 p.m. on'
February 26th and 27th. Tick-
ets are $2.00. for adults and
$1.00 for students. Children
under 10 will not be permitted
without an adult.
For ticket information,
please call 653-8811, between
9:00 and 3:00, Monday through
Friday.
This program sponsored by
Franklin County Schools and
the Department of State,
Division of Cultural Affairs,
with the assistance of the
National Endowment of the
Arts, a federal agency. This
program prohibits discrimina-
tion on the grounds of race,
color, national origin, sex,
handicap, or age in accord-
ance with Federal law.


Activities for History Month"


Designed to Pay Homage to Afro-Americans
Cultural activities for this an Carter G. Woodson came Mosetta Edwards (THE
year's nationwide observ- up with the idea to pay STAR), (Feb. 4, 1982) Choral Reading- The
ances of Black History Month homage to illustrious Negro Blood Pressure Checked Negro Dream, Washington
are designed to pay homage to Americans, who, for the most Free- King's Gulf Service Recreation Center (February
pioneers in Afro-American part, had been generally ig- Station (Main Street) Gulf 8, 1982)
history while laying the nored in the textbook of County EMT Squad, (Satur- Valentine Basketball Tour-
groundwork for the future of American history, day, February 6, 1982) nament, Washington Recrea-
Blacks. The Association for Cornm- FEBRUARY7-13, 1982 tion 14, nter (Februa1982)ry 12 13
The theme of the month-long munity Action (ACA), a Education Week, February Radio Spotlight of Black
lbrati eme e monAong local organization, will be 7-14, Education Fund Drive, Americans, WJOE Radio Sta-
celebration is Afro-Ameri- sponsoring various affairs in All Churches are asked to give tion (Daily)
can History: Blueprint For keeping with this year's a special offering on Feb. 7th Biographical Sketch of Mr.
Survival". Numerous cultural theme. th t e one t Biographical Sketch of Mr
events to honor blacks who theme and 14th to be donated to Abraham Evans, (THE
made great contributions to FEBRUARY 1-6, 1982 FAMU's College of Education. STAR) (Feb. 11, 1982)
America and give inspira- Radio Spotlight of Black
tional messages to all blacks Americans, WJOE Radio Sta-
are planned for the entire tion (Daily) HIGHLAND VIE
month. In 1926, Black histori- Biographical Sketch of Mrs. H IG MA II


'~ ~ -


It Takes Four to Six Weeks Jessie Mosetta Edwards


to Receive New S.S. Card


People applying for an
original Social.Security num-
ber should remember to allow
plenty of time- about four to
six weeks- for the number
card to be .issued, David
Robinson, SocialSecurity field
representative for Gulf
County, said recently.
One way people., can help,
speed the process is for them-
to have all required docu-
mentay evidence available
when they apply. Evidence of
age, identity, and U.S. citizen-
ship or lawful admission is
required. In addition, a person


FIRST!
ARTS FOR BOATS, LAWN AND
ORS, MOTORCYCLES, TRUCKS
BLE DAILY FROM OUR NAPA


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



HIGHLAND VIEW

METHODIST CHURCH
Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
Invites You to Worship Services
Rev. Paul Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 1000A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. "11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ................ 7:30 Prayer Meetings
Nursery Provided


18 or older must apply in
.person.
To prove age and citizen-
ship, a person born in the U.S.
should provide a public or
hospital record of birth estab-
lished before age five, or a
religious record of birth or
baptism established before
age five,
a Identity can be established
by one or more of the
following: Driver's license,
State identity card, voter's
registration, school record,
report card, school identifica-
tion, marriage record, divorce
decree, work badge or build-
ing pass, draft card or mili-
tary ID, U.S. passport, U.S.
citizen ID card, baby's, hos-
pital wrist band, newspaper
birth announcement, baby
book, adoption record, court
order for change of name,
church membership, confir-
mation record, welfare case
record, clinic record, doctor
or hospital record, vaccina-
tion certificate, day care or
nursery school records,
child's membership in Boy
Scouts, Girl Scouts, or other
youth organization.
Any other document provid-
ing identifying data such as
physical description, or photo-
graph, or signature can also
be used.
Only original documents or
copies certified by the agen-
cies which issued them can be
used.
More information about


Social Security numbers can
be obtained at the Panama
City Social Security office,
located at 30 West Govern-
ment Street. The telephone-
number is 769-4871.

Preaching at

Highland Views
Rev. James Bass ,of Val-
dosta, Georgia will be guest
speaker at Revival services,
Highland View Church of God,
February 3-7. Services will
begin at .7:00 p.m. each
evening.
Everyone is invited to come
worship with us.

Guidance Clinic

Directors to Meet
The Board of Directors ot
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. will hold its
regularly scheduled meeting
on Tuesday, February 9 at
7:00p.m. (E.S.T.). The meet-
ing will be held in the Clinic
Conference Room at 311 Wil-
liams Avenue in Port St. Joe.


Port St Joe Phone 229-8899


I -'I


Jessie Mosetta Edwards
was born December 25,1896 in
Americus, Georgia. Being the
fourth child of a family of six,
her parents, the late Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Dudley, moved
her to'Cordele, Georgia where
she lived, until she married
Lewis Edwards.,
The couple moved to Port
St. Joe in 1918, and became
very active in church and
civic affairs. Mrs. Edwards
attended school at night in the
home of a neighbor so that she
could learn to read and write.
In 1919, she joined Zion Fair
Missionary Baptist Church


where she has served in many
capacities, especially the Sun-
day School department. Mrs.
Edwards taught the card-
class of the school for fifty
years, and is credited with
organizing the first Junior
Choir and the Starlight Band
of her church.
Being the natural organizer
that she is, Mrs. Edwards was
always looking for. ways to
involve the youth of the
community in its growth and
development. This was done-
through teaching them their
moral responsibilities as a
Christian and a citizen.


BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friend
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................. . 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE ........... 11:00 A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ............. 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .......... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided BRO. JERRY REGISTER




i aOMEST





GAME ROOM


NOW OPEN

Mon. Sat. 9 a.m. -10 p.m.
Sunday, 1 p.m. 6 p.m.
The Latest In

Video Game Fun
Everyone's going ape over Crazy Kong. Frog-
ger depends on you to get him home. Play
the advanced version Popeye. Can you
match the reflexes of Vanguard, Scramble
and Phoenix?
We invite you to come in and enjoy Port St.
Joe's newest family entertainment.
1.07Second Street Phone 229-8900


ERA


PARKER REALTY


Hwy. 98 at 31st St.

Mexico Beach, Fla. 904/648-5777 j

CALL FOR INFORMATION ON NEW TOWNHOUSES, STORAGE WAREHOUSES, AND WETAP-
PO CREEK PROPERTY.


CITY COMFORT ON 1,6 ACRES
MEXICO BEACH. Big 4 bdrm., 11 V ba. brick home 1 block
from beach and tennis court. Cedar shake roof, wall-to-
wall carpet, fireplace, cen. h&a. Secluded, no close
neighbors. Assumable 9% mortgage, plus attractive ad-
ditional financing. 20th St.


PICK ONE OR ALL THREE
MEXICO BEACHSIDE. New 2 bdrm., 11/ ba. townhouses
with second floor sundeck for great Gulf view;
downstairs utility room and patio. Easy 12% financing.
Quality construction on 32nd St.


OVERLOOKING GULF


MEXICO BEACH. 3 bdrm., 2 full bath house overlooking
the Gulf. Furnished and ready to go. Low down payment
and assume Hwy. 98.


OWNER SAYS MAKE OFFER
PORT ST. JOE. Lovely home on 2 beautiful landscaped
lots. Lg. 3 bdrm.; 2 ba., llv. rm., din. rm., den, kitchen
nook, utility rm., dbl. carport with storage space. In-
cludes kit. appliances, carpet & drapes. Priced to sell,
equity and assume 9% mortgage. 1613 Marvin Ave.


Main Office 68-57 "Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years." Branch Office 229-8493
Main Office 648.5777 Call us for Information on these as well as a Britt Pickett, Associate
Cathey P. Hobbs, Associate large Inventory of lots and other homes.


OUR HEART'S
DESIRE


It's our heart's desire that you join us for
worship. Make our heart happy. Join us.


COSTING INSURANCE


AGENCY, INC.


.( luW I


(Formerly M. P. Tomllnson Insurance Agency)


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church


I ,





ia,


322 Reid Ave.





















I


The Owner & Employees of Piggly Wiggly wish to take this opportunity to thank all of our
customers for their patronage and kindness during our first six months of business here in Port
St. Joe. We promise to try harder and serve you even better during our second six months.
(Striving always to give you better service and quality merchandise at the lowest possible
everyday price ...)
We sincerely thank you!!! Management and Employees


Tender Lean Quarter Loin
PORK CHOPS


For Your Shopping Convenience
Piggly Wiggly Is

OPEN ON SUNDAY
9:00 A.M. to 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
by Brad Johnson
^-----------r^^--*-M

NEW Sunbeam Old Fashion

BREAD

18 oz.
loaf.


Hickory Smoked
HAMS


S% (or) whole


U.S.D.A. Choice
Round Steak ...


*f$98


Fresh Fryer By the Bag
LEG QTRS. ..... A4
Hickory Smoked Sliced Family Pak $1 28
SLAB BACON ... Ib.


Good Value AN Meat or
BEEF FRANKS .
Tender Lean Center Cut
PORK CHOPS
U.S.D.A. Choice
RIB EYE STEAKS


12 oz. 8

.$158


b$388


Choice Tender (Family Pi
CUBED STEAI
Fresh Sliced
BEEF LIVER
Fresh Lean 5 Lbs. or Mo
GROUND BEE
Swift's 3 Ib. can
CANNED HAM
Market Made All Pork
PAN SAUSAG


Pork 10 lb. bucket
CHITTERLINGS


S .. 2b. 2s



, S .,.

1 $698

E ..98'


0 "


$698


HuntsCATS


32 oz.
btl.
Limit I with $10 or more purchase exc. cig. & tob.


---_____,___,________________-I
10 lb. box Register's Free Sausage
Register's Pure Pork Country Style SAUSAGE ple I
Smoked Sa.usage b. 90Sample In Storeid
Smoked Sausage lb. 18 r1890


All Flavors
SHASTA DRINKS 211ter 8
RAY STARCH
SPRAY STARCH 2LcmA 88


Detergent
TIDE


Gerber
S. .. 49Lbox$179 BABYFOOD


Sunshine Krispy
CRACKERS .... 1b. box


44C


ajr.2Ot


S~AL



box b


1


Master Blend
COFFEE


98


13 oz.
bag -


Piggly Wiggly Produce Department offers you variety and fresh-
ness, quality merchandise at low, low prices, We Invite you to visit
and shop our Produce Department.


Round White
POTATOES


_ _ _


Yellow
ONIONS .
Golden Ripe
BANANAS
Sweet
POTATOES


... 31b.bag89
..... l.39.


* a


3lbs.$100


Fresh SEED
POTATOES 100lb.bag$1350


U 7


Fresh
LETTUCE
Head
" "., .


Fresh
MUSHROOMS ..


PL99C:i


Fresh
RUTABAGAS

lb.19


I-


S Green Giant
Cut Blue Lake
GREEN BEANS


cans


SVan Camp
Pork & Beansi


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i


303 can
LESUEUR PEAS ....


;Slim=


_ I


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"To know all makes one
tolerant." Madamede Stael


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.'

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto -Home Business Life

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


221. Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


C'Ii. a'


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from

THESE TAR.
ll ol.


S "__ *PENS ,*INDEX CARDS
S S *TAPE REFILLS
== TYPEWRITER RIBBONS
FILING CABINETS CHAIRS
DESKS ,* POSTER PAPER
LEDGER SYSTEMS
9 *DESK PADS
CALENDARS
I ADDING
o H MACHINE PAPER



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


Havana Wins Conference


Sharks Knocked Out Friday by Florida High


Hunting

HAVE YOU A DEPENDABLE Season
PERSONAL PHARMACY? Seso

Everybody should have one personal pharmacy Closes
Which they can call their own. They should be sure The general hunting season
to get all their prescriptions filled only in their own he general hunting season
personal pharmacy. There are important reasons for deer closed January 31.
or this. throughout Northwest Flori-
Every pharmacy records each prescription they da, but a special two-week
fill. Some people are allergic to certain drugs. primitive weapons seasons
Others may be getting prescriptions from more opens February 6 in the
than one Doctor and the medicines may conflict pens February 6 in the
with each other. When one pharmacy fills all your Panhandle and on designated
prescriptions, the record file contains all the Wildlife Management Areas.
information needed for the pharmacist to help pro- Hunters utilizing this special
tect you. If you will permit us to be your personal
pharmacy your prescription record will always be hunt must have either an
completely available. archery or muzzleloading per-
k "A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US mit depending on their type
with their prescriptions, health needs and other hunting, a hunting license and
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a WM.A. permit where applc-
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal able.
family pharmacy?" Apalachicola, Robert Brent,
Point Washington, Black-
S water:and Edward Ball Wild-
SBUZE DRUG STORE life Management Areas will be
Opened during February 6-21
for the primitive weapons
Free Parking Drive-In Window hunt.


in their first game in the
tournament.
The Demons nipped the
Sharks, 50-48. The Demons
took a two point lead with less
than a minute left in the game
and held on to win. The win
came on a fourth period surge
of 20 points after a dull to
mediocre performance in the
* first three periods of the ball
game.
Dexter Dickey hit a 20-
footer for the Demons with 45
seconds left to make the score,
48-46, Florida High. Florida
High then traded a field goal
with. the Sharks before the
final buzzer, earning the right
to meet Havana in the finals
Saturday night.
Calvin Freeman paced the


Sharks with 24 big points.
Marty Russ added 14.
Dexter Dickey, who scored
the go-ahead point, paced the
Demons with his 18 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 13 8 16 11i---48
Florida High 8 14 8 20-50
PORT ST. JOE-Filmore, 3-
1-7; Russ, 6-2-14; Freeman,
12-0-24; Riley, 0-1-1; Bell,
0-0-0; Adkison, 1-0-2.
FLORIDA HIGH-Peter-
son, 4-4-12; Bell, 0-0-0; Greene,
1-0-2; Dickey, 9-0-18; Datres,
0-0-0; Gilliam, 6-2-14; Dennis,
2-0-4.
Saturday night, the Havana
Gladiators jumped off to an
18-8 lead in the first quarter,
and led the Demons on a fast


chase through four periods,
edging out a 57-51 win over the
Demons.
Havana took a first period
lead, but the Demons bounced
back in the second period to
put 20 points on the board,'
while holding the Gladiators to
only six, ending the half with
the Demons ahead by 28-24.
The Gladiators came back
after the rest period to put 19
points on the board in the third
period while the Demons were
scoring only 10.
Barry Hannah put 24 points
on the board for the Gladiators


while Clarence Gilliam paced
the Demons with 16 points.
Score by quarters:
Havana 18 6 19 14-57
Florida High 8 20 10 13-51
RESUME SCHEDULE
Following the Conference'
Tournament break, the
Sharks will resume their
regular schedule Friday
night, when they host Wakulla
here at the Coliseum. Satur-
day night, the Sharks travel to
Niceville and next Tuesday
night, host county rival We-
wahitchka.


Havana dumped Wakulla
and Florida High in games
Friday and Saturday nights,
to win the Gulf toast Confer-
ence Championship this past
week end.
Havana defeated defending
champion Wakulla Friday
night, 55-41, to get a shot at
Florida High Saturday night
in the .championship game.
The War Eagles had defeated
the Sharks last year, by one
point in the final seconds of the
game to win the championship
in Wakulla County gymna-
sium, and put the only blemish
on the Sharks' season record
last year.
The Sharks suffered a cold
second period in the nightcap
Friday to lose to Florida High


Archers and muzzleloading
gun hunters may take to the
woodlands of Florida's 16,
most northwestern counties
when- the primitive weapons
opens on February 6.
"The primitive weapons
season in the Northwest Re-
gion will open for 16 days,
ending February 21", .said
Fred W. Stariberry, director of
the Division of Wildlife for the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission.

Highwa



Trooper


Danger(


' During the year 1981, 77
troopers were assaulted while

Rotarians

Make Plans -

for Ball
Port St. Joe's Rotary Club
made further plans for their
first of what is to be an annual
Mardi Gras Ball at their
regular meeting last Thurs-
day at noon.
Bill Crawford, a member of
the Ball committee, reported
that the Kay Fast Trio of
Panama City has been con-
tracted to furnish dance music
at the Ball; to be held on
Saturday, February 20 in the
Centennial Building. Craw-
ford said ticket sales were
going well, with about half of
. the table reservations already
taken.
The Mardi Gras Ball is
replacing the Rotary Charity
Ball which was held for nearly
20 years on the first Saturday
of December. The busy holi-
day season prompted the Club
to change the date of their ball
so as not to have so many
conflicts and allow a social
function break in the first
quarter of the year.
Tickets are on sale, at $15.00
per couple, at Western Auto,
Pate's Service. The Star,
Indian, Pass Trading Post,
Gulf Sands Motel, Top Of The
Gulf, or tirom any Rotary Club
member.
Guests of the club last
Thursday were Tom Hancock
of Sylvester and Glover Wil-
L kins, of Columbus, Miss.


Compared to only 22 per-
cent of the work force as
a whole, 26 percent of
women working for. news-
papers are in managerial
or professional positions.


He said the primitive wea-
pons season allows archers
and muzzleloading gun en-
thusiasts to harvest in the
region antlered deer with one
or more antlers at least one
inch in 'length above the
hairline.
Primitive weapon hunters
may also take rabbits, squir-
rel and quail during the
special season.
The counties in the North-
west Region are Jefferson,

yPatrol


6s Lead


ous Life
performing their assigned
duties, said the Florida High-
way Patrol this week.
In addition to the assaults,
four troopers died. One was
shot by an escaped prisoner
and three died in the.crash of a
patrol aircraft.
Seven of the assaults were
with a firearm, one with a
knife and four with a danger-
ous weapon. Eleven were
injured by being struck or
kicked and 54 were struck
without serious injury. Thirty-
four of the assaults resulted in
personal injury to the trooper.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
trol director said, "disrespect
for law enforcement officers
appears to be increasing. Our
officers receive excellent
training in methods of protect-
ing themselves, however,
every trooper making an
arrest cannot approach each
violator with drawn gun."
Beach concluded by saying,
"Drivers who are stopped
should never reach in their
pocket, glove compartment or
under the seat as this may
constitute a dangerous move
and the officer may feel that
his life is being placed in
danger. Just follow their or-
ders and move slowly while
complying.".

Royal Fennell
Re-Enlists
Royal Fennell, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Fennell of
302 Avenue E, Port St. Joe,
has reenlisted in the U.S.
Army for an additional term
of four years. Sergeant Fen-
nell is an infantryman assign-
ed to A Company, 2nd Bat-
talion, 41st Infantry, 2nd Ar-
mored Division, Fort Hood,
Texas.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our
sincere thanks to all our
friends and neighbors for their
sympathy, and many deeds of
kindness during the death of
our loved one, Sammy Robby
Patrick.
The Patrick Family


Leon, Wakulla, Gadsden, Li-
berty, Franklin, Gulf, Cal-
houn, Jackson, Bay, Washing-
ton, Escambia, Holmes, Wal-
ton, Okaloosa and Santa Rosa.
State wildlife management
areas allowing primitive wea-
pon hunts are the Apalachi-
cola, Blackwater, Edward
Ball, Point Washington and
the Robert Brent. A state
wildlife management area
permit is required to hunt on
these sites.
Hunters are asked to con-
tact the nearest Commission
office for maps and regula-
tions pertaining to state wild-
life management areas.
Stanberry reminded ar-
chers and muzzleloading gun
enthusiasts that they must
have special permits at $5
respectively, in addition to
their hunting license, to parti-
cipate in the special primitive
weapons season.
Stanberry also reminded
hunters that the statewide
woodcock season will end
February 7 throughout the
state.


71restone




TOUGH TIRE



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Sile Black FET Sire Bat EET
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Whilewall add $3. Whitewall add $3. NO TRADE-IN NEEDEP!' "5rib tread.





Pate's Service

Phone 227-1291 219 Monument Ave.


Archers, Muzzlers



Opens February 6


4



SI

4


.4.


4'
.4***'
4-



4"



:4

4 *<


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


TH.. STAR


PAGE EIGHT


Gal. 5:2223 HIGHLAND VIEW

1 k / CHURCH OF GOD

3 TEMPERANCE "Where Jesus Christ Is King
SL 5 W& God's Love Is An
9 | Everflowing Fountain"
3 SUNDAYSCHOOL ...... 10:OOA.M..
GOODNESS MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00A.M.:
EVENING WORSHIP .... 6:00 P.M...
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00P.M.
FAITH
Pastor Ira J. Nichols



ELI M. VIZCARRA, M.D.
GENERAL PRACTICE
*OFFICES *
102 20th Street, Port St. Joe
Open 2-5 P.M., EST
Telephone 229-8258 or 229-8259

Corner of 10th St. & Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida
Open 10-12 A.M., CST
Monday Friday
Telephone 648-8274

AVAILABLE 24 HOURS
FOR EMERGENCIES
HOME PHONE 229-8475


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 4. 1982


'4-rib trad.


NO TRADE-IN NEEDED!







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1982 PAGE NINE


Wewahitchka Elementary School Honor Roll


Wewahitchka Elementary
School announces its Honor
Roll for the third six weeks
grading period.
ALL A's
First grade: Cherry Sir-


Inons.
Second grade: Philip Good-
win, Cynthia Griffin, Kelly
Nations and Monica Weeks.
Third grade: Brandi Arm-
strong and Rebecca Hays.


Fourth grade: Alice Causey,
Christa Gortman, DeAnn Grif-
fin, Jennifer Groom, Michelle
Roberts, and Cerise Snod-
grass.
Sixth grade: Berry Eu-


- Public Notices -


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 81-252
BAY COUNTY LAND & ABSTRACT
COMPANY, INC.
Plaintiff,
vs.
NORTH FLORIDA BROADCASTING COR-
PORATION, an Indiana corporation,
Defendant.
AMENDED
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an amendment to a Final judgement of
foreclosure dated the 7th day of January,
1982, entered In Case No. 81-252 in the
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit of the State of Florida, in and for
Gulf County, Florida, wherein BAY COUN-
TY LAND & ABSTRACT COMPANY, INC.,
Is the Plaintiff, and NORTH FLORIDA
BROADCASTING CORPORATION, Is the
Defendant, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the North Front
Door of the Gulf County Cdurthouse in
Port St. Joe, Florida at 11:00 A.M., on the
1st day of March, 1982, the following
described property situated in Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, and set forth in said final judg-
ment and attached hereto as Exhibit A.
WITNESS my hand and the official seal
of this Honorable Court, on this 1st day of
February; 1982.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
By: Tonya D. Allen, Deputy Clerk
(SEAL)
Mortgagor's leasehold estate created by
that certain Lease Agreement given by
George G. Tapper Company. Inc., to
Thomas Donaldson and Roy Bradford
dlbla Little Joe Radio, dated December
11, 1968, and recorded in Official Records
Book 39, Page 16, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida, as subsequently assign-
ed to Big Bend Broadcasting Corporation
by Instrument recorded in Official
Records Book 39, page 20; as subse-
quently assigned to Mills & Crisp Enter-
prises, Inc., a Florida corporation by in-
strument recorded, in Official Records
Book 54, page 951, and as subsequently
assigned to Mortgagor herein by instru-
ment recorded in Official Records Book
74, page 139, covering the following des-
cribed real property located in Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, to-wit:
Commence at the concrete monument
which marks the Northwest corner of Sec-
tion 18, Township 8 South, Range 10
West, and extend a line South along the
West line of said Section 18 for 315.55
feet for a Point of Beginning f rom this
Point of Beginning continue the line last
described above, South along the West
line of said Section 18 for 350 feet to a
point on the North right of way line of
State Road, then turn left 92*56' for 350
feet to the said North right of way line of
State Road to a point; then turn left 87*04'
for 350 feet to a point; then turn left 92*56'
for 350 feet to the Point of Beginning. The
center point of this area Is a latitude
29'47.39' and 85*17.20'. The area contains
2.58 acres more or less in Section 18,
Township 8 South, Range 10 West, Gulf
County, Florida, together with personal
property shown on attached Exhibit "A".
Together with all-contract rights, and all
other property of whatever kind and
nature, used in connection wv,,h the
operation of Radio Stations WJOE arid
WGCV, together with accounts receivable
accruing after December 31, 1981.
WJOE Radio Inventory List as of
July22,1977
Manager's Office
2 pairs, gold curtains, 1 desk; twin
pedestal. Shaw Walker; 1 chair, execu-
tive, fed crushed velvet upholstered: 1
swivel rocker, vinyl and fabric upholstery;
1 red vinyl Spanish styled couch; 1 red
vinyl Spanish side chair (matches couch);
1 clown picture; 1 wooden coat rack; 1
metal trash can, gold; 1 orange ash tray.
Reception Office and Outer Storage
RoomD
2 secretarial chairs; 1 secretarial desk;
1 single pedestal, four drawer desk; 2
metal file cabinets, 4 drawers ea., 1 legal,
1 letter; 1 SCM typewriter;,electric (Secre-
tarial 300); 1 Royal electric typewriter; 1
electric Underwood Olivetti adding
machine; 1 asst. rubber stamps, stamp
pad; 2 rubber stamp trees; 3 staple guns;
2 tape dispensers; 1 calendar, refillable
desk type; 2 address & telephone in-'
dexes; 1 table lamp with shade; 1 Kelvina-
tor water fountain; 1 red vinyl Spanish
style couch; 1 adding machine, 10 key; 1
cabinet,.2 drawer, 2 door, wood with for-
mica. top; 1, Poly-perk coffee pot; 3 metal
desk baskets; 3 pairs white sheer panels;
1 Mirror Matic22-cup coffee maker; 1 side
chair, padded seat and back (old); 1 pencil
sharpener; 4 metal frame folding chairs.
wood seats; 1 wall mount speaker, wood;
1 electric wall clock; asst. cleaning and
bathroom supplies; 1 plastic green gar-
bage can; 1 woodgrain trash can; 1
orange and gold ash tray; 1 Realistic
cassette recorder; asst. office supplies.
Production Room:
1 Sparta console with turntables; 1
electric wall clock; 1 Ampex reel to reel
recorder; 1 Spotmaster record/play back
(part of Schaefer Autom.); 1 Bogeni am/fm
radio; 1 ITA AGC amplifier, 1 ITA limiting
amplifier- 1 24x36" speaker, wood, floor: 1
Ig. wood cabinet. 2 dr., 2 drawer, formica
top; 1 wooden stool; 1 hanging floures-
cent lamp; 1 Shure microphone. Model
555; 1 cassette cabinet (capacity 12); 1 77
bin cartridge rack; 1 metal typewriter
stand; 5 metal letter baskets; 1 metal pad-
ded secretarial chair; 1 wall mount
speaker, wood; 1 check protector; 135
cartridges in various lengths: 1 electric
on air light and relay; assorted patch
cords; asst. reel to reel tapes 3'/2 to 7"; 1
Rioheer cassette recorder, am/fm radio; 1
Channel Master cassette recorder; 2
small transistor radios; 1 Toreador print
picture.
Library Room and Engineer's Office
1 2-drawer desk; 1 30 drawer metal
cabinet; 1 Royal manual typewriter; 1
Ohm,,volt meter; 1 Label maker; 1 gray
bookcase; RECORDING LIBRARIES ..
William Tanner Co., Showcase Produc-
tions .,. records, Creative Sales Service.
records, AirPlay tapes: 1 wood
bookcase; 1 Cossco posture chair.
Control Room:
1 console table; 3 Spotmasters; 1
wood/metal chair with padded seat; 1
bulletin board; 1 G.E. electric wall clock; 1
EBS Encoder/Decoder .manufactured
by J. Barnhlll; 2 Roberts reel to reel
record/play back, one stereo, one mono; 1-
Collins console; 2 Sparta turntables; 1
105 bin cartridge rack; 1 30 bin cartridge
rack; 1 27 bin cartridge rack; 2 wall mount
speakers, wood; 1 cue amp and speaker;
1 green plastic trash can; 1 20 gallon
trash can; 1 wood side chair with padded
seat and back; 1 metal typing stand; 1
large 2-pc. wood record rack, for 45's and
LP's; 1 39 bins for copy; 1 ITA Am 1000
Broadcast transmitter; 1 Amplitude mod-
ulation monitor. General Radio; 1 fre-
quency deviation monitor, General Radio;
1 CBS Labratories, Audimas III, auto
level control; 1 CBS Laboratories, Volu-
max 400, automatic peak control; 1 head
' set; 1 remote antenna ammeter; 1 Fisher
reverb amplifier; 1 Conalert II (now part of


EBS Encoder/Decoder; 1 AKGC 1000 E
Microphone and flexible shaft mount; 3
clip boards; 155 cartridges, various
lengths.
Back Storage and Work Room:


1 25 watt Marti .unit; 2 antennas, 1
Schafer electronic automation machine.
3 sections, monaural system. (Spotmas-
ter recordiplay back irr production rbom.
part of this system); 1 Gates FM IC trans-
mitter (needs repair); 1 P.A. system with 2
Outdoor speakers: 2 equipment storage
units; 1 oscilloscope; 1 floor stand for
microphone; 1 6' worktable with vise and
open storage in bottom; 1 metal letter,
basket: 1 magna recorder, needs repair: 1
small cue amp. needs repair; 1 2-drawer
cardboard file cabinet, damaged, 1 Spot-
master, irreparable: "2 small mike stands.
1 'acldc inverter; 2 Roberts reel to reel
recorders, irreparable: Coax cable, ap-
prox. 100-feet for Marti Unit; 1 Realistic
hand mike; 3 mikes, need repair: 1 orange
skill saw; 1 am clock radio, needs repair:
108 cartridges, various lengths, need
repair; 1 wood side chair, padded seat
and back; assorted fuses, tubes and
parts; assorted cable, wire, and hookups:
paints; irreparable equipment used for
parts, various; 1 heating and air condi-
tioning Unit.
Outside Building: -
2 110 volt shallow well pumps: 1 175
foot tower for broadcasting; 1 1969 GMC
van, needs repair; 1-antennaluning until; 1
home-made,console for remote broad-
casts, has 2 turntables. 1 microphone and
1 headset; 1 portable'PA system.
2t2-4

FICTITIOUS NAME'
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865,09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend-l to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged in business and in which said
business Is to be carried on, to-wit:
PENINSULAR SECURITY COMPANY
1502 Long Avenue .
Port St. Joe. Florida
Owners: James M. Mock
Phillip C. McLeod
4t12-4

NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf County School Board will
receive, bids until 9:00 A.M., E.S.T.,
February 12, 1982, In the office of the
Superintendent of Schools on the follow-
ing vehicles: one (1) 1967 Chevrolet pick-
up, CS147A143369 and one (1) 1966
Chevrolet pick-up, C14462163459. Both
vehicles are good for body parts and/or
scrap. These vehicles may be seen at the
bus maintenance facility located in Ward
Ridge. The .successful bidder .must
.remove vehicles.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids. Please mark your bid
envelope "Sealed Bid-Vehicles" and in-
clude the I.D. number.
B. Walter-Wilder, Supt.,
2t'2-4

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit court; Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged in business and In which said
business Is to be carried on, fo-ivit:
GLEN'S PAINT & BODY SHOP
Hwy.'71, White City .
Owner/ Glen R. Douds, Jr.
4t 2-4

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GUIF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File Number Division 82-9
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EARL ROBERT DAVIS,
Deceased. .
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the
administration of the estate of Earl
Robert Davis, deceased, File Number
82-9, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Gulf County,' Florida, Probate Division.
the address of-which is. 1000 Fifth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida. The personal
representative of the estate is Mary Ella
Davis, whose address Is 305 Iola Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The name and
address'of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
-THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE,-to file with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or attorney, and
the amount claimed. If the claim is not yet
due, the date when it will become due'
shall be stated. If the claim is contingent
or unliquidated. the nature of the un-
certainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to enable
the clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE. to file any objections
they may have that challenge the validity
of the decedent's will, the qualifications
of the personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the' first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February 4.
1982.
(s/ Mary Ella Davis.
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Earl Robert Davis, Deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
CHARLES L. HOFFMAN, JR.. of
SHELL, FLEMING., DAVIS & MENGE
Seventh Floor, Seville Tower
226 South Palafox Street
P. O. Box 1831
Pensacola, Florida 32598
Telephone: (904) 434-2411


2t 2-4

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File Number Division 82-11
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMMY R. PATRICK.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PLRSONS IN,
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that'the
administration of the estate of Sammy R.
Patrick, deceased, File Number 82-11, is
pending in -the Circuit Court for Gulf
County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 1000 Fifth Street, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456. The personal
representative of the estate is EDNA L.
HARDY,. whose address is Overstreet.
Florida 32453. The name and address of


the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE ,-FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE. to file with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim must
-be in writing and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or attorney. and
the amount claimed. If the clain is not.yet
due. the date when it willibecome due
shall be stated. ft the claim is contingent
or unliquidated. the nature of the un-
certainty shall be' stated. If the claim is-
secured. the security shall be described.
The claipriant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to enable
the clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal.representative. -
. All persons interested in the estate to
whom a cbpy- of this Notice ,of Ad.
ministratidn has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS.NOTICE. to file any objections
they may have that challenge the validity
of the decedent's will. the qualifications
of the personal representative. or the.
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication ofl this
Notice of Administration: t'February 4.
1982. -;
/s/ Edna L. Hardy.
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Sammy R. Patrick. Deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
CECIL G. COSTIN. JR.,
413 Williams Avenue'
Port %I. Joe, Florida 32456
Telephone: 904-227-1159


banks, Angela Williams,
and Renee Gortemoller.

ALL A's and B's
First grade: Shane Pizani,
Carrie Redmon, Charles Jack-
son, Ben Linton, Anthony Lee,
Theresa Dietz, Darlin Arm-
strong, Allen Gaskin, Kent
Hays, Timmy Porter, Stacy
Price, Sonia Spicer, Julie
Stewart, Teresa Cain, Joy
Davis, Casi Lindsey and Mela-
nie Stephens.
Second grade: Angela Good-
rich, Pamela Smith, Holly
Herring, Chad Flowers, Vicki
Roberts, Shannon Barlow,
Eric Gaskin, Michael McCor-
vey, Andy Rutter, Lisa Grif-
fin, Arlin Odom, Denny
McGlon, Kim Burns, Kye
Bidwell, Jason Miller, Stacie
McGill, Chad Nunery, Christy
L9 N0 iwn


4


PROPOSED ORDINANCE NO. 130
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION I
OF ORDINANCE NO. 127 RELATING TO
THE APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS FOR
FISCAL YEAR 1981182 FOR THE CITY OF
PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA. FOR THE PUR-
POSE OF PROVIDING FOR THE OR-
DINARY AND REGULAR REQUIRE-
MENTS OF THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
FOR FISCAL YEAR 1981182. AND PRO.
VIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE '
Is/ Frank Pate. Jr.
,.Mayor-Commissioner
ATTEST:
L. A. Farns.
City Auditor and Clerk 211-28


NOTICE OF NAMES OF PERSONS ,.
APPEARING TO BE OWNERS OF i
ABANDONED PROPERTY
Pursuant to Section 13..Chapter 717.
Florida Statutes entitled "Florida
Disposition of, Unclaimed-Property Act".
notice is hereby given, that the persons
listed below appear to be the owners of
unclaimed personal or intangible proper
ly presumed abandoned. THIS DOES NOT
INVOLVE REAL ESTATE.
Apparent Owner: Bentz. Richard F. &
Marian 'E. 1006 Barclay Dr.. Part Saint.
John. FL. account number
0384-1981-0001: Broom, Lawrence. P. 0. L
Box 642. Wewahitchka. FL 32465.
1614-1981-0800: The West Florida District'
of the Fundamental Pehtecostal
-Assemblies. Inc.. 0490-1981-0001.-.
Information concerning the amount or
description: of the property and the
names and address of the holder mdy be
obtained by any person possessing an in-
lerest in the properly by addressing an in-
quiry to GERALD LEWIS. State Comp-
troller. Abandoned Property Section.
ATTN: Harry B. Carson. 1401 State
SCapitol. Tallahassee. Florida 32301 (904)
487.2583. Be sure to mention the account
number AFTER the name as published in
this notice. Unless proof of ownership is
presented to the holder by April 6. 1982
the.oroperty will be delivered for custody
to the Comptroller of Florida. Thereafter.
all further claims must be directed to the
CompIroller of Florida.
2tc 1.28


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Marriage of
DOYLE EUGENE NORRIS. Husband.
Petitioner.
And
PATRICIA DIANNE HUFF NORRIS. Wile.
Reipondent.
NOTICE OF SUIT ,
TO: Patricia Dianne Huff Norris
clo Mrs. Alvin Huff.
Huritsville. Texas 77340
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a Peai-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response to the Petition on Petitioner's
Attorney: ,' .'
ROBERT M. MOORE
321 Reid Avenue
P.O.'Box 248
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456 .
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office. Gulf County Cour-.
thouse. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456. on'or
before the 25th day of February. .1982. If
Syou fail to do so. a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by default
DATED this the 26th day of January.*
1982.
JERRY GATES.
Clerk of Circuit Court (
By: Ist Tonya D Allen. Deputy Clerk
4t 128

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09. Florida Statutes. the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk df the Circuit Court. Gulf
County. Florida. four weeks after the first
publication of this notice. the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged in business and in which said
business is to be carried on. to-wit:
LUCILLE'S BEAUTY &
FASHION BOUTIQUE (
234 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
Owner: Lucille B. Pierce
4t 1-14
STATE OF FLORIDA. COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OFP SHERIFF'S SALE
'inil) i.1 hi...er,,y-given rinarton r


NUOIl is n ereby given hat on the
31st day of December. 1981. pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the County
Court of Gull County. Florida. Case
Number 81-220 in the cause of MERIT
FINANCE COMPANY. PLAINTIFF. vs.
MR. AND MRS. JAMES I MURRAY. DE-
FENDANTS. I. KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF
OF GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA. have levied
upon the property of the defendant. to-
wit:
One (1) 1975 Ford 4-door. Tag Number
BE-7259. VIN Number 5U53H166473
gray in color.
On the 10th day of February. 1982. at
Two O'Clock 12:00) P.M. (EST) in the after-
noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse. Port St Joe. Florida. I: will of-
fer for sale said properly for cash to the
highest bidder, subject to all prior liens, if
any. to satisfy said Writ of Execution.
/s/ Ken Murphy. Sheriff.
Gulf County. Florida
41 1-14


Nunery, LaShawn Scott, Jac-
que Smith, Anthony Werden,
Mitch Yarrell and Janet Hunt.
Third grade: Jason Bass,
Thomas Gainous, Loretta
Goodwin, Shannon Miller,
Kevin Thomas, Matthew
Birmingham, Sheila Bishop,
Ivey Crutchfield, Larry Lay-
ton, David Sewell, Heather
Whitfield, Amy Waldorff, An-
gie Johnson, Deanna Atkin-
son, Ingrid Muina, Melissa
Price and Raymond Yand.
Fourth grade: Sherry
Burns, Eric Holopeter, Darryl
Lister, Joe Addison, Richard
Addison, Kim Kemp, Tammy
Lanier, Amy Linton, Tonya
Myszkowski, Sean Roberts,
Shane Semmes, Charles
Toney, Damon Alexander, Jo-
anna Causey, Mandy Clayton,
Jackie Hill, Tracy Nations,


Steven Owens, Bryan Parrish,
David Rich, David Smith, Ray
Strickland, Kathy Veasey,
Robbin Williams, Darlene
Pearson.
Fifth grade: Michael Grahl,
Byron Stewart, Aimee Lister,
Patria Mathes, Mickey
McDaniel, Juan Muina, Se-
brina McGill, Margaret
Smith, Tammy Vann and
Sonjia Williams.
Sixth grade: Sharner Bos-
tick. Kelli Hanlon, Gena Ma-
raman, Ronald Mayhann,
Monica Redmon, Melinda
Whitfield, Stacie Wilson, Pa-
mela A. Williams, Stephanie
Finch, Tracy Hodges, Tammy
Kelly, Kevin Land, Jody May-
hann, Pamela Williams and
Haywood Shealy.

"Vision is the art of
seeing things invisible."
Jonathan Swift


Apple pie is the most populardessert isAmerican restaurants.



FIRST


BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue

SUNDAYSCHOOL ...................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE .......... 11:00'A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING .................... 6:00 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE ............. .7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"

a -


-- --- C us z


JR.


SPECIALS


For Entire Month of February


RINSO

Washing Powder


44 oz.


PIZZA


13 oz.


Overnight Beech-Nut Strained Asst.



PAMPERS Baby Food




Pkg. f0or $ 1









C GARETTESA BCarton$6.65


Kraft



PARKAY


Pound


In % Lb.
Sticks


III


Borden's


MILK


Gal.


Snack Center


Specials for Feb.




20 Oz. Coke


and Small


Chili Dog


Sandwich


99'


18 oz. Loaf Buttermilk


-FLOWER'S BREAD


7


Gulf Pride



MOTOR OIL


99C


30W ^


R. FOOD STORE NO. 16


Port St. Joe, Fla.


1


tl -j- L f. u-- -s J


Borden's



ICE CREAM Ron al. 2


For Your Gas Shopping Convenience

We Have




6 Gas Pumps

for



SELF SERVICE

Regular Unleaded Premium Unleaded
Diesel

CHECK OUR PRICES!!!
OPEN 24 HOURS


701 Monument Ave.


i/


I~ I


AL-


- N -i


2t 2-4


I




4... *?.L*I.


NATIONAL

BRANI I|'ARAIH


.Go


FEATURING ALL FAMOUS BRANDS
4 YOU KNOW AND TRUST
AT BIG SAVINGS!!


QUANTITY
TABLERITE BEEF RIGHTS
BONELESS SHOULDER RESERVED
Swiss
Steak



RISC
7,. SHORTENING
SLB. CAN


/


$


-GOLD

rFLIUR


5 LB
BAG


68


LIMIT 1


*
0
,
O


L


Select
OYSTERS


AB LOUISIANA
HOT


IGA Dunkin Sticks .. ..k..2 P .2
16 Oz. $139-
IGA BBQ Bread ..............2 Loaf
..... n i ch S149
IGA King Size Sandwich Bread 2 Loaf I
HEALTH & BEAUTY AID DEPT.


Listerine Mouthwash......
VO 5 Shampoo (Normal, Henna) ....
Vicks Cough Syrup ............
Close Up Toothpaste ..........


3? oz.
.. Size
15 Oz.
,. Size
3Oz.
S. Size
2.7 Oz.
. Tube


$269

$79~


FREEZER QUEEN 49
Asstd. Suppers ..... u Iz
Ore Ida Shoestring Potatoes ... 2g 89C
PEPPERIDGE FARMS
Assorted Layer Cakes ......... Siz
IGA Pie Shells .......... .22P# $100


IGA CHEESE $1 29
Spread Singles ....
Mazola Corn Oil Margarine..... Lb. 79
Sealtest Reg. Cottage Cheese 'z 69*
Sealtest Asstd. L-N-L Yogurt... 3 Ctn .lo


KRAFT Hal $178
Orange Juice........ Gi.
SUPERFINE 303 $ 00
Midget Butterbeans 2 csans
AB LA HOT 6 Oz. 3/ $ 09
Sauce .......... .. / 1
GENERAL MILLS 0 Oz $ 149
Bisquick............. Pkg.
DINTY MOORE 24 Oz. $ 149
Beef Stew ........... cano I
SPAM 12Oz. $139
Luncheon Meat. ....... can I
MARTHA WHITE 714, Oz. OO
Corn Muffin Mix ... 4 Box
Little Giant 36 oz. pkg. 24 bars $ 10
Ice Cream Sandwiches .


TABLERITE L
GroundB
PREMIUM G
Fryer Leg
LYKES SMOK
Pork Hoc
TABLERITE"
Pig Feet.
LYKES OLD :
Sliced Ba
LYKES REGUL
Beef Wi
LYKES REGU
Beef Bol
SUNNYLAND
Smoked
GWALTNEY.
Turkey H
ECKRICH
Cheese
OLD SMITH
Ham Sau
OSCAR MAYE
Beef Bot
OSCAR MAYBE
Beef Fran
ECKRICH SM
Polish Kie


, ; : ,-, ..,-.,,,. y .. 1- ; .:' ,


Ir^i







en Blend
DOG b.
Dbag
IOD


99


DAVID


RICH'S


Foodliner .. Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


S BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4' PAID
PwidtNf.3
Prices Good
Feb. 3-9, 1982


I a


I::



O.Thighs ........ ..... ..
HIONED
.. ... . .. . .. . .
LOB
rs . . . ... .. . .
*THICK OR
a . . . . . ... .


(Isage ., ..., a, a
WOKED

nks ., .....
D COUNTRY
%L MEAT OR
a a a a .. ..
ULL MEAT OR
EO SAUSAGE OR


iasa ......


ma a a


.. .... a
*.a.a.....,..
* e a m.a.a.-
i i


a.


$118
120z. 1
,oz. 98
Lb. 1
Lb. 1


$128
Lb. $128
$10 Lb. 90
10 Lb.
10 Lb. $ 390
10Lb. 1

$108
12 Oz. I
12 Oz. $
Lb. *
$188
S$1ee88
$188
LB. I


res:


Iroduce


Fancy Golden
Bananas
Fla. Pink
Grapefruit


Southern Kitchen
GRITS


Fresh Fla.
Cauliflower.
Fancy Sunkist
LEMONS .
Ga. Red SWEET
Potatoes .
Fancy Lg. Red Delicious
APPLES ..


: Vlasic Hamburger
-DILL CHIPS
:::32 OZ.

DOUBLE LUCK CUT
GREEN BEANS
IANn 9.::


Crisp
CARROTS .
Fla. Vine-Ripened
TOMATOES


3lb990
0 ta


5 lb.
bag


2/88 0


L01880

3 b. 88
tray 00


* lb.
bag


3 lb.
tray

Ig.
tray


$169

$100

$119


We Have
Seed Potatoes, Garden Seed,
Ammonia Nitrate, Fertilizer


:5 lb.
- bag


$139








PAGE TWELVE THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla.


I IC O ALE.10'NOICS L ORRETSER IE


For Sale or Rent: 3 bed-
room, 2 ba. home at St. Joe
Beach. Call 229-6584 after 6:00
p.m. 2tp 1-28

In White City, 4 bdrm. house
w/fireplace, 1 acres of land
on front lot. Can be used for
garden spot or ideal place for
mobile home parking.' Lg.
shade trees, deep well, good
water. On hwy. 71. Good spot
for business location. 639-5778.
3tc 1-28
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
,229-6401 for appt. tfc 11-12


I WNE


Will buy lamps, dishes; pic-
tures, old crochet pieces. Call
2294254. 2tp 2-4

Wanted to Rent: Family
wants to lease 3 or 4 bdrm., 2
ba. home. Will pay a decent
rent for a decent house. Need-
ed urgently. Call 229-8659
before 5 p.m. 2tc 2-4

Employment wanted: Baby-.
sitting, house cleaning and
, care of the elderly. Call
229-8933. 3tp 1-21


Idaho is the only state in
the U.S, over :which *n6
foreign flag ,has ever flown.


4 new Sears Roadhandler
steel belted radial tires,
GR78-15, 40,000 mile warran-
ty, $300. 229-6055. tfc 2-4

Reasonable Safari portable'
dog cage. Size 17"x19"x23".
Phone 648-5364. ltp 2-4


Large wooden deck
with benches and steF
made of cypress. Also
fiberglass boat (needs
work) with walk-thru
shield, 120 h.p. motor
trailer. Call 229-6887.


30" inch gas range, pi
ignition, $125; almost r
frigerator, $225. 1
648-8432.
Baby dressing table
Call 229-8771 day or 22
night.
Refrigerator and sto
good cond. Call after 5
648-5376. 2
CB's, antennas, CB
plies, for the hunter.
Shack, K&D TV & Soun
tf


24x12
ps. All
, 16'1"
some
wind-


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

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


>r and The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
V.F.W. meets the second
2tp 2-4 Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
day of each month at 7:30 p.m.
ilotless ini the Fla. Power Lounge.

Phone There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
.Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. every
e, $75. first and third Thursday at
27-1753 8:00 p.m.
ltp B. F. NUNNERY, W.M.
.,. i, J. P. Cooley, Sec.
VU iJ


ve Uin
p.m.,
tc 1-28
I sup-
Radio
S11-12
e 11-12


YARD SALE: Santa Anna
St., St. Joe Beach, fifth trailer
on right. Friday and Saturday.

CARPORT SALE: Satur-
day, Feb. 6, 9-3. Mostly adult
clothing; Several prom
dresses. 601 17th St.


GARAGE SALE: 307 18th
St.; Saturday, Feb. 6, 9-2.


CASA DEL MAR
90% finished. Available for sale, lease
or rent. Call 229-8475, 229-8258 or
648-8274..


JEEPS, CARS, PICKUPS
from $35. Available at local
Gov't auctions. For Director
call 805-687-6000 ext. 1219. Call
-refundable. 2tp 1-28

1974 Gran Torino, p.s., p.s., 351
Windsor, a/c, am-fm 8 track
stereo. Very clean. $1,300.
227-1785 or 229-8036. tfc 1-14


1979 AMC Spirit, 4-spd
stick shift; 1977 Ford Pinto
station wagon, auto., air
cond. May be seen at the
Port St. Joe Branch
Wewahitchka State Bank.
All bids accepted.
tfc 1-14


China generally means trans-
lucentr earthenware. The
Chinese made -some of their
finest from kaolin, a fine
porcelain clay. Some Eng-
lish and French china is
made of clay and pow-
dere4/, bone bone china.


2 bedroom apartment for
rent at. Mexico :Beach. Call
229-8630. 2tp 2-4

3 bedroom furnished trailer
at Overstreet. 648-5306.
tfc 2-4
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
redecofated kitchen, carpet
thruout. Located at 706 Wood-
ward Ave. Call 265-6667 or
227-1738. 4tc 1-7

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., mobile homes, and
campers for rent on beach. By
day, week, month or year. Ski,
Breeze Camp Sites. Call
229-6105. tfc 1-7
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. tfc 1-7


Have a highly profitable and
beautiful Jean. Shop, of. your
own. Featuring the latest in
Jeans, Denims, Sportswear'
and Western Wear. $1,500.00
includes beginning inventory,
fixtures, and training. You
may have your store open in
as little as 15 days. Call any
time 1-800-
225-9049, ext. 7.
Itp2-4


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. tfie12-3

"Experience is in the fingers.
and head. The heart is .in-
experienced."
Henry David Thoreau


SST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY 648-5011

I'. E. B. MILLER, REALTOR IKE DUREN, REALTOR


900 HIGHWAY 98 MEXICO BEACH P.O. BOX 13332


PORT ST. JOE
Beautiful 3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick home
only 2'/2 yrs. old. Fenced in back
yard, utility shed, 1 car garage. Must
see to appreciate. 104 21st St.
$67,500.00:
Cut heating &.cooling bills with this
geo-thermal unit. Has 3 bdrm., 2 ba., 1
car ,arage. Fenced back yard.. Only
$50,000. Best of neighborhoods,. 107
Yaupon. Good assumable mortgage.
Price Reduced to $29,000. 1305 Mar-
vin Ave., 3 bdrm., 1 bi., 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 lota, carpets, drapes incl., stainless
steel siding, chain link fenced back
yd. Only $12,000 down, balance at
12% over 10 yrs. 506 8th St. No. 105.
Lg. house, 3 bdrm., 'I bea., liv. rm.,
din. rm., & kitchen combo, carport,
newlY, painted thruout. 1501 Monu-
ment. No. 106.

OVERSTREET
West Forest St. Two 1 acre lots.
$5,000.00 each.
3 acres on Highway, $5,000 an acre.
1980 Commander mobile home
-14x70'. 3 bdrm., 1IA ba., furnished.
Cen. gas heat. Assumable mortgage
Trailer only.
2.64 acres on highway. $13.500.
Three lots, approx. 1/ acre each on
waterfront at Wetappo Creek. $9,000
each, owner may finance.

HOWARD CREEK
Huge 2-story, 7 bdrm. house on V1z
acre of land. Great for Ig. family or
hunting lodge. $38,000. Will finance.
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. .
Great Buy! 1 bdrm. trailer/and lot. On-
ty $4,000.

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


ST. JOE BEACH
1980 Champion mobile home (12x48'),
2 bdrm., 1 ba.. on nice lot (75x150').
Oak Street. $8,500 down assume ex-
isting mortgage.
Beautiful 3 bdrm., 1 ba. modern
design home wlheated swimming
pool. Enjoy the view of Gulf from side
deck. Call us today to see what you're
missing! $115:000.
Great buy, like new 3 bdrm., 2 ba., Ig.
den wifireplace on 2 lots. Selma Ave.
$48,000.
Partially finished house $19,000. 1
bilk. from beach, 3 bdrm.. 1 ba. Adja-'
cent lot also available. No. 204.
1 bdrm. 1 be. trailer, 75x150' lot.
$12,500. Pineda St. No. 205.
2 bdrm., 1 be. trailer w. fireplace, lots
of fruit trees 1 blk. from beach.
$19,000. No.'208.
2 bdrm. mobile hone, 'furnished in-
cluding 2 a/c's, well & pump. Lg.
screen porch. $17,500.00.

GULFAIRE
Spanish design 2 story. 4 bdrm., 21V
be., 1g. den, liv. rm. w/fireplace, dble
garage. 10% %assumable mortgage.
Some beautifuklots still available at
11'/b2% interest, 25% down.
Beautiful *w Lesigne excellent
each s i & 1,0&1 .00.

Jones Homestead
4 bdrm., newly remodeled Ig. kitchen,
1 Vz 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 be.,
dble. car garage on 2 75'150' lots,
approx. 90% complete. Only $47,200.
House has a $9,000 assumable mor-
tgage at 11%.
3 bdrm., 1'/. be. home wlawlmmlng
pool & 6"' privacy fence. Call for more
info. $43,500.


MEXICO BEACH
Nice & neat. 3 bdrm., 2 be. stucco
house on nice lot in great location.
27th St.
Investment Opportunity: Triplex, 2
units are 2 bdrm., 1 be.; one unit is 3
bdrm., 1 ba. Located near beach.
Super owner financing.
Cute one bdrm., 1 be. house near the
beach. $37,500.
2 bdrrm. duplex, sundeck & good view
of the beach. $49,000 owner flnanc-
lng,.20% down. No. 302.
4 bdrm., 2 be. cen, h/a, Ig. liv. rm., 2
format din. rms., den w/fireplace on 2
lots canal location with boat dock.
.No. 303.
Grand Isle, ,3 bdrm., 1 be. wood
privacy fence, cen. h/a wheat pump,
Ig. garden area, only $48,000. No. 304.
1 bdrm. duplex on Hwy. $38,500.20% '
down,.owner finance. No. 305.
2 beautiful lots'75x112' ea., total
150xl112'. Nice and grassy with septic
tank.
2 bdrm., 1 be. home overlooking the
Gulf lust across hwy. Hwy. 98 & 3rd
St. $44,000. No. 306.
REDUCED. 3 bdrm., 2 be. stucco
house on nice lot, partially furnished.
Assumable mortgage. $45.000. No.
308.
Nice 2 bdrm.,'2 be. home on Hwy. 386.
can see Gulf from yd. $52.000.
Move In with low down payment. Only
$250 mo. pmts. on existing mortgage,
3 bdrm. frame house on 4th St.
$25,900.
Duplex, brand new. 2 bdrms,, 1 ba.
each aide, unfurnished. 7th St.
$47,000.00.
Excellent rental opportunity. Attrac-
tive 2 bdrm., 1 be. duplex, located on
39th St. Furnished, close to Gulf.
t9th St. 2 bdrm. custom built trailer
less than a block from the beach.
$29.500.

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.


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

BEACON HILL
Lg. 4 bdrm., 2 be. Beautiful Gulf view.
Great sun deck. $75.000 viith 'good
assumable mortgage.
2 bdrm., 2 be. stucco house on Hwy.
98 (north side), great view of Gulf,
$45,000.
3 bdrm., 1. be. on 3 lots,, fireplace.
newly carpeted. $36.00 No.804. ,
Home d pEr on _lt close to
light gt ,EIe. tion A
barg t l.'OO0 -,-
Waterfront lot. 50 feet on U.S,98...-

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 3SV
acres on Hwy. 30. 'will finance. No.
401.
Convenience store St. Jog Beach
1.536 sq. ft. on ,1'/ lots w/concrete
slab floor for expansion. No. 402.'
2.700 sq. ft. building on First St. In
Port St. Joe on 3 lots. No. 403. '
2 lots on P:d Ave. 60'x90'. No. 404.

WEWAHITCHKA
2 bdrm., 1 ba. frame house financing
available. $11,300.00. No, 601.
Two 4 acre'tracts on Hwy. 71 just
north of downtown. Each tract 249"
on hwy. $3.000 an acre. Cash only.
Survey provided.
ASSOCIA TES -
AFTER HOURS
ARCHIE 8ARBEE ........ 648-5392
PAULETTACAMPBELL ... 648-8977
JIM CLEMENT .......... 648-5482
ALISA DUREN ........... 645635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI .... 229-6553
RHONDA HEATH ........ 227-1782
BRENDA RUSHING WOOD 227-1589


Copies
Copies :
Copies

Copies


Copies

Now 4t

The Star
306 Williams Ave.
from
Our New
"VoC",

Copier


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

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

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


Moving to New Location
North Canal St., Overstreet
GRAND OPENING
Feb. 8th
Open 9:30a.m. -5:00p.m.
Door prizes for the first 25
customers making a pur-
chase. A special prize to the
50th customer making a pur-
chase.
Ceramics Supplies -
Greenware
MINIATURE
CRAFT CENTER'
Walls washed and cleaned'
by, husband and wife, also in-
teyior and exterior painting,
windows cleaned, reliable
workers. Mr. Sollars. 227-1490.
tfc 1-7

CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY
Weddings Portraits
Phone 229-8922
tfc l2-10

All types of construction
work. Carpentry, block, brick,
electrical & plumbing. Call
John or Douglas Johnson,
night or day. 639-2950. No job
too large ot too small. '
4tc 2-4



PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
Custom picture framing
and matting. Also frame
needlework. You no longer
have to drive to Panama
City. A member of the Pro-
fessional Picture Framers
Assoc. 407 7th St., Mexico
Beach. Hrs: 9 a.m. 7 p.m.,
E.S.T., Wed. Sat.; Sun-
days 1-7 p.m. 648-8914.
tfc 11-5



St. Joseph Bay
Construct
Residential
Commercial l





W. S. (Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
229-8795


The Beautiful You

Mary Kay Cosmetics

o For career information, or a
complimentary facial, call Cin-
dy Belin at 229-8934.


THE STAR

306-08 Williams Ave.



Four bdrm., 2 ba., only $23,500. 1/3
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
Lonq Ave.. $10,000 down with owner
finah6ing available at convenient
terms.


HANNON


INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker
Roy Smith-Associate


CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
Fabrics & Naugahyde
Work Guaranteed
Louise Varnum
227-1469 or 653-8056
Joe Betsy. We wash',
caulk, scrape, sand and glaze
windows and and prime before
we paint. Call 433-5356.
'*u. 10 An
CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-6235
tfc 6-4

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day
CAREFOOTSEPTICTANK
SERVICE
Tanks Cleaned and
Portelet Service
229-8007

Psychological Services for.
anyone with problems in day-
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 was something I ate."



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





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


FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE
St. Joseph Bay Flowers &
Gifts
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe, Florida
If no answer call 229-8964
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, Owner
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00, M,T,Th, F,S
9:00-12:00 Wed.
tfc 1-21

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










Gdd510 1s Po t. Joe




TV & RADIO REPAIR
B & J Electrical &
Electronics
510 1st St., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8075
In Wewa on Tuesdays
4tc 6-4
-- - -


ST. JOE CUSTOM

BUILDERS






-Commercial Building
-Residential Building
--Cabinet Work


GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tf 7-2
*- ^^^----^-- -


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!





'PZ4)


7-OAKS S
GOSPEL SUPPLIES Sears Catalog Sales

115 Hunter St., Oak Grove 227-1151


Port St. Joe, Fla.
227-1325


Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


TAFLINGER PAINTING
(Interior and Exterior)
Pressure Cleaning for Grime and Mildew
ALSO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15-20%
FOR FREE ESTIMA TE
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


Assisted by
Pat Holman


Wauneta Brewer
Owner


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

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


I.


I


THURSDAY, FEB. 4. 1982


221 Reid Avenue


227-1133


05






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