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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02416
 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: March 18, 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: UF00028419:02416

Full Text











r
USPS 518-880

FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, NUMBER 29


THE STAR

Industry-Deep Water Port- Fine People- Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


Dead Lakes Water-
management Com-
mission toys with
idea of removing sec-
"" -. '." tion of dam for
period of time. Mem-
ber Jim Bozeman
says first move is to
-get some good, ex-
pert advice.






aes






Authority of Dead Lakes.Board



To Be Tested In Court Case


Over Decision As to Whetheror Not to Remove Dam


What started out as a temporary argument
the first of the year, to provide water south of the
Dead Lakes Dam now faces the prospect of
blossoming into a full-scale controversy over
whether or not all or a portion of the Dead Lakes.
Dam should be removed temporarily or
permanently or not at all.
In their first meeting with a full board, the
/Dead Lakes Water Management Commission
Shas ente~taihed the pi6ssihility of removing a
section of the.dam for a period of time to. alloW.
,'the lakes to flush themselves in hopes such an
action will restore the Dead Lakes to the fishing
-haven it has been for years.
This idea has met with opposition tothe point
where the Dead Lakes Commission is being
.taken o court by a group-of Panama City
residents, headed by Monroe Sullivan, to prevent.
removal of the dam until it can be determined
whether the Dead Lakes Commissiori actually
has the authority to remove the dam.
Sullivan and his group are asking, for a
temporary court, order to block the board from
dismantling any part of the structure.
The board has 30 days to respond to the suit'
with evidence concerning why the governor-
appointed -board should have authority to
remove part of the dam.
TO STUDY DAM REMOVAL
Jim Bozeman, one of the latest, members
appointed to the board by Governor Bob
Graham, told The Star Tuesday -that as he
understands it, the board has no intention of
. removing any part of the dam until the matter
has been studied thoroughly and advice received
from experts in the matter.
Bozeman said the board has no intention of
removing all of the dam, at least not at the ,
present' time. "What we talked about is going
down in the water and cutting three sections of
the sheet piling off just above the bottom and
removing the sections for a period of two or three
years to see what happens". Bozeman said,
"Right now, we are just asking the attorneys to
advise us if we have the legal authority to


remove any part of the structure.".
According to the board member, the
Northwest. Florida Water Management Board
has been brought into the picture and has made
five suggestions to .the Dead Lakes board."
Bozeman said, "They recommended that we
leave the dam as it is, replace the gates of the
drawdown structure which were removed in
January, remove the dam, and two bother
suggestioins'lii-ch av beenr dismissed because
of the expense involved with both ideas".
"We don't want to spend a lot of money in
whatever we do", Bozeman said. "There has
already been too much money spent in this
matter."
SBozeman said he felt something needed to be
done. "The fishing in the lakes is terrible'now
and the fish which are caught are undernourish-
ed to a great degree", Bozeman said. He pointed
out that when the water was so low the first of the
year, the fishing was good, because the lakes
were so low. "Even so, they were not in the best
of shape", he said.
Bozeman said the advice they have received
says the sediment which has collected in the
lakes behind the dam is the culprit in the matter.
"The fish will not bed in the silt. They need a
sandy bottom where they can fan themselves a,
bed." .
The architect which had a hand in design of
the dam has advised the Board that removing
three sections will not adversely affect the
stability of the structure..
JERRY GATES AGREES
Jerry Gates, secretary of the Dead Lakes
board agrees with the idea to remove a portion of
the dam. "I personally hope they will go through.,
with it, and nearly all of the people who live on
the lakes agree with the board in this matter",
Gates said.
Gates claims that the water level won't
fluctuate as much as many people think. "The
channel in the river is maintained at nine feet for
85 percent of the year and this alone.would keep
the lakes in good shape".


Like Bozeman, Gates feels that flushing of
the lakes by natural water action will
dramatically help the fishing in the lakes and
make them a favorite of sportsmen from miles
around once again.
OTHERSFEAR REMOVAL
Even as much as the board 'members are
sure removal of a section of the dam for a period
of time will help the fishing in.the lakes, there.
are those who are just as convinced that it will
damage the lakes. .
One of-the most outspoken of the advocates
of this idea is Harland Pridgeon, who worked
long and hard to get the dam built in the first
place. Pridgeon feels that ifproperly utilized, the
drawdown structure will adequately manage the .
lakes and preserve' its fishing for the future.
Pridgeon feels the lakes would dwindle down
to a third of their present size if the dam is
-opened up.
What started all of the concern over the
lakes in the beginning was the proliferation of
water weeds in the lakes, when their natural
mouth was shut off by the dam. The drawdown
structure was later built to control the weeds by
lowering the lakes to allow sunlight and cold
weather to kill the weeds.
The only time this has been effectively done
was the first of this year, when the gates were
tampered with.and finally removed to allow the
lakes to drop.
Gates said that even after that low ebb of the
water level, the weeds are already coming back
into the lakes as strong as ever.
The board members want to remove the dam
portion' so fish can migrate into the lakes to
spawn. Pridgeon says this can be accomplished
by leaving the drawdown gates open.
Before the matter is settled by removing or
leaving the dam as it is, there will probably be
many thousands of words said about the matter-
and more than likely some hot arguments. Both
sides want the same thing, to preserve the
fishing credibility of the lakes. Now, the only
thing both sides have to settle is how to go about
achieving this goal.


Jim Appleman, State Attor-
. ey announced this week that
three men were given prison
Storms, four entered guilty
pleas on charges and four
were placed on probation, as a
result of actions in the Circuit
Courts.
The longest prison term was
meted out to Earl Williams,
24, of Port St. Joe, who was
sentenced to 15 years in prison
after being convicted by a
jury on January 20. Williams
was charged with setting fire
to the Lynn Faye Motel in Port
St. Joe.
Leroy Gathers, Jr., 25, or
Port St. Joe was sentenced to
three years in prison after
being convicted by a jury on
January 19 on a charge of
delivery of a controlled sub-
stance..
'The lightest sentence was
pronounced against Stanley D.
Winfield, 29, of Port St. Joe.
Winfield received a sentence
of 18 months in prison after
being convicted on January 19


on a charge of delivery. of a
controlled substance.
PLEAD GUILTY
Four men entered guilty
pleas to various charges on
Monday, as they appeared in
'court to enter their pleas.
Sentencing of all four men will
be made at a later date
following a pre-sentence in-
vestigation of all four.
Olden Wyatt, 22, of Port St.
Joe pled guilty to a charge of
burglary of a structure. Wyatt
admitted to burglarizing
Frankie's Disco in Port St. Joe
on September 23, last year,
and taking a quantity of beer.
Wyatt could receive up to
five years in prison and be
fined $5,000 or both.
Ricky Tiller, 22, of Port St.
Joe, entered a guilty plea in
the same incident. Tiller also
faces a possible five year
sentence and a $5,000 fine or
both.
Raymond Johnson, 24, of
Wewahitchka pled guilty to a
charge of grand theft and


faces a charge of five years in
prison and a $5,000 fine or
both.
Johnson was charged with
grand theft, taking $125.00
from The Water and Wheels
Resort 'near Wewahitchka on
May 30, 1981.
Willie Lee Jones, 36, of
'Wewahitchka, pled guilty to a
charge of accessory to arson
and could receive up to five
years in prison and be fined
$10,000 or both.
Jones was charged with
being involved in burning
part of the Linton's Supply
Company building in Wewa-
hitchka on August 10, 1981.
PLACED ON PROBATION
William Fred Bryant, 22, of
Port St. Joe was placed on
three years probation in Gulf
County Circuit Court, after
being convicted on January 19
on a charge of possession of a
controlled substance.
Melvin Quinn, 20, of Port St.
(Continued on Page 2)


St. Joe Paper Corppahy
Vice-President, Robert Ned-
ley made it official I'uesday
night. Port St. Joe will have
two new subdivisions, com-
plete with paved streets,
water and sewer by the last
quarter of this year.
After presenting his, propo-
sal to the County Commission
last week, Nedley presented


New Trash

Collection

Site Opens
The Gulf County Mosquito
Control Department opened
another of their new garbage
collection sites this past week,
when a new operation was
opened at White City.
The new facility at White
City employs the new Swacar
trailers, placed behind a ramp
which allows those using the
site to drive to the edge of the
trailer and dump their trash
inside with a minimum of
Effort.
The facility at White City is
located at the site of the
former landfill operation,
which has been discontinued.
This is the second of four
planned trash collection sites.
A new garbage dumping site
has been established in the
last few daysiirr"the-'St. -Joe-
Beach area. The site' was
established to try and stop a
practice of people in the area
taking their trash out into. the
woods at the end of unfinished
streets and dumping it.
Those in the St. Joe beach
area can get to the new dump
area by going to the end of
Pine Street and taking a right
on Georgia. The dump is at the
end of Georgia, which is an
unfinished street.
The County is planning to
get strict with people who
dump their trash in other
areas on the beach and apply a
stiff penalty to those who do
so.


the two new plats to the City
Commission Tuesday for their
acceptance.
One of the new plats was St.
Joseph Addition, Number 12,
which contains 42 new build-
ing lots inside the City Limits.
The new subdivision is located
on Garrison and Marvin Ave-
nues between 20th and 22nd
Street.
The second subdivision was
the Old Town Addition, con-.
taining 30 lots located at the
south end of Monument Ave-
nue next to Oak Grove. The
subdivision lies between the.
street .going into Oak Grove
from the Centennial Building
and Highway 98.
Nedley said that if things go
as they have been planned, the
two subdivisions will be open-
ed'up for sale of lots by the last
quarter- of this year.
NEW CEMETERY
After a little more than a
year in the planning stage, the
City's new perpetual care
cemetery should be ready to
be put to use within two to
three months.
Street Superintendent Dor-
ton Hadden reported to the
Commission Tuesday night
that the property has been
cleared and graded and the
water people were now drill-
ing the well to supply water


for the facility.
Hadden was instructed to
get prices, specifications and
availability of items to put in a
sprinkler system before the
next meeting. Hadden said he'
could have the sprinklers in
and the streets laid off within
two months.
Tentative rates have al-
ready been set by the Coin-
mission, with tentative rates
at $300 on a pre-need basis and
$400 on a present-peed basis.
All money received from lot
sales will be placed in a
special account to draw inter,
est. All interest earned will be
used to pay for maintenance to
the cemetery.
The new cemetery, located
adjacent to Holly Hill, will
have strict burial regulations
which have been designed to
allow for a minimum of effort
for maintaining the cemetery.
Nothing will be above ground
level.
FINANCIAL REPORT
In viewing its financial
status Tuesday night, to see if
the City's income will be
affected as other governments
have been by a reduction in
the business activities this
year,'City Clerk Alden Farris
said the City would probably
collect as much money during
(Continued on Page 2)


Charge Veteran Road


Dept. Employee In Theft

Alva Franklin Kemp, 56, of last week and charged with Kemp, a long-time em-
Wewahitchka, was arrested grand theft by the Gulf County ployee of the .County Road
on Wednesday afternoon of. Sheriff's Department. Department, was charged
with the disappearance of a
Deputy Jack Davilla, Sheriff Ken Murphy and Deputy quantity of tools, parts, gaso-
Bobby Bagby look over some of the materials recovered last line, supplies and other mater-
Wednesday afternoon with the arrest of Alva Kemp. The ials from the Road Depart-
material was suspected to be a part of materials which have ment over a period of time..
been missing from the County Road Department. Alarmed at the continued
-Star photo disappearance of the supplies,
the Gulf County Commission.
and the Road Department
-'. .. supervisors enlisted the aid of
'.' the Sheriff's Department to
investigate the missing ob-
jects. The Commission was
alarmed that the thefts were
becoming so large and often
.3 i 'that it was obvious something
was going on without taking
inventory.
When the Sheriff's Depart-
ment entered the investiga-
tion, they started following
leads which led to Kemp's
home.
Last Wednesday, as Depu-
ties Bobby Bagby and Jack
Davilla arrived at Kemp's
home, he was loading up a
pick-up truck full of materials
which had formerly been at
the Road Department head-
quarters in Wewahitchka.
Davilla and Bagby siezed
the materials and Kemp,
taking him before CounAty
Judge David Taunton, who
released Kemp on his own
recognizance.
According to an inventory at
the Gulf. County Sheriff's
office, the material which
Kemp had on the truck was
valued at $1,505.90. The mater-
ial included tools, tool cases
and cabinets, parts, cans of
gasoline, and various items of
supplies and parts.


201 Per Copy J


Commission




Approved Two




.Subdivisions


St. Joe Paper Co.


Mill Shutting Down

St. Joe Paper Company will shut down its mill here
in Port St. Joe tomorrow, for a period of two to three
weeks, according to officials of the company.
The announcement, released last week, said the
shut-down will be for much needed maintenance, repairs
and inventory adjustments.
The shut-down will be the first this year for the mill,
following a holiday suspension of operations during the -
Christmas holidays.
The announcement said management will announce
when the mill will resume operations at a later date.


Three Men Given Prison


Terms by Circuit Court


......~.. ..,.i :. 'r p


IN











Frlitnrinki rnnd Onininns


S. U. U W U W U W %f U





1 tDeath b

-. I i *i I I*

1.Mo Tragic

t Most of us older people scratch
- our heads and try to figure out why a
young person, in the prime of life,
i opuld injure his body and ruin his
ffiture by experimenting with drugs.
We have blamed everything
S fsom a frustrated home life to lack of
Sittention from adults to ingrown
te6enails.
Today, if we had to come up with
: 7reason for this insane sabotage of
^ their bodies by the young people, we
Should have to point with an accusing
fij ger to the public handling of the
d e ath last week of entertainer John
Be.lushi.
Belushi had become about the
I l_$t word in comic entertainment for
StiLe young people and young adults.
HI e had earned millions by looking
=ff olish in public, coined several
dichy phrases and was in demand
: a over the country to perform. his
special brand of entertainment.
S So, what happens?
= Belushi is found dead in a hotel
suite and his cause of death was
l*ter determined by a coroner to be
calised by drug abuse.
In the aftermath, Belushi was
made to appear almost as a folk hero
=irE the stories about his past
Eaicomplishments and at his funeral,
-whiile the coroner is now fighting to
:kiep his job.
Coroner Thomas Noguchi, the
;;same coroner who ruled that both
- -.


We Obj

Representative Leonard Hall
hasn't been a particularly active
-Lgislator in Tallahassee. Like
,-nmny other Legislators, he hasn't
-b&en all that visible, but he has been
=there doing his job.
S We have not always agreed with
2Hall nor have we always disagreed
'with him. In comiparison,'one with
Ithe other, we think we probably have
Agreed with him much more than we
' disagreed.
di Hall's actions last week had us
agreeing with him. He was the only
democratic c Representative to vote
ia.i he did, but this registered,
Democrat agreed with him whole-
"eartedly.
When Representative Leonard
:aIll cast his lone Democratic vote
-gainst the extra penny sales tax
levyv, we agreed with him. W4 think
'it is an improper time to add taxes.
.--. As we see it, the State of Florida
1s no better than its citizens. When
they don't have the money to do
something, that something ought to
gq undone. If the state cannot fund
,,, sme of the programs it would like
,during a time of depressed economy,
-we think it should consider the


I % P 1 1 1 4


oy Drugs



. Waste


William Holden and Natalie Wood
were well in their cups when they
died, has now ruled that Belushi had
too much of a dangerous and illegal
drug combination in his system.
Noguchi ruled that the excesses in
all three cases were the cause of
death.
For his trouble, Noguchi is now
facing dismissal following accusa-
tions. that mismanagement and
mishandling of evidence had com-
promised police investigations.
There are also accusations that
Noguchi had made "sensationalized
and editorializedW' statements about
the deaths of Holden and Wood.
>So, here we have a coroner doing
his job and using it as an example of
what misuse of- drugs can do to a
person. and he faces the shaft
because those examples happened to
be celebrities.
Such a reaction, we feel, is read
by the young people to say that
society is approving drug use by
celebrities by punishment of those
who call attention to its dangers
while it appears to frown at the use
of drugs by common everyday folk.
Had Belushi's death been publi-
cized as an awful waste of life and
fortune rather than an unfortunate
accident, we think the. nation's
disapproval of the. illegal use of
drugs would have been better
served.



ect, too

well-being of its people rather than
*surge ahead with more taxes on an
already heavily burdened society.
The sales tax was sold on the
premise that its revenue would
replace another source of revenue.
'.. .. I" "o
S... ... .. -:. ..' :

Taxes are taxes, whether they
are taken from the right hand or the
left hand. We think Florida fouled up
its tax picture when it came up with
those whopping homestead exemp-
tions.-
Not many people will agree with
us, because the salestax will be paid
a penny at a time and nobody will
miss it when it leaves their pocket.
We'll grant you, it may be an easy
tax to pay. When you consider that
"only a penny" on dollar will bring
in nearly 800 .million dollars, it is a
source of revenue to be viewed with
concern.
If there were a real need for the
money, we wouldn't utter a word of
protest. When the extra penny is
applied merely to keep some politic-
cally expedient programs going to
foster votes, we object, just like
Representative Hall did.


PAGE TWO


grand theft. Quinn was con-
victed of the charge by a jury
in Gulf County Circuit Court
on January 18.
Johnny Lolly, 50, of Hos-


ford, drew a penalty of three
years on probation as a result
of a guilty plea entered on
January 18. Lolly was charged
with possession of a controlled


City

(Continued from Page 1)
this year as the Commission
had budgeted. Farris said
investment of several City
funds in interest bearing notes
would earn more than esti-
mated this year, which would
make up for any short-fall in
revenue from other sources.
Farris told the Commission
that the City should suffer no
financial hardship this year,
other than the economies built
into the budget in light of the
financial situation which was
threatening at the time the
budget was drawn.
"We'll have to watch our;
expenditures", Farris said,
"but we should have no
problem making our revenues
last through the year".
ORDER FIREWORKS
The Commission, still grati-
fied by the public response to
last year's July Fourth fire-
works display, placed its
order Tuesday night for an-
other fireworks display pack-
age for July Fourth of this
year.
Commissioner Billy Flem-
ing said, "I hate to spend all
that money for something like
fireworks, but it drew such
good response last year, I
think it was money well
spent".
The fireworks display order-
will cost the City approxi-.
mately $2,200.
VARIANCE REQUEST
The Commission had a
request for a variance from
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Lilius to
build a carport on the rear of
their home on Constitution
Drive. The carport would be at
the rear of the home out of
sight from the street, but it
would be closer to the proper-
ty line than is allowed in this
particular building zone.
The Commission agreed to
advertise for any objections to
the request as is their normal
procedure.


Sentence

-(Continued from Page 1)
Joe was placed on three years,
probation, on a charge of


substance.
John C. Wall, 35, of Pensa-
cola, was placed on four years
probation to answer to two
counts of grant theft. Wall was


I have spent years prepar-
ing myself for the day when I
would sit down with my son
and explain about the "birds
and the bees." I took counsel-
ing courses, immersed myself
in current publications (Psy-
chology Today, Reader's Di-
gest, Playboy) and involved
myself in active personal


research to prepare myself for
what I thought was the
inevitable. It never came to
pass.
My target date was my son's
fourteenth birthday (thirteen
on the lower and fifteen on the
higher side). His birthday
finally came, and went- no
questions. As his fifteenth


birthday approached, I studi-
ed even harder because I felt
that he had possibly also
grown in personal knowledge,
and I certainly didn't want to
run the risk of being upstaged
during or after my presenta-
tion. He was then fifteen
.(driver's permit and all), and
still no questions. I started to


THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


also ordered to pay $800.00
restitution. He had entered a
plea of guilty to the charge in
Gulf County Circuit Court on
March 15.


people tend to stay inside where it is either cool or warm. In
the spring time, they tend to get outside and become as busy
as a bee. Even the bees get active in the spring, just as this
busy little bee,- which is feverishly gathering nectar from a
red bud blossom. -Star photo


worry.
I grew increasingly nosey. I
would ask who he was dating.
"No one in particular, right
now," was his reply. I offered
to take him .on dates. He
politely refused with a
"Thanks anyway, Dad." I
offered -to double date with
him. I thought he was going to
be sick.
It finally reached a point
where I began to snoop. I
would search his room hoping
I wouldn't find what I feared
most:, a tube of lipstick, a
skirt, bra, panties and high
heels. What I did find was
even more embarrassing! I
found the same things I had
when I was a boy: a couple of
knives, an assortment of rocks


and sea shells, a variety of
Boy Scout badges, a crumpled
picture of a girl friend and a
copy of the Morse Code. It
couldn't be worse if he had
walked in and caught me red
handed.
I have given up on making
my "birds and bees" presen-
tation to my son. I hope we are
close enough that if he ever
needs me he will ask. -I think
he will. Besides that, he is a
very intelligent and level-
headed young man. In about
fifteen years, it may go
something like this, "Son, do
you have a few minutes? I
need some advice."

"Exuberance is beauty."
William Blake


i tBillion Still Looks Big In Spite of This Era ofHigh Finance Talk


-IN THESE DAYS OF high prices,
even a billion looks big to those of us
who are now getting accustomed to
talking in thousands, where we former-
ly talked iai hundreds.
I remember my late friend, Joe
Ferrell, who always carried a hundred
dollar bill around in his billfold and he
would cause young jaws to drop in
amazement when he would flash that
hundred dollar bill. That was a lot of
money. Now, a hundred dollar bill
doesn't last for very long.
S We now talk in billions when we
talk about state or national budgets.
Even the state of Florida approved over
a $10 billion budget the other day in one
2 of the quickest approvals of a budget in
:several years. For the past several
;-years, the Legislature has almost
matter-of-factly gone into extra days in
their session to struggle over a budget.
On the first vote last week, the House
approved their version of the $10 billion
plus budget. The Senate had their own
version, but it, too, was in the $10 billion
class.
The federal budget flirts in ,the
S'700f-800 billion neighhnrhood and we


can say it quickly, with no strain, and
accept it as a matter whichis just part
of the times we live in.
Our national debt has gotten into
figures which even sound big to all of us


who have become jaded into talking in
big figures.
The national debt is now over a
trillion dollars.
Just how much is a trillion? I can't
fathom a trillion of anything.
I read something in the papers the
other day which caused me to stare in
disbelief and shudder at the state of the
United States with its trillion dollar
debt.


That's a lot of money, too.
The article which prompted this
blurb was in the Readers Digest and
had to do with the natural gas deal
Russia is trying to put together with


into the billions of dollars.
Here is Siberia with enough natural
gas to supply all of Europe with the fuel
for up to 50 years or more, and their
known supply is only 34 times our


esley R. Ramsey


Europe, piping Siberian natural gas
into Europe to provide that area with a
needed cheap fuel supply.
According to the article, the
Russian natural gas reserves were said
to be around 34 trillion cubic feet.
Apparently, this reserve is enough
to supply Europe with natural gas for
several years, since their plans call for
a pipeline which will cost far more than
the Alaskan pipeline, which was well


national debt in units.
Boy! That's a lot of gas and a lot of
dollars.

IF YOU READ regularly, you find
out the strangest things.
The other day I was reading a
magazine and ran across this little
known fact which might interest you.
Epalog, the official publication of


the Environmental Protection Agency,
reported a recent study showing that
"ten cows burp enough gas in a year to
provide for all the space heating, water
heating, and cooking requirements for
a small house. Burping cows must rank
as the number one source of air
pollution in the U.S.", the article
concluded, adding that American cows
burp about 50 million tons of hydrocar-
bons into the atmosphere every year,
and that "there presently exists no
available technology for controlling
these hydrocarbon emissions."
Pass the Tums.
I DIDN'T KNOW Sheriff Ken
Murphy was camera-shy.
Wednesday afternoon, as we were
cranking up the press to run The Star, I
had a call from the Sheriff's office
informing me they had a pick-up load of
tools and equipment which had been
stolen from the County Road Depart-
ment barn up in Wewahitchka.
I high-tailed it out to the Sheriff's
office to take a picture of the recovered
loot, where Deputy Jack Davilla told
me to cool it for a few minutes. "The


Sheriff is on his way out to see what we
have before we take any pictures."
As you know Sheriff Murphy had a
new plumbing job done around his
ticker a couple of weeks ago, so I was
surprised to hear that he was coming to
the office.
Sure enough, in just a few minutes
here came Ken, being driven to the
office by his wife.
You remember back when Presi-
dent Lyndon Johnson had his gall
bladder taken out and made history by
having a picture taken of him showing
his scar?
I thought this was my opportunity
to make history, so I put in on Ken to let
me take a picture'of his scar for all the
world to see; at least this part of the
world.
"Uh-uh", said Ken, folding his
arms across his chest and backing into
a corner.
I guess Ken is a Sheriff and not a
politician. A good politician would not
have passed up that golden opportunity
to get a little sympathy from his
constituents.


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.
High Ht. Low
Mar. 18 1747 1.2 356
Mar. 19 1851 1.2 449
Mar. 20 1951 1.2 538
Mar. 21 2049 1.2 624
Mar. 22 2148 1.1 700
Mar. 23 2251 1.0 728
Mar. 24 746
Mar. 25 01 .9 733
1230 .5 1745


THE STAR


~7A MAN'S WORLD



Father-Son Talk

.V .LBy Shad Phantry


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: We


t


r-u V


TH STAR -- POSTOFFICE BOX308
Wpy- 4V -. PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
P: u e i A-5 Forda PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS IN-COUNTY. $5.00
PubilhndEverylll tW TI at.> 3111BW sa ..rtt I. Flor, OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $12.00 OUT OF U.S ONE YEAR. $1400
By BThe..srP Cs"ihg0ampg y ____
s P / f Sbconascop.s.PaidatPalrtlStJkFlorifda3S2 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of ror or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not 'hold
Wesley R. Ramsaey. .... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID temMnws Itabte for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
William H. Ramsey .Production Supl AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
SPThtp William H.L Ramsey. Production SupaAaP The spoken words given scnt attntlonthe printed wor Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
SFrenchie L Ramsey ...... .. ...... Oce Manager b el athprinted word thoroughly comines. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


Ht.
-.2
-.2
-.2
-.1
.0.
.2
.3
.3





.


'


In the Busy Bee
In the heat of the summer and the cold of the winter.


I









OBITUARIES:


Mrs. Pansy St. Clair, Life-Long

Resident, Passed Away Saturday


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 198 PAGE THREE


0a W


Mrs. Pansey Bailey St.
Clair, 78, a lifelong resident of
Wewahitchka passed away
Sunday in Gulf Coast hospital,
Panama City following an
extended illness. She was a
member of the First Baptist
Church of Wewahitchka.
Survivors include: two
daughters, Pauline "Cotton"
Chason and Marguerite Brog-
don, both of Wewahitchka;
one granddaughter, Beverly
Stover of Panama City;, three
grandsons, Broward Brogdon
of Georgetown, S.C.; Ellis
Brogdon of Wewahitchka, and
Benny Brogdon of Tallahas-
see; three brothers, Broward
Land of Lake Wales, Carlos
Stephens of Panama City, and
Roy Stephens of Panama
City; three sisters, Pauline
Della Roach of Alford, Maude
Holmes of Panama City and
Ruby Burleson of Panama
City.
Funeral services were held

K. E. Wilson
Taken by Death
Mr. Kenneth E. Wilson, 87,
of Mexico Beach passed away
March 10. He was a native of
West Virginia and had resided
in Mexico Beach for the past
few years.
Surviving is his son, Ward
Wilson of Mexico Beach.
The body was taken to
Athens, West Virginia. Inter-
ment followed at Athens
Cemetery.
All local services were
under the direction of Com-
forter Funeral Home, Port St.,
Joe.


Tuesday at 2:00 p.m. CST at
the First Baptist Church of
Wewahitchka, conducted by
Rev. Adolph Bedsole. Inter-
ment followed in the family


William E. Branch, 83, died
early Saturday morning at his
home in Wewahitchka. He was
a retired carpenter and had
lived in Gulf County for the
past 47 years.. He was a
veteran of World War I, a
member of VFW and the
Senior Citizens Club of Pana-
ma City.
Survivors include four sons,
W. J. (Ralph) Branch of
Wewahitchka, W. R. (Billy)
Branch of Port St. Joe,
Freddie M. Branch of White
City and Harold V. Branch of
Sanford; two daughters, Eve-
lyn Raffield of St. Joe Beach
and Opel Thomas of Wewa-

Cleo E. Guffey, 6
In Tyndall Hosp
Cleo E. Guffey, 65, of
Wewahitchka passed away
Thursday, March 11, in Tyn-
dall A,F.B. Hospital following
a brief. illness. She was a
resident of Wewahitchka for
the past 22 years. She was a
member of the First United
Methodist Church of Wewa-
hitchka. She was also a
member of the Wewahitchka
Women's Club.
Survivors include: her hus-
band; James M. Guffey of
Wewahitchka; two sons, Arlan
M. Guffey of Wewahitchka


plot, Jehu Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


hitchka; one sister, Jessie
Wood 'of Blountstown; two
stepsons, Bill Hare of Ocala
and Wade Hare of Quincy; one
step-daughter, Sally Mae
Redd of Panama City; 17
grandchildren, 18 great grand-
children and two great-great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Monday at 10 a.m., from the
Honeyville Methodist Church
with Rev. Norman Hodges
officiating assisted by Rev.
. James Morris. Burial was in
the family plot at Pleasant
Rest Cemetery in Overstreet.
Gilmore Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.

55, Succumbs
'ital March 11
and James B. Guffey of
. Shalimar; three brothers, Lee
Blansit of Summerville, Ga.,
Lesley Blansit and Gordon
Blansit of Chattanooga; two
sisters: Pearl Cordell and
Ozell Biddle of Chattanooga.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, March 13 at 2:00
p.m. CST at the First United
Methodist Church of Wewa-
hitchka, conducted by the
Rev. Richard Holmes and
assisted by Rev. Norman
Hodges. Interment followed at
the family plot, Jehu Ceme-
tery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-.
neral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel. .


Death Claims

Mrs. Green
Mrs. Bertie .Mae Green of
Wewahitchka passed away
Wednesday, March 10 in a
Panama City Hospital follow-
ing an extended illness. She
was a native of Holmes County
and had lived in Gulf County
for the past -20 years. She
attended the Glad Tidings
Assembly of God Church in
Wewahitchka.
Survivors include: one son,
Jimmy Ray Owens; two
daughters, Peggy Causey and
Tammy Green, both of Wewa-
.hitchka; two brothers, C. G.
Deese of Wewahitchka, and J.
C. Deese of Chipley; one
sister, Cora .Lee Keith of
Bonifay, her mother, Hattie
Deese of Wewahitchka; and
two grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Friday; March 12 at 2:00 p.m.
CST at the Glad Tidings
Assembly of God, conducted
by the Rev. David Warren,
assisted by the Rev. Gary
Stinson. Interment followed at
the family plot, Jehu Ceme-
tery.'
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter


Funeral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.

Funeral Friday
for Mrs. Dixon
Mrs. Iva P. Dixon, 56, died
Wednesday, March 3 at Tyn-
dall A.F.B. Hospital following
an extended illness. She was a
native of Monticello and was a
long time resident of Clear-
water, prior to moving to
Wewahitchka five years ago.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Scott Dixon' of Wewa-
hitchka; three brothers,
Thomas B. Platt of Lake
Forrest, Ga., R. L. Platt of
Greenwood, and George
Frank Platt of Valdosta, Ga.;
one sister, Pauline Adams of
Havana; and several nieces
and nephews.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. CST Friday,
March 5 at the Comforter
Funeral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel, conducted by
the Rev. Adolph Bedsole.
Interment followed at the
family plot, Jehu Cemetery.

WhiteEagle On

T.V. Program
Bill WhiteEagle of Port St.
Joe will be appearing on the
Day Busters Show on Channel
7 March 19th.- He will be on at
7:30 a.m. EST to talk about his
books that he wrote, illustrat-
ed, and published. He is
attending the Port St. Joe
Adult School and under the
inspiration and coaxing of
Mrs. Guilford, Mrs. McInnis,
and Mrs. Donna Walker, he
undertook to do these books. It
is hoped that all his friends
will view the show.


0~~aEeg A


* Heating
Natural & LP Gas,
Electric and Oil

* Air Conditioning
Central and Window


* Major Appliances
All Makes and Models
* Refrigerators & :
Freezers
* Electrical Plumbing:


0
0


Three Students Attend 'Classroom'


Stewart Chris Edwards,
Martin Wayne Neel, and
Roma Janene Severance par-
ticipated in A Presidential
Classroom for Young Ameri-
cans in Washington, D.C., on

Lodge to Host

District G.M.
Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111
F&AM, will host their District
Deputy Grand Master Walter
B. Hobbs, Jr. of Panama City
this Thursday night at 7:00
p.m.' at the Lodge. Dinner will
be served.
Twenty-five year member-
ship awards will be presented
at this time. All master
masons are urged to attend.


Meeting Moved
Chairman of the Gulf
County School Board, Waylon
Graham, has re-scheduled the
April..6th board meeting for
April 13th at 9:00 AM. The
original April 6th date con-
flicts-with the springvacation
for the system and Mr.
Graham thought it best to
change the meeting to the
following Tuesday.

Revival Service
The Highland View United
Methodist Church will be
having Revival Services
Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, March 24, 25 and 26 of
next week.
Services will begin at 7:30
nightly. The membership in-
vites the public to attend.


March 6-13. The Classroom
had 432 outstanding high
school students from all 50
states plus schools overseas
represented in the National
Student Body.

New Bethel

Sets Men's Day
The men of. New Bethel
A.M.E. Church will be observ-
ing their annual Men's Day
Sunday, March 21, beginning
with Sunday School at 9:30
a.m. Eleven o'clock services
will feature the Reverend
Vincent Jones of Apalachi-
cola. The evening services at
6:00 will center around men of
the past and present who have
heard the call of God.
Rev. James Williams and
members invite everyone to
join them in these services.


Presidential Classroom is
an educational program for
juniors and seniors in high
school which introduces stu-
dent leaders to the people who
make and influence the poli-

cies of the federal govern-
ment. The Classroom presents


an overview of "Power in
1 Washington" through the stu-
dents meeting with decision
makers from the three bran-
ches of government, the di-
plomatic community, the
news media, and the business
and labor sectors.


Funeral Services Are Held

Monday for William E. Branch


COSTIN INSURANCE


AGENCY,INC.


lkawvewg1aomNtJ
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(Formerly M. P. Tomllnson Insurance Agency)


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

322 ReidAve. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzeil Avenue
REV. HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 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"


Home Appliance Repair
23 Years Experience In Appliance Repair


DANIELS SERVICE COMPANY
Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


Landers, Whittle Engaged


Miss Karen Regina Little Becomes


Bride of Herbert Craig Seay Mar. 5


Karen Regina Little and
Herbert Craig Seay were
united in marriage in a
candlelight ceremony on
March 5, at 6:00 in the evening
at the Highland View Baptist
Church.
Reverand Jerry Register
performed the double ring
ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mir. and Mrs. James C. Little
of:Highland View. She is the
.granddaughter' of Mr. and
Mlys. J. L. Little of Andalusia,
Ala. and Mrs. Veilla Raley of
Cestview.,
'The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ray
. Seay of Dothan, Alabama.
The church was beautifully
; ^decorated with silk floral
arrangements of white and
pastel blue and pink mums,
Sgladioli, daisies, and roses
arranged in tall white wicker
baskets. Potted palms were
placed on each side of the
floral arrangements. Myriads
of -white burning tapers com-
plited the setting.
Family pews were marked
with white satin bows.
'Nuptial music was present-
ed'- -by Mrs. Janice Cox,
organist, 'and Dina Parker,
soloist. "Endless Love" and
"Wedding Song," the chosen
selections of the couple, were
sung by Ms. Parker. The
traditional processional and
recessional were played by
the organist.
The bride was escorted to
the-altar by her father and
giy'tn in marriage by her
pa._Ints.
She wore a gown of white
Cliaitilly lace. The fitted
SboWBce featured a high neck-
li which extended to a lace
yo& that was outlined by a
daity ruffle trimmed with
satfi ribbon. The bishop
slejies trimmed by a ruffle
.wii ribbon, fell softly to the
,.- "'w Elegance was captured
th6o"gh the beauty of her
flo ng skirt and chapel
leg.ti train which were ac-
.'cei by three horizontal
'ruafes with satin ribbon.
%complement her ensem-
ble she wore an exquisite lace
edgd mantilla designed es-
pedMy for her gown. She
carried a bouquet of white silk
rosebuds, blue and rose anem-
*ones and stephanotis.
MWaid of honor was Serena
Guillot. She was attired in a
gown of frost rose. A remove-
abl.e hiffon capelet topped the
spaghetti strapped bodice and
flowing crystal pleated skirt.
Bridesmaids were Mrs.
Parii Little, sister-in-law of the
bride, and Debbie Register.
Th4 wore gowns identical to
thatof the Maid of Honor.


The groom's father served
his son as best man. Usher-
groomsmen were Tony Hub-
bard and Bobby Teat. The
groom was attired in a white
tuxedo. The best man and the
two attendants wore powder


Mr. and-Mr


blue tuxedoes.,
April Little; niece of the
bride, served as flower girl.
She wore a floor length gown




.


George Michael Knox

Plan W


I WISH YOU COULD.

HEAR BETTER!

I ATTEND OUR
SETTER-HEARING CLINIC
FRIDAY, MAR. 19 9-5
AND SAT., MAR. 20- 9-1
.-lHave your hearing electronically tested by a
-:-factory trained Hearing Aid Specialist. Fact-
:,filled pamphlets on hearing loss and what
'..can be done to conserve the hearing you still
.:have will be available FREE of charge.

INTRODUCING....
-CUSTOM IN-THE-EAR
6 The aid specially built for
2 your loss.
Fits your ear and your ear
alone.
"The aid so inconspicuous
it's hard to tell you are even
: wearing one!
-SPECIAL! BATTERIES 1/2 PRICE
:W Vhen you buy one pack of batteries during
the workshop you will receive a second pack
FREE.
lRefreshments will be served. And you are
.T'ordially invited to bring a friend with you.


CAMPBELL'S

DRUG STORE
210 REID AVENUE,
i PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
.'iPlease call ahead for an appointment to avoid waiting.
Call Collect If not In St. Joe, Ask for Ruby
227-1224


of white dotted Swiss. Jeffrey
Little, nephew of the bride,
served as ring bearer. He was
attired in a white tuxedo.
The mother of the bride
wore a floor length gown of
bittersweet quiana. She wore


. I I


I Seay
s. Craig Seay


a corsage of dusty pink and
white silk roses.
The groom's mother chose a
floor length gown of mint
























Tonya Denise Allen'

wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H.'
Allen are proud to announce
the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Tonya Denise Allen,
to George Michael Knox, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H.
Knox. Tonya's maternal
grandparents are Mrs. Lois
Tharpe and the late Roy C.
Tharpe of Port St. Joe. Her
paternal grandparents are
Mrs. True Allen and the late
Adrian E. Allen of Cleburn,
Texas. Mike's maternal
grandparents are Mrs. Nan
Burley and the late William C.
Robertsonof Toccoa, Georgia.
His paternal grandparents are
Mrs. Eula Knox and the late
William L. Knox of Martin,
Georgia..
Tonya is a 1979 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School, a
1980 graduate of Jones Busi-
ness College and is presently
employed with the Gulf
County Clerk's Office.
Mike is a 1976 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and is
vachem, Inc.
The couple will be united in
holy matrimony on May 29 at
2:00 p.m. 'eastern standard
time at the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe. No local invitations are
being sent but all friends and
relatives are invited to attend
and worship with us and
witness their vows. If you are
unable to attend, we ask your
presence in thought and pray-
er. A reception will follow
immediately in the church
social hall.

M.B. Pageant
Interested participants in
the Mexico Beach Beauty
Pageant are asked to meet at
the Mexico Beach Chamber of
Commerce building Saturday,
March 20 at 2:00 p.m., CST.
The pageant will be open to
girls between the ages of nine
and 18.
Prospective contestants
must be a beach resident or be
sponsored by a Chamber
member.


green chiffon.
The wedding was under the
direction of Mrs. H. E. Ri-
chards.
Following the ceremony, the
bride's parents hosted a re-
ception in the church fellow-
ship hall.
The wedding cake was
served by Mrs. Linda Wood
and Mrs. Nancy Little. The
groom's cake was served by
Mrs. Sheila Register. Presid-
ing at the punch bowl was
Mrs. Kathy Whitfield. ,
For their going away attire,
the couple chose matching
blue dress pants and matching
monogrammed, shirts.
Following a wedding trip to
Disney World, the couple will
make their home at 1804
Garrison Avenue in Port St.
Joe.
A rehearsal dinner was
hosted by the groom's pa-
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Seay, on March 4 at the Port
St. Joe Garden Club.
Prior to the dinner, the
couple presented their at-
tendants with gifts as a
moment of the occasion.
A miscellaneous calling
shower was held February 5 at
the Highland View Baptist
Church fellowship hall in
honor of the bride-elect. Ho-
stesses for the occasion were:
Mrs. Sheila Register, Mrs.
Kathy Whitfield, Mrs. Sarah
Kemp, Mrs. Virginnia New-
berry, Mrs. Janice Cox, Mrs.
Sonya Linton, Mrs. Juanita
Powell, Mrs. Ida Bell Lindsey,
Mrs. Linda Wood, Mrs, Wayra
Peterson, and Mrs. Irma
Kennedy. The hostesses pre-
sented the honoree with a
serving dish in her chosen
china pattern.
A lingerie shower was held
February 23rd at the home of
Mrs. Jerry Register.
A rice bag party honored the
bride-elect at the home of Mrs.
Linda Wood, Feb. 27th.

Out of town guests attending
the wedding were: Mrs. Veilla
Raley of Crestview, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Little and Harold
Little of Andalusia, Ala., MA
and Mrs. James L. Seay of
Valparaiso, Mr. and Mrs.
Jimmie D. Williams of Doth-
an, Ala. and Mr. and Mrs.
James Creel, also of Dothan.


Fannie Bomar and the late
Troy W. Bomar of Deland, and
the late Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus J.
Sasser of Crestview. Diane is
a 1981 graduate of Port St. Joe
High School.
The prospective groom is
the grandson of Mrs. Bessie
Davis and the late' Anderson.


In theftnest tradition ofan Heirloom
Etching, but in glowing color! A portrait
to cherish for all time a very special
addition to our Portrait Package.


a new

& exciting


look!
frorn




only at
1 I 1 ,.I .


Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Landers
of Montgomery, Alabama an-
nounce the engagement of
their daughter, Rebecca Gail
to James Kenneth Whittle, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Whittle of Port St. Joe. The
wedding will be June 12 in
Morningview Baptist Church
in Montgomery.
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of Mrs. Roy Waldrep
and the late Mr. Waldrep of
Anniston, Alabama, and Mrs.
Gilbert Landers and the late
Mr. Landers of Delta, Ala-
bama. She is a graduate of
Auburn University and is
employed by Elmore County
Schools.
The prospective groom is
the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
James Clifford Whittle of
Greensboro, and the late Mr.
and Mrs. Grady Mims of Port

Davis of Port St. Joe. He is
also the grandson of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Desmond Ander-
son of Sarasota. John is a 1979
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School and is presently em-
ployed by the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad Company.
The wedding is planned for
May 1 at 3:00 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe.
No local invitations will be
sent, but all friends and
relatives are invited to attend.
A reception will follow in the
church fellowship hall.


John D. Anderson Brenda Diane Sasser


To Wed In May


A


UP TO V2 OFF ON FAMOUS



Jamison BEDDING

WITH A VOLUME PURCHASE FOR OUR ANNIVERSARY SALE JAMISON HELPED US BRING
THESE OUTSTANDING VALUES LIMITED TIME SHOP NOW


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AT DANLEY, OUR FINANCE CHARGES ARE THE SAME AS 15 YEARS AGO!


Shop These and Other

Savings During Our Big PLACEON

59th Anniversary Sale!

401 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1277 FURNITURE J


Rebecca Gafi Landers


St. Joe. He is a graduate of
Huntingdon College and. is
employed by Trinity Presby-
terian School in Montgomery.
Final plans will be an-
nounced at a later date,
Con. Christian
Musical Program
The Concern Christian So-
ciety will render a musical
program this Saturday,
March 20, at 6:00, entitled
"Give Me My Flowers". The
program will be at Thompson
Temple Holiness Church, El-
der Dixion, host pastor.


Only


954
Deposit


$12.95
Total Package Price

Package includes
1 8 x 10 "Soft-Glow"
Portrait
Plus
1 -8x10
3 5 x 7's
and 15 wallets
in Traditional Poses


Days Tuesday and Wednesday Photo Hrs: 10:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Date: March 23 and 24 Locaon BILL'S DOLLAR STORE

One Special Package per Subject Two per Family,
The "Soft-Glow" Portrait is available for single subjects only. Back-grounds may occasionally change. Poses our selection.
Additional portraits available, but no obligation to purchase. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded.
Minors must be accompanied by a parent.


Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sasser
are pleased to announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Brenda Diane, to John Des-
mond Anderson,. son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Anderson, all of
Port St. Joe. The bride-to-be is
the granddaughter of Mrs.


a







PAGE FIVE


Edith Stone Hosts THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla..THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


Reception Honors Brownings
Mrs. Joel Strait greets Rev. Howard Browning Sunday
afternoon, as the Brownings were welcomed to the pastorate


of the First Baptist Church in a reception given by c
members in the social hall. Shown with Rev. Browning
his wife, Charlotte and their son, Tracy. A large num
people came during the afternoon to welcome the Brow
to Port St. Joe. -Star


Kathryn Gaskin Weds Ralph Reynolds


The marriage of Miss Kath-
ryn McRae Gaskin and Ralph
Jackson Reynolds, Jr. took
place on February 27, at 6
o'clock in a candlelight ser-.
vice at Highland View, his-
toric home of the bride, in
Eufaula, Alabama. The
bride's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Fitzgerald Gaskin.
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Jackson Rey-
nolds, Sr. of Abbeville, Ala.
Mrs. Gerald Vick was her
sister's matron of honor.
The honor attendants were
Mrs. Don Skipper, sister of the
groom, of Abbeville; Miss Ann
Vick, niece" of the bride,
Rome; Miss Kitty McKenzie,
Washington; Mrs. Robert
Weil, Montgomery; Mrs. Her-
nand Benavides and Mrs.-
John Lawrence of Eufaula.
The bride, escorted to the
altar by her father, was lovely
in a floor length gown of ivory
silk. The bodice featured a
Front insert of French beaded
lace. The sculptured neckline


came to a V with a" ruffle of
silk and lace. The elbow length
princess sleeves were edged
with a ruffle of French lace.
The modified bouffant skirt
fell from a natural waist line
to the hem that was finished
with a border of lace. A
cathedral train with a scal-
loped lace edge was attached
to the back waistline. Her
cathedral length veil of silk
illusion fell from a halo of
bridal roses. She carried a
cascade of white bride's roses
and stephanotis with stream-
ers of polished ivy and ste-
phanotis. She wore a diamond
pin that had been her great-
grandmother's.
Mr. Reynolds was his son's
best man. The usher-grooms-
men were Don Skipper and
Kent Killebrew of Abbeville.
The candles were lighted by
Gerald Jones Vick, Jr., ne-
phew of the bride of Rome.
After the ceremony the
bride's parents entertained
with a reception at the Eu-
urIw aa Im in s j ff


Mrs. Ralph Jackson Reynolds, Jr.


faula Country Club. Myrnice Taunton, is a
Mrs. Gaskin, the ..former of Port St. Joe.


I:


Great Day's

Mad as a March Hare


SPECIAL
PURCHASE

BASEBALL
| SHIRT


sale

297


Special purchase of slightly
irregular baseball shirts. Many
new colors with contrasting
raglan style sleeves. Easy care
poly-cotton blend. Adult sizes
S,M,L,XL. A 5.98 value if perfect.


I Reg. 1.97 I


KEROSENE LAMPS

spe> 10" 15"W& 16B/2


sale


397


W Beautiful & Useful
These pewter finish lamps add
to the beauty of any room and
are an invaluable light source
during a power failure.
Reg. to 5.97


Honored with Shower
Mr. and Mrs. Arden Stephens and their twin sons, Ashley -
McRae and Daniel Ryan were the inspirations for a shower
last Friday evening given by members of the Priase Choir of
Long Avenue Baptist Church.
The shower was given in the social hall of the church,
with a host of church members, choir members and friends
of the Stephens calling to congratulate them on the birth of
their sons.
In the photo above, Mrs. Stephens is shown opening one
of the many. gifts they received during the evening.
--Star photo


DAY FAMILY
ST A DISCOUNT

328 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE


Lynda Vandevender and Robert
Earl Daniels To Exchange Vows


Methodist Group
Mrs. Edith Stone was host-
ess to Mission Group II of the
Women on Monday. Mrs. Ava
Sowell and Reverend Jimmy
Spikes were guests, and eight-
een members attended.
During the business meet-
ing, committees for the Style
Show and Luncheon to be held
on March 31st were read. Mrs.
Stone gave the devotional and
program, using for the devo-
tional, scripture from Genesis
and John. An interesting pro-
gram was given on the origin
of St. Patrick's Day and the
religious work of St. Patrick.
Mrs. Eddie Mae Taylor
invited the group to meet with
her in April.

A.A.R.P. Will
Salute Spring
The Saint Joseph Bay AARP
church Chapter will celebrate "A
ng are Salute to Spring" on March
ber of 20th. The covered dish lun-
vnings cheon will begin at 12:30 at
'photo Port St. Joe High School.
Special music will be pro-
vided by New Bethel AME
Church Choir..
All members and interested
persons over age fifty-five are
native cordially invited to 'attend.
Ya'll come!


PAM LOWRY


Named "Miss
Cowgirl 1982"
Miss Pam Lowry was re-
cently named '*Miss Cowgirl
1982" in a contest sponsored
by Jordache. One of the-
awards was a $300 wardrobe
from Jordache, and the op-
portunity to do some modeling
for them.
Pam is a former resident of
Port St. Joe, where she also
attended school. She is the
daughter of Harry Lowry of
Port St. Joe and Judy Burton,
Qa-z AI-f- II--_ eas


The wedding will be held at
the White City Baptist Church -
on April 9 at 5:00 p.m., est.
Reception will follow after-
wards. No invitations are"
being sent, but all friends and
relatives are cordially invited
to attend.


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


CLC AM/FM,
CLOCK RADIO

1997 ,
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2.77
2.97
3.97
3.97
3.97
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attractive almond with bold brown
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camping.

Sale ends March 27
Quantity rights reserved


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save 29%


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* 44 Qt. 20 ct. 33 Gal. 10 ct.
* 26 Gal. 15 ct. *6 Bu. 5 ct.


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147


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Extra strength 1.5 oz.
Herbal 1.5 oz..


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Steamboat quality all cotton
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work or gardening. Reg. 1.27


STAINLESS TABLEWARE

6 $
I; FOR1
I Small Teaspoons
Regular Teaspoor
Dinner Fork
Dinner Knife
S,1 Serving Spoon
V Soup Spoon
- .. Icd Tea Soonnnn


Reg. 31$1


Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Vande-
vender, White City, are proud
to announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Lynda Well, to
Robert Earl Daniels, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L.
Daniels, White City.


San Antonio, Texas.


-I '


~v~ 1%70 %avpVl,,.wv


ns








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18,1982


Weight Loss Program Under


Consideration by Guidance Clinic
How many times have you Have you frequently lost controlling their weight only by a quick gain. This is
made a promise to yourself weight only to have those to experience what some call only a very discoura
that you are going to lose pounds come back? Many the "yo-yo pattern" of weight pattern but according to
:weight and keep it off forever? people spend some effort in change or a little loss followed United States Surgeon GE
al, this can be a dangerous


So iety members admire an African violet.


sale will
a City on
locations:
d Zayres.


Matt Walker Shows

Off Hydroponics


s not
Iging
o the
ener-
s and


unhealthy pattern as well.
Edwin R. Ailes, Executive
Director of the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc. has
announced that the Guidance.
Clinic is presently surveying
the community to determine
the interest and need for
conducting a "Weight Control
Program" at the Clinic. Ac-
cording to Ailes, the purpose
of this program would be to
offer behavorial or psycho-
logical technique for weight
loss and control of weight
gain.. No drugs or dietary fads
would be utilized and medical
clearance prior to initiating
this program would be re-
quired.
Ailes suggested that persons
who are interested in this
weight loss program should
consider the following: weight
loss for you should be medical-
ly safe; you should have a
long-term reason for weight'
control; you should be willing
to expend effort in the pro-
gram; you should have sup-
port from others; and each
person entering such pro-
grams must be willing to
accept that they have the
power to control their weight.
Without these conditions,
Ailes indicated that this pro-
gram is not recommended. '
Any persons interested in


I;


A large group of members
and interested guests attended
the Port St. Joe Garden Club
meeting on March 11. Matt
Walker, winner of the Botany
Award of the club exhibited
his fine model of a hydroponic
garden. Two large, healthy
tomato vines, holding six
tomatoes, made all present
want to try this type of
gardening. Matt explained the
construction and materials
needed for hydroponic garden-
ing. Mrs. Mary Harrison,
First Vice President, present-
ed Matt with his award check.
Jeri Rich Ashcraft and
Caroline Thomason of St.
Joseph Bay Flowers and Gifts
did a demonstration on Easter
basket construction, the
Oriental use of space in
arranging flowers, and de-
corating plants. Members
were delighted when their
exhibits and arrangements
were given as prizes.
Port St. Joe Garden Club
welcomed as new members
-Mrs. James Spikes, Mrs. Don
Ashcraft, Mrs. Louise Gain-
nie, and Mrs. Maybel Swatts.
Hostesses Mrs. Agnes Cul-
pepper, Mrs. Elwyn Blount
and Mrs. Rochelle Jackson
served delicious refresh-
ments.
On April 8th, Mrs. Mary
the "Weight Control
Program" through the Gulf
County Guidance Clinic should
contact Mr: Ailes at 227-1145.
If there is sufficient com-
munity response, the program
will be initiated in the im-
mediate future. Persons who
initially "sign up" for the
program will be served first.


2 Local omen Long Ave. Baptist


Inducted to DKG Youth WeekPlanned
Chrisubyeearnng hwKHi


The Beta Beta chapter of the
Delta Kappa Gamma Society.
International met at the Saint
Andrew Bay Yacht Club in
Panama City on March 13.
Following a devotioii by Gail


3^. .'1^;-'. -- ... .
Alicia Shavonn Carr

Arrived Mar. 8
Terry and Jan Carr of
Overstreet are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their
daughter, Alicia Shavonn,
born March 8, 4:33 PM at Gulf
Coast Community Hospital.
Alicia weighed in at a dainty
7 Ibs., length 21 inches.
Alicia is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carr
of Overstreet, Mrs. Mattie
Luttrell of Lynn Haven and
Mr. William Luttrell of Bea-
con Hill. Great grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilson
of Oak Grove, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Boyette of Indian Pass,
and Mrs. Gaynell Greges of
Franklin, N.C. Alicia also has
a great-great grandmother,
Mrs Lula Adkison of Vernon.


McCaskill, chapter.President,
Eloise Ramsey -was assisted
by Ruth Ayers, Mary Knight
and Margaret Smith in the
initiation of six new members:
Sue Ramsey, a .third grade
teacher at Carr Elementary
School; Loretta Shelton, 'a
sixth grade teacher at Carr
Elementary School; Jean L.
Faulkner, teacher, of the se-
cretary program, at Hanqy
Vocational Technical Center;
Elsibe H. Nelson;' t'$acher 6f
fourth grade at, ,,Callaway
Elementary School; Sarah N.
Turner, teacher of PAD at
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School; and Helen Ramsey,
head of Special Services for
Gulf County.
After an impressive induc-
tion ceremony, the initiates
were welcomed by all chapter
members.
During the business session,
President pointed; out that
treasurer Dorothy Ayers has
received state acclaim for
outstanding bookkeeping.
District ,I Director, Jacque
Price, made several an-
nouncements concerning the
District meeting to be held at
the Harbour House on May 15.
The program, led by Sue
Howell, focused on Leadership
ratings; she researched indi-
vidual members and' will
report the finding at a later
date.
On May 1, the Beta Beta
chapter will hold its last
combined meeting with Phi
Chapter at Marianna High
School at 9:30 C.S.T.
Attending Saturday's meet-
ing from the Gulf County area
were Margaret Addison, Janet


-AILn WeeKW/ %,W ije'


Youth week 82z nas Peen
planned for the week of March-
21 through 28 at Long Avenue
Baptist Church. The theme for
Youth Week is "A Journey
Into Discipleship." Youth will
take over the leadership re-
sponsibilities of the church for
the, week and will lead the
Wednesday evening prayer
service as well as the Sunday
worship services. Other acti-
vities scheduled for the week
are a parent-youth fellowship
on Saturday night and attend-'
ing .a Christian concert on
Monday evening in Panama
City.
Youth Week provides a
chance for youth to deepen
their commitment to Jesus

Anderson, Carol Cathey, Nelle
B. Choate, Sylvia Cosfin,
Evelyn Cox, Sara Fite, Sadie
Gardner, Laura Geddie, Vir-
ginia -Harrison, Betty Hol-
loway, Jacque Price, Helen
Ramsey, Martha Sanborn,
Margaret Smith, Sarah
Turner, Edity Stone, Judy
Williams and Margaret Biggs.


Christ by learning how His
church functions and by ac-
tually taking part for one week
in every area of the church's
ministi-ry Youth Week is an
annual promotion sponsored
by the Southern Baptist Con-
vention.


.-*
Title l

Workshop

H.V. Elem.

A reading and math work-
shop for parents of Title I
students will be held at
Highland View Elementary
School on Thursday, March 18
from 1:00 to 2:30.
The Title I teacher will be
present to show parents how to
make instructional games and
other materials to be used at
home with their children.
All parents of Title I stu-
dents at Highland.View Ele-
mentary are urged to attend.


1


Hendricks will speak on pot-
pourri, and demonstrate the
preparation of the materials
used. Hostesses will be Mrs.
Frenchie Ramsey, Mrs.
Shirley Ramsey, and Mrs.
Laura Ramsey at the April 8th
meeting at 2 p.m., Port St. Joe
Garden Center.

Sea Oats Club
Sponsor Beach

Clean Up Drire
The sixth grade students in
Mr. Herman Jones' room at
Highland View Elementary
School are participating in a
Roadside Litter Control Post-
er Contest, sponsored by the
Sea Oats and Dunes Garden
Club.
The posters will be turned in
to the Garden Club on April 23
for judging. Three prizes of
$10.00, $5.00 and $2.50 will be
awarded to the first, second
and third place winners. All
the posters will be placed in
stores or businesses in the
area during the April clean-up
campaign.
On April 7 the Sea Oats and
Dunes members will meet at
8:00 a.m. to participate in
their annual beach clean-up.
The Highland View sixth
graders are invited to help in
this projects. Members and
students will meet either at
the Rustic Sands Camp
Grounds at Mexico Beach or
Ming's Nursery at St. Joe
Beach.
The entire community is
asked to take part in this litter
control campaign.


Receives Award from

Sigma Gamma Rho


Bachelor's Degree in Crimi-
nology,
Stephanie is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thadus Russ,
and a graduate of Port St. Joe
High School.
"Little minds are wounded
by the smallest things."


Stephanie Russ has been
awarded from the University
of South Florida an Award of
Excellence for her outstand-
ing service as president of the
Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority,
Inc. Stephanie has an Associ-
ate of Arts degree and ,is
presently working towards a


al HIGHLANDD VIEW
I, y.. CHURCH OF GOD

3 TEMPERANCE "Where Jesus Christ Is King
i 2& God's Love Is An
ID Xi 1 Everflowing Fountain"
0 3 sSUNDAY SCHOOL ...... 10:00A.M
GOODNES .MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00A.M !
GOODNESS EVENINGWORSHIP .... 600 P.M
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00P.M
Pastor Ira J. Nichols





Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


'Cornmmercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SOWELL

26 Years Experience.
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


Keep Rainy Day

Money for A



Rainy Day



OPEN AN OLD-FASHIONED


Savings Account .'
TO COVER YOUR RAINY DAYS

Have money available for those emergencies.
Earn interest and have the convenience of
withdrawal without penalties.




St. Joe Brandch .A.
Wewahitchka State Bank ]

Member: FDIC
529 Fifth Street Phone 229-8226 -,- .


: -PAGE SIX


..




' ^. .", "- *


Coming Soon!

Op's Birthday
You're the Best!!

We Love You

.d-----------
'* .:w= ^-^^^i^^al sjamiA ^^ ^ ^^ g^^


* Y.L.


African Violet Society Meets
. The Miracle Strip African members present. Mrs. Ralph The Mother's Day
Violet Club of Panama City Nance gave an interesting be Ietd in Panama
held their March meeting at. May 8th at these .
the home of Mrs. Otis Pyle in program on miniature ar- TG&Y; Howards an'
Port St. Joe, with nineteen rangements.


THE GREATEST NEWS EVER PUBLISHED


"For God so loved the World, that He
' gave His only begotten Son, that
whosoever believeth in Him (Jesus) should
not perish, but have everlasting life.

For God sent not His Son into the World
to condemn the World, but that the World
might be saved (from sin).

He that believeth in Him (Jesus) is not
condemned; but he that believeth not is
condemned already, because he hath not
believed in the name of the only begotten
Son of God.

And this is the condemnation, that
Light is come into the World, and men lov-
ed darkness (sin) rather than light (Jesus)
because their deeds were evil."

John 3:16, 17, 18 and 19

presented byGILMORE FUNERAL HOME
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
^<*B^^S^^^<^^^S!ra?^WHP.* :** a ,**:Si@


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PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port Sf'. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


Sharks Have 2 Wins, 2 Losses Week


Kerigan and Stutzman Combine for No-Hitter Against Apalachicola


The Port St. Joe Sharks put bottom of the eighth inning. Eagles, 6-4. The Sharks had the bases came on the five walks given
two wins on their record To set up the winning run, The Eagles' pitcher, Keller, loaded in the top of the up by Kerigan and Stutzman.
during the past week; but the the Tiger pitcher had walked gave up six hits, had two seventh, but Wakulla's ace, .The Sharks banged out nine
team also had two defeats Alan Sisk to start the inning. strike-outs and handed the Jeff Posey came on in relief big hits. Alan Sisk and Tommy
chalked up against them in Chris Adkison singled and Bo Sharks 10 big walks and still and struck out two batters to King had two for three, Tim
baseball. Burke was walked to load the won the game. Jerry Filmore, retire the side. Stutzman and Jerry Filmore
Last Tuesday evening, the bases. Then came King's in his first mound appearance each had one for one. Fil-
Sharks dumped the Blounts- single and the win. of the year and first game Monday, Apalachicola came more's hit was a two run
town Tigers in extra innings, David Bearden had the big following the end of basket- to town and took home a 12-2 double,
4-3, behind the five hit pitching bat for the Sharks, with two ball, gave up five hits, -five drubbing at the hand of the Tuesday, the Sharks lost a.
of Pat Kerigan. Kerigan also doubles in four trips to the walks and had four strike-outs Sharks. heart-breaker to Bristol, 3-1,
gave up five walks and had plate. and still lost the game. Pat Kerigan and Tim Stutz- with Bristol winning on the
three strik~e-outs. Wakulla had their game- man shared the mound for the one-hitting of George Roberts,
Tommy King was the Friday, the Sharks traveled winning inning in the second Sharks and shut the Oyster- formerly of Port St. Joe. Bo
game's hero as he singled to Wakulla and left 14 men on, inning, when second baseman, men down with a no-hitter. Burke touched Roberts for the
home the winning run in the base while losing to the War Gray, hit a grand-slam homer; Apalachicola's only runs one hit in the fourth inning.



Hutto Reveals Plans for Art Competition


. football


FranchiseS

Troy and Jean McMillian
are proud to announce they
have received their franchise
Sin the Dixie Football League.
The purpose and objectives
of the Dixie Football League is
-i:to promote and foster minor
-professional football.
There will be a meeting
;Saturday, March 20th, be-
tween 9 a.m.- 12 noon EST at
.the ball park across from the
: Centennial Building. Anyone
.:interested in playing Dixie
:League football may attend
I.: the meeting Saturday, or call
229-6351 after 6:00 p.m. EST.



: March of

The First Annual Spring
--.-Festival with International
Flavor will be held at Sandy
Creek Ranch near Panama
City March 20-21. The festival
will feature an array of
national talent and foods and
crafts from all over the world.
It will benefit the Gulf Coast
Chapter March of Dimes.
The program will begin
each day at 'hoon and go "as
long as everyone is having a
good time," say festival offi-.
cials. There will be ample


CONSULTANTS:
Jacquelyn Ouarles
Marline Horne


Little League

and Adult I earue


. Representative Earl Hutto
has announced plans for an
Art Competition for all high
school students in the First
Congressional District of


Florida. The. winning entry
will be displayed later this
year inr a national exhibition in
the corridors leading from the
House Office Buildings to the


United States Capitol.
According to Representa-
tive Hutto, the Art Competi-
tion is part of "An Artistic
Discovery," a nationwide acti-


vity initiated by members of
the United States House of
Representatives to recognize
the creative talents of young
Americans. Between now and


Officers Named To Discuss Hunting Regulations


The St. Joseph Bay Country
Club Board of Directors met in
a special meeting Thursday
night, March 11, for the
purpose of electing new of-
ficers.
The new officers elected
were Bill Thomas, President;
Wendell Campbell, Vice.Presi-
dent; Frank Pate, Treasurer;
and Jean Atchison, Secretary.
Three new directors were
added to the Board on March
2: Milton Chafin, Leon Pol-
lock, and Jay White. These
directors filled vacancies
created when the terms of
Jimmy Costin, Roy Gibson,
and Gannon Buzzett expired.


parking for both cars and
RV's and RV parking is
allowed overnight.
Performing March 20 will be
George Hamilton, Russ and
Becky Jeffers and the Smokey
Mountain Sunshine. Band of
Opryland, and the Bourbon
Street Band. On the program
March 21 will be Jeannie C.
Riley and Jean Shepard. Ap-
pearing both days will be the
Rader Family of Ocean Opry
at Panamq City Beach, the
Cove Hotel Band of Panama


Appointments
Available
Anytime


Wildlife management and
hunting regulations on state-
owned and private lands
throughout the six-county
Apalachicola River Basin will
be discussed by representa-


tives of the State Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission
at 8 a.m. Central Time Thurs-.
day, March .17, during a
meeting of the -Apalachicola
,River Committee in the court-


room of the Calhoun County
. Courthouse in Blountstown.
The Game and Fish delega-
tion will be headed by Fred
Stanberry, Director of the
Division of Wildlife. Expected


Small Cars Crash More


Small car crashes are get-
ting more numerous and call
for increased use of seat belts
said the Florida Highway
Patrol recently.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
trol director said, "More than


City and other area talents.
George Hamilton has been
called the "International Am-
bassador of Country Music."
Some of his hits include
Abilene, Ft. Worth, Dallas and
Houston and Break My Mind.
Jeannie C. Riley is known for
her rendition of Harper Valley
P.T.A. Jean Shepard was the
first female artist to sell more
than a million copies of one
record, A Dear John Letter.
The Russ and Becky Jeffers
Show appeals to all ages.
Their music is America wihe-.
ther it's a college concert,
county fair or stage show.
Tickets for the festival are
$10 for general admission for
both days: $6 for general
admission Saturday only; and
$7 general admission for
Sunday only. Reserved seat-
ing is available. Children
under 12 are admitted free and
teens are half price.
For tickets call (904) 871-
0654.




Studies in China have sug-
gested that one can predict
the weather with 80 per-
cent accuracy by moni-
toring the croaking of frogs.


rWw...HEADQUARTERS

( Start the Season Well Equipped to Play the :3Game

Bats -Balls -Gloves


SUniforms- Hats


-S. Shoes Etc.


3,000 persons were. killed on.
Florida's streets and high-
ways last year for an all-time
high record and 1982 is run-'
ning ahead of 1981:"
National automobile crash
statistics show that deaths per


Lady Golf


Tourney

The annual Ladies Spring
Golf Tournament will be held
on Wednesday, March 24 and
Thursday, March 25 at the St.
Joseph's Bay Country Club. .
Coffee will be served at 9 and
tee-off will be at 9:30.,
Chairman of this event is
Phyllis Altstaefter. Working
with her are Zella Anderson'
and Ellen Allemore.
The winner will be the
Ladies Golf Club Champion.,
Her name will be inscribed on
the Western Auto Trophy.


registered passenger vehicles
are twice as high for subcom-
pacts and.small subcompacts
as for the largest cars.
The most important step
small car drivers can take to
save their lives and will not
cost anything is to use their
seat restraints. Belts are
already installed in nearly all
passenger vehicles.
Small cars are constructed
of lighter materials to reduce.
energy consumption, there-
fore, there is less protection
for the occupants when in-
volved in a crash..
Better defensive driving
Would also save lives. .How-
ever, many drivers continue
their same dangerous driving
habits until involved in a
crash. By then it may be too
late.
Colonel Beach concluded by
saying, "We know that using
seat restraints will save lives
and only wish we 'could
convince .more drivers to use
them.' "


to join him are Major Tom
Garrison, Northwest Region
Manager: Bill Bartush, biolo-
gist in charge of the Wildlife
Management Areas in the
Apalachicola Basin.
The group will explain how
Game and Fish' manages the
several public hunting areas
and how it assists owners of
large tracts- such as the
holding of St. Joe Paper,
Buckeye and Southwest
Forest Industries- in wildlife
management of private areas
which are opened to hunters.
The group also will be able to
answer questions about the
acreages of the various types
of management areas located
in. the Basin, seasons and
types of hunting allowed on
them, and the management
plans and policies which guide
the agency.

Buccaneer Run

At Bay Point
The 5,000 meter Buccaneer
Run will be held Saturday',
March 20, at 8:30:AM (race
day registration 7:30 AM) at
Bay Point Yacht arid Country .
Club Resort Clubhouse, Pa-
nama City Beach. $4.00 entry
fee includes t-shirt. Further
information may be obtained
by calling the Panhandle
Runners at 265-9648 or 769-
8544.


May 15, members will conduct
local art competitions for high
school students in order to
select artwork to be displayed
in the national exhibition..
"I believe that no group of
Americans is more creative,
expressive, or curious about
our society than our young
people," said Representative
Hutto. "This competition en-
ables us to encourage and
recognize their artistic talents
at a time when the budgets of:
our local art organizations are
being curtailed."
The competition, to be con-
ducted at no expense to the
Federal Government, is open
to any high school student in
the First District. Artwork
must be two-dimensional and
no larger than 30 inches by 30
inches (unframed). Eligible
categories are paintings,
drawings, collages, and
prints.
For further information,.
please contact your high
school Art Department or
your County School Board.


Bristol came to the plate
swinging. On Jerry Filmore's
first pitch of the game, third
baseman Willis jumped on it
for a home run.
Filmore gave up three hits,
four walks and recorded two
strike-outs in his second ap-
pearance of the season. Pat
Kerigan came oh in relief and
shut the Bulldogs down in the
last of the sixth.

In games coming up this
week, the Sharks will host
North Florida Christian Fri-
day night at 7:00 p.m. Next
Tuesday, the Sharks will go to
Wewahitchka to meet the
Gators at 3:00 p.m.

Girls Start


Softball

Season
The girls' softball team
started their season March 3
at 3:30 against Mosley Dol-
phins, 3-1.
The' team has also played
Wakulla with a scorelof 9-13,
Mosley with d score of 7-11,
.and Havana in a Double
Header, 7-18 and 8-19.
The girls will play Apalachi-
cola March 16 at .4:00, There.
The team consists of three
seniors: June Foxworth, Lor-
raine Thomas and Bertha
.Harris. Other members are
Brenda Bailey, Renae Barton,
Angela Bryan, Renda Brock,
Tiffany Burns, Dorcas Harris,
. Sylinda Jones, Renae Martin,
Anne Phillips, Denna Russ,
Lori Scully, Delmonte Price
and Cassandra Thomas. Ma-
nager is Gena Balwin and
Coach is R. Crews.


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church


2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE

Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor

SERVICES
SUNDAYSCHOOL ........................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.'
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ................... 7:00 P.M.


- Public Notices -


ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
City of Wewahltchka, Florida .
City Hall, Wewahitchka, Florida 32465 ..
Separate sealed BIDS tc'r ir.e c..nsiruec
tion of modifications o10 e Sewage
Treatment Plant in-:iuaolr.g g iremoai
chamber, inlet and outlet stluctu'e fori
holding pond, laboratory bu.iaing anao
roof structure, baffle walls in- chlorine
contact chamber er.arnic i and ie.:
trical work, will be rece.neo b; Ine Cly of
Wewahitchka at In. ot,:e,.:' 1 Trip Mayr.'
until 2:00 P.M. local time April 14,1982,
and then at said office publicly opened
and read aloud. -
The CONTRACT DOCUMENTS may be
examined at the following locations: F.
W. Dodge Plan Rooms; .Atlanta, Macon,
Columbus. Georgia; Jacksonvilld, Pen-
sacola and Tallahassee, Florida; Mobile,
Alabama; and at the office of the Mayor,
City Hall, Wewahitchka, Florida.
Copies of -the CONTRACT
DOCUMENTS may be obtained at the of-'
fice of Southern Engineering Company of
Georgia located at 1000 Crescent Ave.,
N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309 upon pay-"
ment of $25.00 for each set.
Any BIDDER upon returning the CON-
TRACT DOCUMENTS within 14 days after
BID opening and in good condition, will'
be refunded $0.00, and any non-bidder
Supon so returning the CONTRACT'
DOCUMENTS will be refunded $0.00.
Any contract or contracts awarded,
under this invitation for bids are expected'
to be funded in part by a grant from the U.j
S. Environmental Protection Agency.'
Neither the United States nor any of, its .
departments. agencies or employees is or.
will be a.party .o this invitation for bids or
any resulting contract. This procurement
will be subject to regulations contained
in 40 CFR 35.936. 35.938. and 35.939. -
Bidders must comply with the Presi-
dent's Executive Order No. 11246. as
amended, which prohibits discrimination
In employment regarding race. creed, col-
or. sex or national origin.
Bidders must comply with Title,Vt of
the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Davis-
Bacon Act. the Anti-Kickback Act, the
Contract Work Hours Standard Adt. and
40 CFR 35.936-F.
Bidders must submit a certification of
prior work under Executive Order No. 1
11246 (Equal Employment Opportunity).
as amended.
Bidders will be required to make


positive efforts to use small and minority
owned businesses.
The ,Contractor/Subcontractor must'
comply with 41 CFR 60-4, in regard to af-
firmative action, to insure equal employ-
ment to' females and minorities and will'
apply the timetables and goals set forth
in 41 CFR 60-4, If applicable to the area of
the project.
Bidders must comply with OSHA (P.L.
91-596).
Each Bidder must deposit with his bid,
security in the amount of.5% of the total.
amount bid, in the form and subject to the
conditions provided in the Information for
Bidders.
Bidders must comply with Appendix
C-2 of the Federal Register.
City of Wewahltchka, Florida
/s/ Faye S. Cox, Mayor
October, 1981
2t 3-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Marriage of
HILLIARD L. PARRISH, Husband,
Petitioner.
And -
SUZON S. PARRISH, Wife,
Respondent.
NOTICEOF SIT ,
TO: Suzon S. Parrish
P. 0. Box 220
Shady Cove. Oregon 97539-0220
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a Peti-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response t 6 the Petition on Petitioner's
Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P.' 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
and file the original thereof In the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office. Gulf County Court-
house. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456. on or
before the 15th day of April. 1982. If you
fail to do so. a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 16th day of March.
1982.
JERRY GATES.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: is/ Tonya D. Allen. Deputy Clerk
4t 3-18


Country Club


F Dimes Benefit


Office Hours
Monday Friday
S10a.m.-5p.m.


America's Largest Tax Service



410 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe


Phone
229-6073


The


Athletic House


.323 Reid Avenue


Phone:


229-68


5


PPe.E EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St: Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


0


alo rI










YES!!!

WE HAVE IT


Cig. & Tob. Products
Excluded In LimitDeals


303 size

BE


22 Oz.
FANTASTIK
88 Oz.
PIKNIK OIL


We Reserve
Limit Rights


A


Prices Good
SMar. 17-23, 1982


510 FIFTH ST.
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


S-


"Won


doz.


Limit 2 with $10
r More Food Order


Large Tray Pak
Tomatoes


RC COLA,
DIET RITE &
NEHI FLAVORS


990
31b..99
tray

$109
2 liter


WEIGHT WATCHERS
PIZZA .......,... $1.69
ALBA 77 ......... $1.69
MARGARINE ......... 69'
=AOUR CUSTOMERS
i^^^^^s^^^ ,aS^mS-RMs*m B*fm ^KB mBI ,r ^_*_ ^


Tall Can Carnation Limit 2

Evap. Milk
28 Oz. Big Cans I,
Double Luck "

Green Beans i


Fine Fare
Del Monte


390
430


can Cut Green Fine 3/99 C
SFare
A Sie Dnte 21880
SA NS monte
$2.99 I' Ba '... ., 59'.or 211.00
$2.99 COCA COLA........ $2.49
) OVER $1,000 PLAYING MONEY


LOCAL BOX HOLDER 8.4' PAID
BULK RATE PERMIT NO. 65
U. S. POSTAGE Port St. Joe. Fla.


16 Oz. Fine Fare f p
APPLE or GRAPE JELLY .. 69
6Oz. Yes
LAUNDRY DETERGENT $3.69
5.6 Oz. French's C
SCALLOPED POTATOES.. 79


Fine Fare So tE

TISSUE


4 roll
Spkg.


7% Oz. Kraft
MACARONI & CHEESE .... 39
6.5 Oz. HAMBURGER and
TUNA HELPER .......... 88B
303 Size Sunshine 2 8AC
Green Beans & Potatoes /OO
32 Oz. Fine Fare Its Good!
MAYONNAISE .......... 98
22 oz. 99C
IVORY DISH LIQUID ...... 99
300 Size Stokeley Small Whole
WHITE POTATOES ....... 39
32 Oz. Ocean Spray $1 09
CRANAPPLE JUICE ... $1.09
BACK SO.FAR!!! ^.


GROUND
CHUCK


1.49


SLAB
BACON


Family Pak Center Cu
PORK CHOPS FamilyPakPure


$1.69
Whole or Rib Half
PORK LOIN

Lb.$1 29


Choice Fresh Whole Baking
HEN LEGS ...
Country Style
LOIN RIBS ....


db .A


Chopped Sirloin
Unseasoned Veal, Pork, Beef
Meat Loaf Mix .
Fresh
Chicken Wings .
Fresh
Chicken Livers
U. S. Choice Fresh
Veal Cutlet ..
Fresh Choice
Chopped Veal .


Lb.
.Lb.$199
Lb. 1
Lb.45
Lb.69
Lb.499
Lb. 2 39


Lb.39"
Lb.$119


Economy Pak
PAN SAUSAGE Lb.10
United Supply
BACKS & NECKS Lb10
Fresh
CHICKEN WINGS .45
Family Pak Turkey Added 9
Ground Beef Lb.79
The Best Money Can Buy
Beef Liver Lb.8


..550
Flavorite
SLICED
BACON

12oz.88


8 Oz. Fine Fare Whipped

Topping 69
5 Oz. Swanson
FISH N CHIPS ...... 88
2 Lb. Ore Ida
CRINKLE CUTS ... 99

12 Oz. Fine Fare Single $ 59

Cheese
9 Oz. Butter-Me-Not 2/$1 1 0
CAN BISCUITS $i.


2 Lb. Blue Bonnet
MARGARINE SPREAD


99


Tray Pak Ripe

STomatoets r
Loose Fancy Table Tomatoes ... 48


Ml"


Fresh Green Head 2
CABBAGE
^ Fresh Stalk... 59'
CELERY ...... 2 st<
Mi' Fresh Bunch
SPINACH . .
Large Tray
SYellow Squash ....


Zuchinni Squash


liks 99
Lb.88
. 88C


a'. u.69"


Red Bliss3 /
Potatoes /88
T Fresh
Pole Beans Lb. 69


w


Fresh Florida 4/$100
Grapefruit ... /
Large Florida *
ORANGES .... /79c
Golden Delicious or
RED APPLES... Lb.59


Large Fresh
Sweet Onions

Each69
1 Lb. Cello Pkg.
CARROTS

3Pkgs. 1


303size can

CORN


- I


warily Pa
,OUN
ROUND

Lb. 79
Choice
Family Pak
CHICKEN
BREAST
Lb.

Quartered
CHICKEN
BREAST

Lb.

................


0-


?Ir~s~


--


AA


a A 'm w














EXTENSION NOTES:


IRegular Fertilization


._Is Lawn Essential
S B Roy Lee Carter (unty Extension Director


.' A. regular fertilization pro-
gram is essential for growing
healthy, dense and beautiful
lwn, Fertilization is especial-
,Iyjinportant in Florida be-
ifause of the infertile sandy
.ps, Fertilization can more
,4ftgn improve poor quality
lawns or maintain good quali-
..ty: lawns than any other
.qIanagement practice. Of
.course, mowing, watering,
thatch control and pest control
muypt be combined with proper
FWtilizatibn to produce a
top-quality lawn.
A lawn fertilization schedule
,fs easy to plan. Three basic
questions need to be answered:
tWhich essential nutrients need
.Xto be supplied? What type of
fertilizer should be used? How
Olnuch fertilizer should be
applied and how often?
All plants require certain
Chemical elements for proper
growth and appearance. Of
these nutrients or essential
elernLnts, at least 16 are
knovmn. All essential elements
except carbon, hydrogen and
oxygen are obtained from the
Soil Eand absorbed by plant
owt'. If limited nutrients are
Available in the soil, lawn
growth and quality may be
flimifed. However, essential
lenlints can be added to the
oil through fertilizer applica-
;tionfi
The basis of lawn fertiliza-
4 ion is thus the application of
3 .,


.1 I


sufficient amounts of all es-
sential elements to produce
optimum turf growth.
Lawns require the macronu-
trients nitrogen (N), Phos-
phorus (P), and potassium
(K) in greatest quantities.
They should be applied in
large quantities and frequent-
ly. Calcium, magnesium and
sulfur are required in smaller
quantities and less frequently.
The micronutrients iron, man-
ganese, zinc, copper, chlorine,
molybdenum and boran are
required in very minute qu-
antities and less often than the
macronutrients. Micronutri-
ents are as essential as the
major elements but are re-
quired in micro amounts
A soil test is the most
effective tool in determining
your fertilizer needs. Soil
testing is available from the
University of Florida through
your local County Agent of-
fice. The results of the soil
analysis will be returned with
recommendations for fertili-
zations.
Fertilizers are identified by
analysis and-or brand name.
Many common commercial
fertilizers are known by their
analysis number, such as
16-4-8, 10-10-10 or 8-8-8. A
complete fertilizer contains
nitrogen, phosphate and pot-
ash. The numbers indicate the
percentage of each of these
nutrients. A 16-4-8 grade, for


NEW BETHEL
'African Methodist Episcopal Church
246 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor


SUNDAY SCHOOL
MORNING WORSHIP ..
EVENING WORSHIP .
S "God Our Father.,
Man Ou


9.30 A.M
11.00 A.M.
. 6:00 P.M.


Christ Our Redeemer.
ir Brother" .


HIGHLAND VIEW

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

SUNDAY SCHOOL ............. 9.45 A M.
WORSHIP SERVICE ....... 11:00 AM. & 7:30 P M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ... 6:30 P.M
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .. 7-30 P M.


Nursery Provided


BRO. JERRY REGISTER


example, contains 19 perc
nitrogen, four percent av
able phosphate and ei
percent soluble potash. Thu
100 lb. bag of 16-4-8 wo
contain 16 lbs. of nitrog
four lbs. of phosphate
eight lbs. of potash. Th
three constitutes, nitrog
phosphorus, and potash,
called the primary pl
foods; if all these are presi
the fertilizer is a comply
fertilizer. Complete fertilize
like 16-4-8, 12-4-8, 10-10-10
8-8-8 are commonly reco
mended for lawn fertilizati
Usually three applicati
of fertilizer per year is si
cient for most centipede
St. Augustine grass law
The first application should
applied in mid March,
second application in May
June and the third applical
in August or September.
An almost universal reco
mendation for turf grass
to apply one lb. of act
nitrogen .per 1000 sq. ft.
lawn. The lbs. of acd
nitrogen in every fertilizer
be determined by dividing
percent nitrogen listed on
label into 100. For example
applying*, soluble nitrog
from ammonium sulfate,
vide 20 percent (the'N cont
of ammonium sulfate into
to find out the'number of 1
of fertilizer that will sup
one pound N. Since 100 divi
by 20 equals five, apply i
lbs. of ammonium sulfate
1000 sq. ft. of lawn.
All fertilizers may burn
improperly applied. Ne
exceed the recommend
rate, or the lawn may
damaged. Always apply fe
lizer when the grass lea
are dry and water thorough
after application.

Pvt. BatsoIn

Fini lesBasiit
Army Pvt. Christopher,
Batson, son of Marilyn
Batson of 322 Ave. B,
completed basic training
Fort McClellan, Ala.
SDuring the, training,
dents received instruction
drill and ceremonies, we
ons, map reading, tact
military courtesy, milit
justice, first aid, and Ar
history and traditions.
His aunts, Eara Buie
Lovie B. Whitifield are r
dents of 301 Ave. A. .
Batson is a 1981 graduate
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. H
School.


"Cool It with


George"


Ai



and


RESIDE
- COM

SALES
INSTi

. ELECTRIC





Elec







Geo



310 Williams Ave.


r Conditioning



SRefrigeration


ENTIAL AND
MERCIAL

- SERVICE
ALLATION


&L CONTRACTOR


Now Adding


tric Motor Rewinding
Fractional H.P. thru 3 H.P.
Single Phase or Three Phase


rge Thomas Company

Phone 229-6394 or 648-8952
Port St. Joe, Fla.


!ent
al1-
ght
us a
luld
gen,
and
iese
gen,
are
ant
ent,
lete
zers
and
om-
ion.
ons
uffi-
and
wns.
d be
the
or
tion

om-
s is
tual
of
tual
can
the
the
, in
gen
.di-
tent
100

ply
ded


where he will receive pitching
tips from the Braves Coaching
Staff, as well as from his
fellow players such as Phil


Rick Hatcher, a 1976 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High
School, reported to. spring
training with the Atlanta
Braves Baseball Organization
on Monday, March 8. to begin
preparing for the 1982 profes-
sional baseball season. Hatch-
er, who gained notoriety at
Florida State where .he pitch-
ed three years for the Semi-
nole squad, signed a Free-
Agent contract with the
Braves at the end of the 81
college season.
Hatcher was placed in the
Gulf Coast League with the
Braves farm team at Braden-
ton. Among his fellow team-
mates was Larry Aaron, son
of former Brave and homerun
king, Hank Aaron. Near the
end of the 81 season when the
baseball strike came to an
end, it was Hank Aaron who
was instrumental in moving
Hatcher up to the Braves AA
team at Savannah, Ga. Hatch-
er finished the season with
four wins, one loss and four,
saves, with an ERA of 0.68.
Hatcher is looking forward
to Spring Training with the
Braves in West Palm Beach,


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

* L IN WASHINGTON *
* .."WITH *


* EARL *


*' -HUTTO.

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


RAILROAD CENTENNIAL


five Most of the residents of
per Northwest Florida are aware of'
the railroad centennial celebra-
n if tions that will be taking place
ver along the route of the Louisville
ded and Nashville Train Line later
be this year. In this week's column.
rti- I 'would like to add my voice to
yes those paying tribute to the men
,hly and women .who were in-
strumental in building the
railroad which has added so
much to the life of Northwest,
Florida.
Passenger service in the
Panhandle was discontinued in
1971; however, all but the
p youngest of is' can remember
C. when the railroad was a major
has ,source of communication and
at transportation for all of Nor-'
thern Florida. It is no
understatement to say that most
stu- of the towns in the Northern tier
Sin of the Panhandle owe their ex-
tap- istence to the building of the
ics, railroad.
ary The train line was built in
'my the early 1880's under the direc-
tion of Colonel W. D. Chipley,
and a colorful' character bornwin
esi- 1840 in Columbus, Georgia.
Colonel Chipley, for whom the
e of town was named, was a Con-
[igh federate officer during the Civil
War and entered the railroad
business in 1872. In 1876 he
w went to Escambia County to
manage the Pensacola Railroad,
a small company building a
train line from Pensacola to
Flomaton, where it would link
up with existing L & N lines ex-
tending from Mobile to Mont-
gomery. At the time Pensacola
had only 7,000 residents. bu as
the area grew, it became evident
that Northern Florida needed a
railroad. Colonel Chipley form-
ed the Pensacola and Ailantic
Railroad Company which merg-
ed with L & N on May 9, 1882.
The merger with L & N provid-
ed Colonel Chipley with the
capital he needed to build his
railroad across the Panhandle.
The rail link was to extend 163
miles from a place on the
Apalachicola called River .Junc-
tion (present day Chat-
tahoochee), where it would con-
nect with existing lines to
Tallahassee. Historians aren't
sure whether construction began
in 1881 or 1882, but the laying
of the railroad, a tedious pro-
cess requiring hundreds of men,
horses, mules, and.oxen, ad-
vanced reasonably quickly 'and
the line was finished in 1883.
Unfortunately, .Colonel
Chipley left no written record of
his experiences. Historians,
however, have found some
writings by an employee of,
Colonel Chipley named J. D.'


Smith. Mr. Smith documents
the lack of population in the
area at that time. In 1882,
Milton and Marianna were the
only two towns on the line
between Pensacola and Chat-
tahoochee. After reaching-
Marianna from Chattahoochee,
Mr. Smith said. "From that
point on westward, the railroad
did not go near a single house
until it reached Milton." Mr.
Smith alos remarked that few of
the settlers who came to gawk
at the construction workers had
ever before seen a, train.
although he did state that
"'Oirange' Hill and" Vernon,
south of (present day) Chipley,
and Campbellton on the north
were sections where intelligent
people lived."
After the train line was com-
pleted, a number of towns
sprang up along its edges.
Crestview, DeFuniak Springs,
Caryville, Ponce de Leon,
Boniifay, Chipley, 'Cottondale
Sneads, Grand Ridge, Chat-
tahoochee and many smaller
communities are all direct
results of the construction of the
railroad. Without the rail lines,
much of the growth and pros-
perity .in the Panhandle would
have been impossible.
And so this May, the towns
all through Northwest Florida
are planning to hold centennial
celebrations. The L & N Com-
pany will be running an old
passenger ,train along the line
once again from Pensacola to
Chattahoochee and the event
should certainly be worthwhile
and enjoyable. Anyone wishing
to know more about his com-
munity's celebration should
contact the local chamber of
commerce or centennial com-.
mission chairman. I urge you to
lend your community your
fullest support in its efforts to
make this celebration a suc-
cessful one.
CORRECTION
In my column on the new
Budget, certain statistics were
omitted and misplaced due to a
misprint. The column incorrect-
ly stated that for each tax dollar
spent 43' goes to pay interest on
the national debt, 11' to grants
to states and localities, arid 4' to
other federal operations. The
correct breakdown is as follows:
for each tax dollar spent, 43'
goes to direct payments to in-
dividuals, 29' to the national
defense effort, 13' to pay in-
terest on our national debt, 11'
to grants to states and localities,
and 4' to other federal
operations.


Neikro. Al Hrabowski. and
Rick Camp. Hatcher proved
that he could learn from the
best of them last year when


the Braves played an exhibi-
tion game at Seminole Field in
Tallahassee at the beginning
of the 81 season. Before the

Kenneth Parker

On Dean's List
Kenneth Parker, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Lugene Parker of 246
Avenue F, Port St. Joe, was
recently. named to the Dean's
List. Coahoma Junior College,
Clarksdale. Mississippi.
Kenneth completed the 1981-.
82 Fall Semester with a grade
point average of 3.67. out of a
possible 4.00.
He is also a member of the
basketball team, having re-
ceived a two year scholarship
for 1981-82.

The Mesabi Range is the
world's greatest source of
iron ore.


ICRUNK

Recruiter


Speaks to

Students
PO1 John Crunk, local navy
recruiter, spoke to all seventh,
eighth and ninth graders on
Thursday, March 4, at the
high school on "Success Cri-
teria."
Junior high students are
presently involved in explor-
ing career information for
various selected occupations.
PO Crunk's presentation sup-
plemented such exploration
activities.
Students were encouraged
to begin early, planning of
required courses for future
career choices and set priori-
ties concerning the learning
process.
PO Crunk is one of several
resource persons who will be
utilized during the remainder
* of this school year.
Junior high guidance activi-
'ties are under the direction of
Mrs. Sarah A. Riley, ;Junior
High Counselor.

Pfc. Robbins

In Germany
Pfc. Thomas A. Robbins,
son of Nellie J. Stephens of
Wewahitchka, has arrived for
duty in Mannheim, West
Germany.
Robbins, a driver with the
59th Air Traffic Control Bat-,
talion, was previously assign-
ed at Fort Benning, Ga.
He is a 1978 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.


0


JUST FILL-IN BELOW AND MAIL TO: TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT
* UNION, P.O. DRAWER 1760, PANAMA CITY, FLA. 32401 I
* NAME-

I RANK (Ret.)

I ADDRESS' I


I NUMBER OF DEPENDENTS LIVING AT HOME

WELCOME TO TYNDALL FEDERAL!
-m mm m- mm m mmm m m m


game Hatcher talked with the
master of deception, Gaylord
Perry, about his techniques
and antics on the mound.
Perry assured him that his
main pitch was the knuckle-
ball, not the spitterr", but
with a little deception on his
part he could have the batter
believing that the dancing ball
was something out of the
ordinary, and not a standard
pitch. Hatcher adapted his
own style of deception and
acute concentration during
the 81 season with the Semi-
noles and also with the Braves
in his first year.
After Spring Training, Hat-
cher plans to return to the
Savannah team where he will
refine his pitching skills even
further and wait for the
moment that all minor lea-
guers dream of...the moment
when he is "called up" to pitch
on the Major League mound.


5th Year in Same Location
116 Monument Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida

1040A $8.00

1040 $10 & up
Estimated Tax No Charge If Prepare Your Return
FULL RANGE BOOKKEEPING
Open 8 till 6, Monday -Friday
8 till 4 Saturday

Wauneta's Bookkeeping &

Income Tax


PREPARERS:
Wauneta Brewer
Pat Holhman


Ph. 229-8536
7tc2-25


x WI -


We Want Y
To Be A Par
The Friendly i
A Journey into Discipleship
lintiilWeI k8c
LjMarch 21-28

Join Us This Week


BIBLE STUDY .........
MORNING WORSHIP ..
CHURCH TRAINING ...
EVENING WORSHIP ...
WEDNESDAY ..........


ou
tof
Place


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church


TED CORLEY
Pastor


1601 LONG AVENUE
MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music and Youth


Rick Hatcher In Brave Uniform


Ar TYNDALL FEDERAL


IF YOU ARE RETIRED MILITARY FROM ANY BRANCH OF THE SERVICE AND
YOU LIVE IN EITHER BAY, HOLMES, WASHINGTON, GULF, FRANKLIN, CALHOUN,
JACKSON, LIBERTY, WAKULLA, GADSDEN OR LEON COUNTIES, FLORIDA; TYNDALL
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION OFFERS YOU 74 REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD BECOME
A MEMBER... REASONS SUCH AS LOW-COST LOANS, SHARE DRAFT CHECKING,
TAX-FREE IRA ACCOUNTS, AND HIGHER EARNINGS ON YOUR SAVINGS.
TFCU IS OVER 30,000 MEMBERS STRONG ... AND WE INVITE YOU TO JOIN WITH
YOUR FELLOW-RETIRED MEMBERS TO SHARE THE VAST BENEFITS OF THIS
AREA'S FASTEST-GROWING, MOST-PROGRESSIVE CREDIT UNION... BECAUSE,
AT TYNDALL FEDERAL .. WE BELIEVE IN YOU!!

TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT UNION


909 E. 23rd ST. MBUILDING 913
^^A1--^490/40 /6U a9-89.21


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


_LLI~


i


I- -


-V -GE TE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


a


PO 1 JOHN


7









Letters from Leonard...


Paula Lovett Waller of
Chipley has been selected for
inclusion in the 1981 edition of
Outstanding Young Women of
America. The announcement
was made recently by the
Board of Advisors for the
Outstanding Young Women of
America awards program.
The Outstanding Young
Women of America program


is designed to honor and
encourage exceptional young
women between the ages of 21
and 36 who have distinguished
themselves in their homes,
their professions and their
communities.
Accomplishments such as
-these are the result of dedica-
tion, service and leadership
quAlities which deserve to be


Mrs. Paula Lovett Waller


Three Gulf Students

Earn College Degrees


: Names of 460 University of'
West Florida graduates for
the Fall semester were an-

Weeks Promoted
to Staff Sgt.
John M. Weeks, son of John
W. and Lois J. Weeks of
Wewahitchka, has been pro-
moted in the U.S. Air Force to
the rank of staff sergeant.
Weeks is a fuels specialist at
Tyndall Air Force Base with
the 325th Supply Squadron.
He is a 1977 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.

The first cafeteria was open-
ed in 1895 in Chicago on
Adams Street between
Clark and La Salle Streets
by Ernest Kimball.


nounced recently by President
James A. Robinson.
Of the graduates, 354 were
awarded bachelor's degrees
and 106 master's degrees.
Honors were awarded to 82 of
these graduates.
The University of West
Florida is an upper-level
institution in the state univer-
sity system admitting junior,
senior, and graduate students.
The admittance policy com-
plements Florida's extensive
public junior college program
in which students receive their
first two years of instruction.
Graduating from Wewa-
hitchka were .Sue A. Fore-
hand, M.A., College of Educa-
tion; Rhonda K. Pridgeon,
M.A., College of Education;
and Linda S. Whitfield, M.A.,;
College of Education.


By Rep. Leonard Hall


Hall Votes Against Tax Bill


This week the House passed
out both the sales tax increase
and the appropriations bill,
which was based on the sales
tax increase.
I voted against both.
Although the sales tax bill
partially addressed two of my
three objections to the in-
crease- one being the re-
quirement of property tax
relief and the other being a


more equitable distribution of
revenues to small, rural coun-
ties- the House failed to
address my third objection.
I do not believe we seized on
a great opportunity to reduce
the growth and scope of state
government, and to address
the matter of inefficiency of
spending in state government.
In view of these facts, I could
not accept this increase in


taxes.
I firmly believe we had a
great opportunity this year to
review the problems of waste
and growth because of the
major financial crisis this
state was facing as a result of
federal budget cuts. But, we
did not. As a result, I could not
go along with this tax in-
crease.
I am for good law enforce-


ment, for good education, an
efficient and effective judicial
system, and reasonable pay
for state workers who do a
full-day's work. But, I strong-
ly believe we could have
worked on cutting some un-
necessary spending and saved
sufficient monies to have
funded these priority pro-
grams.
I also voted against the
appropriations bill for the
same reason. It would have
been hypocritical of me to
have voted for a budget based
on a one cent increase in the
state sales tax, when I voted
against the sales tax.
Again, I firmly believe we
could have carefully reviewed


recognized and remembered.
This is the goal of the many
leading women's organiza-
tions, college alumni associ-
ates and public officials who
nominate deserving young
women to participate in the
program. Serving as chair-
man of the program's Advi-
sory Board is Mrs. Dexter Otis
Arnold, honorary president of
the General Federation of
Women's Clubs.
Mrs. Waller, along with
approximately 23,000 fellow
Outstanding Young Women of
America from across the
United States, will be present-
ed in the prestigious annual
awards volume.
In addition, they are now
being considered for one of the
fifty-one state awards to be
presented to those women who
have made the most note-
worthy contributions in their
individual states. From these
fifty-one state winners, the
Ten Outstanding Young
Women of America will be
chosen. The ten national win-
ners will then be honored at
the annual awards luncheon to
be held this fall in Washington,
D.C.
Paula is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Lovett. She is a
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School.
Kim Dupree

Stringer for

Magazine
Miss Kim Dupree of 1806
Garrison Avenue has been
named CO-ED Correspondent
for the 1981-82 school year,
according to an announce-
ment by Kathy Gogick, Edi-
torial Director of "Co-ED
Forecast" Magazines. Co-ED,
published nationally by Scho-
lastic, Inc., for home eco-
nomics students, contains
features on personal develop-
ment, careers and consumer
awareness as well as the latest
trends in fashion, food,
beauty, and home furnishings.
Miss Dupree, daughter of
Mrs. Mamie Harper, is a
junior at Port St. Joe High
School. She was appointed
Correspondent by Mrs. Cliff
Sanborn, her home. economics
teacher.
Selected for her qualities of
leadership and enthusiasm for
home economics Miss Dupree
will serve as junior advisor to
CO-ED editors. Like the other
CO-ED Correspondents
throughout the United States
and Canada, she will keep the
editors informed of activities
at her school.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982 PAGE ELEVEN


Jordan Wins Show with Display
of Old St. Joseph


our spending and saved suffi-
cient money to have adequate-
ly funded the priority pro-
grams.
In other action this week,
the House passed the Senate
companion to my bill that now
allows principals to suspend
students without first employ-
ing alternative measures in
the event of a serious breach
of conduct. This same bill will
also now allow principals to
search the lockers of students
when the principal has suffi-
cient reason to believe they
may be containing weapons or
illegal substances. This same
bill also.provides for a state-
wide study of truancy and
discipline in the state's
schools.


CYNTHIA JORDAN


Cynthia Jordan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Jordan of
DeKalb County, Georgia, was
one of five winners from her
school with a science project
display. Cynthia used "The
Rise and Fall of A City", the
story of old St. Joseph as her
subject. Her display. was
chosen to be placed on display
at the North DeKalb Mall in
DeKalb County, Ga.
Cynthia is the granddaugh-
ter of Mrs. W. L. Jordan of
^ I much of the information and
Material about old St. Joseph
to Cynthia to use as research
material in creating her dis-
play. Cynthia is a student'in
the eighth grade of Clarkston
High School in DeKalb Coun-
ty.


JR. SPECIALS

For Entire Month of March


l0


There's One
Near You!


Charcoal Starter


Gulf Lite


Quart


CHIARCOAL
BRIQUETS


I .. -


10 Pound Bag


Charcoal



$,59


JR. FOOD STORES
a-I. n.


Sr- __ --IMF


Paula Lovett Waller Is


Outstanding Woman


16 Ounce


PEPSI and
Assorted
Flavors


EACH


GULF ACCOUNTING


SERVICE, Inc.
322 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe

Income Tax Preparation

Bookkeeping




Short Forms(040A) ... $ 750



Long Forms (.4, $12 50 &Up
Senior Citizen Discounts

Phone 229-6332

OFFICE HOURS: Monday Friday, 9-5:30,
or Call for Saturday appointment


All Brands *



CIGARETTES Carton 0


Kleenex Windex

Facial Tissues 1 Glass Cleaner




C 59 5 5 9 $1.09





TEXACO 30 Weight Quart

MOTOR O IL






Af AT PARTICIPATING


_)_____,z Ap ap r-- r-


II


Lammmk


a


-


-- A .


- -w


"v




I-. ~~ ~~~ I I- i I ;-


PAGE TWELVE


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1982


MIC *O SL IIC RSLE FO ET GRAEA*S


t ice size block house in
Mexico Beach. 150' from Hwy.
:i8. Lg. LR & DR combined, 2
idrm., modernized bath, utili-
.ty and carport on side of
.bouse. Screen porch on front
'of house which joins carport.
Sunn deck on back of house.
;Completely furnished. 22,000
,btu air cond., several Ig. oaks
0in back, front yard %'s paved.
648-8346. 3tc3-18
. yr. old brick home, 3 bdrm.
2 ba., liv. rm., din. rm., fam.
ifn;, breakfast area, ch/a,
range, refrig., dishwasher,
'la. 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
Beautiful lot for sale, 1 block
:from white beaches. $250.00
( own payment, first mortgage
payment $142.21 per month at
,12%, balance is $4,573.61; se-
6ond mtg. payments are $57.79
er month at 14%, balance is
f2,176.39.
.Purchaser to pay closing
6osts, as attorney's fees,
rdoiding fees. For directors
a~j:to be shown, please call
60. 8tc 3-11
-' 3.


I," ,,


.- ;"


FREE PUPPIES: Cute,
smart, part bird dog, wormed.
they also come with a cer-
tificate for free obedience
training at age 6 mos. Call
229-8803. ltp 3-18

Two children's school desks
for sale. Will paint and decal
or leave natural, $25 ea.
229-6374. ltp 3-18

Chrome dinette set, 4 pad-
ded chairs, $75. Call 229-8792.

Mobile home mover, 1968 In-
ternational 1600 Loadstar, 10
spd, good trs., $2,000. 1970
Chevrolet Nova wagon, p.s.,
p.b., good trs., 2-way gate,
$500. Motorcycles 77 Suzuki
550GT, 5,000 miles $1,225; 77
Kal 175 Mud or street $475; 76
Kal $500; 69 Kal 350 Avenger
$375. 229-6875.

26' Silverton, Flybridge
cruiser, fibreglass, deep vee,
dual controls, trim tabs, FHF,
6;; Whiteline recorder,, 767
Sitex Loran, nearly new
engine, fast & economical,
well cared for, will demon-
strate. Asking $10,000, make
offer. Call 904/385-4518.
New buildings at factory.
All parts accounted for. All
structural steel carries full
factory guarantee. Buildings
10,000 sq. ft. to the smallest
1,200 sq. ft. Must sell immed-
iately. Will sell cheap. Call toll
free 1-800-248-0065 or
1-800-248-0321, ext. 777.


It 3-18 & It


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


Tioga strawberry plants for
sale. 12 plants, $4.50; 25 -$8.00;
50 $15.00; 100 $24.50; 200
-$45.00. Call 648-8952 after 5:00,
or all day Saturday.
tfc 3-4
70,000 btu natural gas heater
* with blower, excel. cond., used
2 winters, $200 or best offer.
Also antique oak washstand.
Call 229-6374. 2tp 3-18

Select from 500
KNIVES
$1.50 to $200.00. Bring
this ad for 10% discount.
THE KNIFE SHOP
2233 E. 15th St.
Panama City
(Next to bowling alley)
Open Fri., Sat., Sun.
4tp 3-18





Help Wanted: Experienced
carpenters, plumbers and
electricians. Call 648-5217.
2tc 3-18

L.P.N., full-time position on
first shift. Benefits include 2
wks. vacation per yr., major
med. & life, payment for re-
quired continuing education.
Call Mrs.;Goodson 674-5464 in
Blountstown. 4tc3-18


^^ A 3^^


4-1
WANTED: Good used elec-
tric portable typewriter. Call
648-8928.

Young couple with excellent
credit would like to buy, a
home direct from owner with
owner financing. If you have a
nice home you are now renting
and are tired of the hassle that
goes along with renting, we.,
would be interested in talking
up a deal. If interested in sell-
ing call 229-6374. 2tp 3-18

Will buy lamps, dishes, pic-
tures, old crochet pieces. Call
229-6254. tfc 4-8





1.5 acres at Stone Mill
Creek, on creek, in Wewa-
hitchka. Call 904-639-5599..
4tc 2-25


648-5011 Sales


For Rent: 2 bedroom trailer
at St. Joe Beach. Call 648-5306.
tfc 3-11
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.





St. Joseph Bay Realty
648-8220
2 bdrm., 1 ba. unfurn. dup-
lex, Mexico Beach. $200.
No. 1

2 bdrm., 1 ba. furn. duplex,
Mexico Beach, 28th St.,
$250 mo. No. 2

2 bdrm, 1 ba. furn. cottage
on Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach.
$250 mo. No. 3

4 bdrm., 2 ba. furn. house
w/chain link fence. Beacon
Hill, Hwy. 98. $400. No. 4

1 bdrm., 1 ba. furn. trailer,
Canal St., St. Joe Beach,
$450 mo. No. 5

1 bdrm., 1 ba. furn. duplex,
Mexico Beach, Hwy. 98 &
29th St. $150. No. 6


1982
WORLD'S FAIR'
Knoxville, Tennessee
For accommodations during
your visit to the fair, call
229-8747 for more information.
2tp3-18
Please help me locate sew-
ing box. containing material,
several blouses cut out, 3 prs.
scissors, sewing machine at-
tachments, etc. Put in gar-
bage by mistake Thursday.
Call Ann, 227-1528.


YARD SALE: Saturday,
Mar. 30, 8 til 5, Jones Home-
stead (follow Century 21 signs
to our home). Ceramics, c.b.
radios, clothes. Cancelled if
raining. ltp 3-18

YARD SALE: Friday only,
205 Duval St., Oak Grove,
Mar. 19. Small Honda motor
bike, 1300 miles, practically
brand new; man's bicycle,
clothes, odds and ends. Misc.
new pipe fittings
(galvanized), charger.

GARAGE SALE: Sat., Mar.
20, 8 a.m. till. Lg. men and
women's clothes, knick
knacks, odds and ends. 1904
Juniper Ave. Itp 3-18

CARPORT SALE: Friday
only. 8 a.m. Clothes, books,
T.V., misc. junk. Gulf St., St.
Joe Beach. It- 3-18

CARPORT SALE: Colum-
bus & Americus, St. Joe
Beach. Thursday and Friday,
8 a.m. till.

HUGE YARD SALE: Nice
items, not junk, cheap! Baby
to adult clothes, knick knacks,
etc. A little bit of everything.
Friday and Saturday, corner
of 3rd St., and 2nd Ave.,
Highland View. Rain or shine.
So come on out and see what
you can find. 9 a.m. until?

GARAGE SALE: There will
be a garage sale Sat., Mar. 20
at 1031 McClellan Ave., from
9:00 a.m.-4:00p.m. There will
be dishes, furniture, clothes,
prom dresses and many more
items for sale. Everyone come
out and find the bargains. The
sale will be cancelled if it
rains.
Ceramic Workshop, March
30, by Miniature Craft Center,
9 a.m. to 5 p.m., e.s.t. Fee is
$5.00, due by March 23. Contin-
uing series on Country Illu-
sions, By certified Duncan
teacher. More information at
Miniature Craft Center,. V2
block on North -Canal St.,
Overstreet. 5t 2-25


648-8220 Rentals


C. R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe Dozer Root
Rake Front-end Loader
* Road Building Lot Clear-
ing Septic Tanks
Drain Fields Hauling
Rt. 3, Box AlC
Port St. Joe, Florida
Phone 229-6018
26tc 3-18

YARD SERVICE
Mowing, Raking, etc.
Call Bruce Griffin
at 229-8952
tfc 3-18


IRS
iG,

OOFS
ce

town


PAINTING, REPA
PAPER HANGIN
YARD WORK,
CLEANING OFF R(
20 yrs. experience
Free Estimates
Cheapest Rates in T
Call 229-8924


Trees Cut or Trimi
Call 227-1868 or 229-


SEA SIDE CERAM
Now open part-time,
-Saturday. We have
ware, supplies, finish
ducts. We also do firing
98. Mexico Beach. Owi
operated by Traci Gad

Walls washed and
by husband and wife,
terior and exterior p
Windows cleaned, r
, workers. Mr. Sollars. 2
Stj
ST. JOE MACHINE


Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day
CUTLER PHOTOGRAPHY
Weddings Portraits
Phone 229-8922
tfc 12-106
AVON Buy or Sell
Call district manager, Claudia


CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
,8Yrs. Experience
S Ira J.Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-8235
tfc 6-4
BETTY'S MUSIC
120 S. Tyndall Pkwy. 769-6851
Parker TG&Y Shopping
Center
Panama City, Florida
PIANOS & ORGANS
Teach Buy Sell Rent
4t 3-4
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


5tp 3-18 CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
SERVICE
med Tanks Cleaned and
8000 Portelet Service
2tp 3-18 229-8007

tICS Psychological Services for
Monday anyone with problems in day-
green- to-day living. Gulf County,
ed pro- Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
g. Hwy. 227-1145 (24 hours)
ned and HANDY MAN
Ilt3-18 We do general carpentry,
minor electrical, painting (in-
cleaned terior & exterior), plumbing,
also in- refinishing furniture, hauling
painting, and clean up, auto painting,
reliable minor body repairs, tear down
227-1490. building. Also other jobs.
fc 1-7 Call Handyman 648-5353
CO. 3tp 3-4


Walters, Panama City, kills | s for
871-5523. tfecl8 k ll 9s b 0or
go::: ---f:-0--PIP- up to six months,

Church Supplies |ond,*s *ou boutf s0ooyoerl


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 Conaitioning 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


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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


,:St. Joseph Bay Realty
"900 Hwy. 98
OP. Box 13332 ST
.Mexico Beach, FL Beautif
:" "' bdrms.2
'ORT ST. JOE NewLIs
AIEW LISTING: Beautiful brick home Ig. 3 b
:i nice neighborhood, 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.. screen
'great rm. w/huge f.p., dining area w Selma
:bay window. Kit. w/eating bar & ap- NowLli
:liances. Laundry rm., dbl. car garage 1 '/1 ba.,
aand utility rm. Must see this spacious about s
-home to appreciate. $75,000. 2105 house
-Im Blvd. bedroom
Only $4
Excellent rental investment. Duplex
apartmentt in good neighborhood. 1980 Ch
45,000 down, owner will finance rest 2 bdrm.
t 12%. Long Ave. Oak Str
listing mc
beautiful 3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick home
nly 2'Va yrs. old. Fenced In back Beautifi
3ard, utility shed, 1 car garage. Must design
gee to appreciate. 104 21st St. pool. Er
ilB7.500.00. deck. C,
"tut heating & cooling bills with this missing
geo-hermal unit. Has 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.. 1 Partiall
:oar garage. Fenced back yard. Only bilk. front
".60,000. Best of neighborhoods, 107 cent lot
'.?aupon. Good assumable mortgage. 1 bdrm
1912 Juniper. Brick, 3 bdrm.. 1'/; ba.. $12.500
:4.Jiet area close to schools, good-
: zed home. Only $39,900.2 screened 2 bdrm
:lrches & 2-car carport, cluding
s ___creen
.flrice Reduced to $29,000. 1305 Mar-
:;n Ave., 3 bdrm., 1 ba., home In good
Ication; fenced back yard, gas heat. HO
.arport, storage shed. No. 104. Huge 2-
)bdrm., 2 ba., with 2 A/C, gas heat, on acre of
2:lots, carpets, drapes incl., stainless hunting
Iteel siding, chain link fenced back Perfect
Vd. Only $12,000 down, balance at perman
?2% over 10 yrs. 506 8th St. No. 105. home on
tg. house, 3 bdrm., 1 '/ ba., liv. rm., chicken
Sin. rm., & kitchen combo, carport, porch,
fiewly painted thruout. 1501 Monu- right.
went. No.' 106.

,pones Homestead
tbdrm., newly remodeled Ig. kitchen,
V/i acres, completely chain link fenc. Lg. 4 bd
$J. $48,500. Great s
E OAK GROVE assume8
OEDUCED: 401 Madison, 2 bdrm., 1 2bd mr
b, partially furnished, chain link $45,000
fene. Only $8,000. 45000
3 bdrm
-WEWAHITCHKA newly
jpdrm., 1 ba. frame house financing Waterfr
available. $11,300.00. No. 601.


. JOE BEACH
ul Gulf view from this house. 3
2 ba. Only $65,000.
ting: Terrific buy. 3 lots with a
jrm.. 2 be. home: has 2 Ig.
ed porches, only $44.000.
St. Owner finance.
ting: Ex: large home, 3 bdrm..
. dbl. carport, lots of moving
pace on 2% lots. Part of the
can be made into more
m space for kids or grandma.
7.700. On Pineda.
campion mobile home (12x48').
. 1 ba.. on nice lot (75x150').
eet. $8.500 down assume ex-
mortgage.
ul 3 bdrm.. 1 ba. modern
home w/heated swimming
enjoy the view of Gulf from side
all us today to see what you're
|! $115.000.
y finished house $19.000. 1
m beach. 3" bdrm.. 1 ba. Adja-
also available. No. 204.
n. 1 be. trailer. 75x150' lot.
. Pineda St. No. 205.
. mobile home. furnished in-
2 alc's. well & pump. Lg.
porch. $17.500.00.

WARD CREEK
-story. 7 bdrm. house on Vi
land. Great for Ig. family or
lodge. $38.000. Will finance.
getaway place or comfortable
ent home. 12x60' mobile
n 1 acre, chain link fence &
or turkey pens, Ig. screen
fruit trees, 3 wells. Priced



EACON HILL
Irm., 2 ba. Beautiful Gulf view.
sun deck. $75,000 with good
bible mortgage.
., 2 ba. stucco house on Hwy.
th side), great view of Gulf.

., I be. on 3 lots, fireplace,
arpeted. $36,000. No.804.
ont lot, 50 feet on U.S. 98.


Independently Owned and Operaft

MEXICO BEACH
Great commercial property. $55,000
cash right on the canal.
Nice & neat. 3 bdrm., 2 ba. stucco
house on nice lot in great location.
27th St.
Investment Opportunity: Triplex. 2
units are 2 bdrm.r 1 ba.: one unit is 3
bdrm.. 1 ba. Located near beach.
Super owner financing.
Cute one bdrm.. 1 ba. house near the
beach. $37,500.
2 bdrm. duplex. sundeck & good view
of the beach. $49.000 owner financ-
ing. 20% down. No. 302.
4 bdrm.. 2 ba. cen. hla. Ig. liv. rm.. 2
formal din. rms.. den wifireplace on 2
lots canal location with boat dock.
No. 303.
Grand Isle. 3 bdrm.. 1 ba. 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
150x112'. Nice and grassy with septic
tank.
2 bdrm.. 1 ba. home overlooking the
Gullf just across hwy. Hwy. 98 & 3rd
St. $44.000. No. 306.
Near Rustic Sands. 1.88 acres with 2
trailers: 1 w 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. & 1 w 3
bdrm. 1'z ba. Only $21.500 with
owner financing.
Nice 2 bdrm.. 2 ba. home on Hwy. 386.
can see Gulf from yd. $52.000.
Close to beach. 2 bdrm.. 1'0 ba.
trailer on corner lot. $26.000. Lot
50'x150'.
Duplex, brand new. 2 bdrms.. 1 ba.
each side. unfurnished. 7th St.
$47,000.00.
Excellent rental opportunity. Attrac-
tive 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. duplex, located on
39th St. Furnished. close to Gulf.
19th St. 2 bdrm. custom built trailer
less than a block from the. beach.
$29.500.

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.


GULFAIRE
REDUCED: Spanish design 2 story, 4
bdrm.. 2V ba., Ig. den. liv. rm.
w/fireplace. dble garage.
Some beautiful lots still available at
11'/% interest. 25% down.

COMMERCIAL
Highland View 3 well placed lots
on U.S. 98. Room )or most any type
business including parking space.
Approx. 183 ft. on U.S. 98.
Fully equipped store bldg. on 35%
acres on Hwy. 30. will finance. No,
401.
Convenience store St. Joe 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 Reid Ave. 60'x90'. No. 404.

OVERSTREET
One acre on Forrest St. Only $5.000.
Right on the canal! 3 bdrm.. 2 ba.
Carpet. central heat & air. good
assumable 7% mortgage. Can't beat
that! $36.500.
3 acres on Highway. $5.000 an acre.
2.64 acres on highway. $13.500.

WARD RIDGE
Compare this house at 128 Barbara
Dr. in Ward Ridge. 4 bdrm.. 2 ba..
dble. car garage on 2 75x150' lots.
approx. 90% complete. Only $47,200.
House has a $9.000 assumable mor-
tgage at 11%.
3 bdrm.. 1/2 ba. home wlswimming
pool & 6' privacy fence. Call for more
info. $43.500.


ASSOCIATES -
AFTER HOURS
ARCHIE BARBEE ........ 648-5392
PAULETTA CAMPBELL .. 648-8977
JIM CLEMENT.......... 648-5482
ALISA DUREN .......... 648-5635
BOB & JEAN FALISKI .... 229-6553
RHONDA HEATH ....... 227-1782
BRENDA RUSHING WOOD 227-1589


PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
407 7th Street Mexico Beach, Fla.
Custom Matting & Framing of:
* PAINTINGS PRINTS
* PHOTOGRAPHS NEEDLEWORK
Complete Choice of Frames and Mats,
Including Conservation Mats and Materials
OPEN Wed. thru Sat. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. EST
Sunday 1 p.m. 7 p.m. for your convenience
CLOSED Mondays and Tuesdays


Assoc.
648-8914


Member Professional Picture Framers A
Pat Bowen, owner


for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
30 Reid Ave.


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


"I think it was something I oe."


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

7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

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


E. B. Miller, Realtor Ike Duren, Realtor


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

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


Four bdrm., 2 ba., on 80'x180' lot, only
$24,600. Owner or conventional finan-
cing available. 216 Ninth St.

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

3 bdrm., 2 ba., Ig. den, fireplace, new
carpet. Let us show you this very nice
house.

Two dwellings on 2 lots on 886 and
890 Parker Ave., Highland View, Only
$15,500 for both. Excellent invest-
ment property.

Lg. 4 bdrms., 3 ba. house in good
neighborhood. Central air and heat,
fireplace and other extra features. BY
APPT. ONLY.


HANNON


INSURANCE AGENCY
FRANK HANNON, Broker
Roy Smith-Associate
221 Reid Avenue 227-1133


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


1_ 1~1~~1~~.1~ __._~


- -- -


I SERVICES 71


mm m = mmm=n =


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


. 1
i


I


6. 2-W


I





















- Public Notices -


NOTICETO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County will receive sealed bids from
tny person, company, or corporation in-
terested in purchasing the following
described personal property which has
been declared surplus:
1-1959 Willys Pickup Truck Inventory
Number 70-12.
1-1972 Ford Pickup Truck Inventory
Number 70-167.
These two trucks may be inspected at
the Mosquito Control Building, 1001
Tenth, Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Bide will be received until 7:00 o'clock,
P.M., EST, March 23, 1982, at the office of
the'Clerk of Circuit Court, 1000 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32458. The
Board reserves the right to reject any and
all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Is/ Jimmy 0. Gortman, Chairman
It 3-18

NOTICE
Persons wishing to file as Candidates
In the City of Port St. Joe Election to be
held May 11, 1982, for the following of-
fices, must do so on or before April 21,
1982:
Commissioner, Grolup Ill
Commissioner, Group IV
Forms for filing are available in the City
Clerk's Office, Municipal Building, Port
St. Joe, Florida.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: L A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 5t 3-18

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR-
4 TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
Case Number 82-19
IN RE: The Estate of
RAYMOND T. HIGHTOWER,
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 RAY-
MOND T. HIGHTOWER, deceased, Case
No. 82-19, Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Gulf County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 1000 Fifth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Theh Personal Representative of the
estate is ALIENE SWINDLE HIGHTOWER
whose address is P. 0. Box 221, Port St.
Joe, Florida. 32456. The name and ad-
dress of the Personal Representative's at-
torney are as 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 Repesentalive.
I pertons-lnte edaj.itbe.es4tat 10
whdm 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: March 18, 1982.
Is/ ALIENE SWINDLE HIGHTOWER, as
Personal Representative of the
Estate of Raymond T. Hightower. deceas-
ed.
I/s WILLIAM J. RISH
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904-229-8211
Attorney for Personal Representative
2t 3-18

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR,
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
Case Number 82-20
IN RE: The Estate of
DAMON PYTHIAS PETERS, SR.,
'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 DAMON
PYTHIAS PETERS, SR., deceased. Case
No. 82-20, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Gulf County, Florida, Probate Division.
the address of which is 1000 Fifth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The Personal
Representative of the estate is DAMON
PYTHIAS PETERS, JR., whose address is
301 Peters Street. Port St. Joe, Florida.
The ndme and address of the Personal
. Representative's attorney are as 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 mall 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
vepue 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: March 18, 1982.
Is DAMON PYTHIAS PETERS, JR.,
Personal Representative of the
Estate of Damon Pythias Peters, Sr.,
deceased.
s/ WILLIAM J. RISH


303 Fourth Street
i Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
'904-229-8211
Attorney for Personal Representative
2t 3-18


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHN BILLIE BRYANT, Husband,


Respondent.
And
MARJORIE ELAINE JONES BRYANT,
Wife.
Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: John Billie Bryant
HHC 82nd Engineering Battalion
APO, New York 09139
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a Peti-
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
Atorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or
before the 25th day of March, 1982. If you
fail to do so, a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED This the 23rd day of February.
1982.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Is/ Tonya 0. Allen, Deputy Clerk
4t2-25

NOTICE
Absentee Ballots for the Regular Elec-
tion to be held May 11, 1982, may be re-
quested in person, by mail or by
telephone at the City Clerk's Office, Port
St. Joe, Florida, if you come within the
purview of the definition of an "absent
elector". Absentee Ballots will be mailed,
delivered or may be voted in person as
soon as Ballots are printed immediately
following Candidate Qualification


Deadline which is April 21, 198
is a Run-Off. Election. Absent
. may be requested beginning
1982 Compleled Absentee Ba
be received in the City Clerk's
7:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 11, 198
Regular Election and by 7:00 P.
May 25, 1982, if there Is a Run
tlion.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
BY: L A. FARRIS,
City Auditor/Clerk


JOB NOTICE
Gulf County Mosquito Conti
nnent will be taking application
following positions:
Two (2) Temporary Mosqu
Operators. Work beginning ap,
ly 4/1182, 5-7 hours per night, be
5 p.m., 4 nights per week. C
license required.
Two (2) Laborers permanent
Chauffeur's license required, 40
week, ability with heavy equip
ample dozier. backhoe).
Applications may be filled
Gulf County Mosquito Contro
1001 Tenth Street, Port St. Jo
Applications will be receive'
March 19, 1982.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN
Case Nur
IN RE: The Estate of
J. E. ROLLINS,
Deceased. i -
4 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRA
i'TALL PERSONS HAVING C
DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PER
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIE
administration of the estate
ROLLINS, deceased, Case No
pending in the Circuit Court
County, Florida, Probate DIvisic
dress of which is 1000 Fifth S
St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The Personal Representat
estate Is HELEN OWENS
whose address is 108 20th Stre
Joe, Florida 32456. The nami
dress of the Personal Represen
torney are as set forth below.
All persons having claims or
against the estate are require
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
court a written statement of an
demand they may have. Each c
be in writing and must indicate
for the claim, the name and
the creditor or his agent or alt
the amount claimed. If the clair
due, the date when It will be
shall be stated. If the claim is c
or unliquidated, the nature
certainty shall be stated. If th
secured, the security shall be
The claimant shall deliver
copies of the claim to the clerk
the clerk to mail one copy to
sonal Representative. '
All persons Interested in the
whom a copy of this Notic
ministration has been mail
quired, WITHIN THREE MONT
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUS
OF THIS NOTICE, to file any
they may have that challenge t
of the decedent's will, the qua
of the personal representative
venue or jurisdiction of the cou
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AN
TIONS NOT SO FILED 1
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication
Notice of Administration: Marc
Is/ HELEN OWENS ROLLINS.
Personal Representative of the
Estate of J. E. Rollins, decease
Ist WILLIAM J. RISH
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
904-229-8211
Attorney for Personal Represes


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALE
The Board of County Commis
Gulf County will receive sealed
any person, company or corpo
terested In purchasing the
described personal property
been declared surplus:
The Gulf County Board of Co
missioners will take sealed bi
following items located at
Department Shop. There are o
not listed located at the County
Land's Landing. Exact location
tained from the county Road S
dent. We will accept bids until
Mark your envelope "Bid RoO
ment". Inside state the item yo
ding on and the amount you
your bid into the county Road D
Superintendent in Wewahitchi
the Clerk's Office at the Cou
Port St. Joe.
(1) GM Diesel motor with radio
(1) Clark Forklift (100-236); (2
dump spreader boxes (100-13
(1) Flat Allis Cab (Open) Flat
ment Mixer (100-266); (1) 50
water tank; (1) Allis Chalmers
(100-274); (1) Caterpillar
Teeth Holder; (1) Caterpillai
Back Counter Weight (tool
Hobart Gas Engine Power PI
phase 440 volt elec. motor wit
tion gear; (4) 12" concrete pip
(100-267 A-D); (3) 15" concr
forms (100-268 A-C); (2) 18" i
pipe forms (100-289 A-B); (2)
Create pipe forms (100-270 A-I
concrete pipe forms (100-271
Bids will be received until 7
P.M., E.S.T., March 23rd, 1982,
frice of the Clerk of Circuit C
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL


Board reserves the right to reject any and
all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Ist Jimmy 0. Gortman. Chairman

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Marriage of
RAY F. MIMS, Husband.
Respondent.
And
JOLENE F. MIMS. Wife.
Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Ray F. Mims
c/o Daphine Cummins
P. 0. Box 7934
Florence, Mississippi 39R04
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that .a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer or
other response to the Petition on Petition-
er's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in t he Circuit
Court Clerk's Office. Gulf County Court-
house. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456. on or
before the 1st day of April. 1982. If you fail
to do so. a Final Judgment for the relief
sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 3rd day of March. 1982.
JERRY GATES.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Is/ Tonya D. Allen. Deputy Clerk
4t 3-4


12. If there IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOI
ee Ballots COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROBATE C
I May 12, .: :.. .., File Numi
Hlots must'' IN RE:'ESTATE OF
Office by QAIL ADAMS CARTER
12, for the Deceased.
.M., E.D.T., NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
n.Off Elec- TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CL.
DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERS
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
91t3-11 administration of the estate
ADAMS CARTER, deceased. File
79-41. is pending in the Circuit (
Gulf County, Florida, Probate
rol Depart- the addre.s of which is Port
)ns for the Florida 32456. The personal r
tative of the estate is William A.
uito Truck whose address is 449 Magnolia
proximate- Panama City, Florida 32401. TI
aginningat and address of the personal r
;hauffeur's tative's attorney are set forth be
All persons having claims or d
Positions, against the estate are required,
0 hours per THREE MONTHS FROM .THE C
pment (e x- THE FIRST PUBLICATION O
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of tl
out at the court a written statement of any
I Building, demand they may have. Each cl
e, Florida. be in writing and must indicate t
d through for the claim, the name and ad
Sthe creditor or his agent or attor
2t 3-11 the amount claimed. If the claim i
due, the date when it will beca
shall be stated. If the claim is co
HE FOUR- or unliquidated, the nature of
IAND FOR -certainty shall be stated. If the
P secured, the security shall be de
PROBATE The claimant shall deliver s
mber82-18 copies of the claim to the clerk t
the clerk to mail one copy to e
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the
TION whom .a copy of this Notice
LAIMS OR ministration has been mailed
ABOVE quired, WITHIN THREE'MONTH:
SONS IN- THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLIC
OF THIS NOTICE, to file any ot
D that the they may have that challenge thi
of J. E. of the decedent's will, the quail
. 82-18, is of the personal representative
I for Gulf venue or jurisdiction of the courl
on, the ad- ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
street, Port TIONS NOT SO FILED W
FOREVER BARRED.
ive of the Date of the first publication
ROLLINS Notice of Administration: Febr
et, Port St. 1982.
e and ad- Isl William A. Sybers,
tative's at- As Personal Representative of th
Estate of GAIL ADAMS CARTER,
r demands ed.
d. WITHIN ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL.
DATE OF REPRESENTATIVE:
OF THIS
f the above Stan Trappe
ny claim or 317 Magnolia Avenue
claim rust Post Office tox 2526
e the basis Panama City, Florida 32401
address of Telephone::(904) 769-6139
orney, and
m is not yet NOTICE
come due DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULT
contingent .RURAL ELECTRIFICATION
of the un- ADMINISTRATION
Ie claim Is SEMINOLE ELECTRIC
described. COOPERATIVE, Inc.
sufficient FINDING OF NO
k to enable SIGNIFICANT IMPACT
each Per- In December, 1981, Seminole
Cooperative, Inc. (Seminole) of
e estate to Florida 'published public nol
ce of Ad- various newspapers announcing
id are re- had requested approval from tl
rHS FROM Electricification Administration
3LICATION a coal transportation arrangemne
objections vide approximately 2.7 to 3.5 mil
he validity of coal annually for the Semino
illfications plant, units one and two, now un
ve, or the struction near Palatka, Florida
urt. this arrangement coal would trav
ID OBJEC- from the Dotlkl Mine In Webster
WILL BE Kentucky. and later from the Whi
ty Mine in White County, Illin
on of this barge loading facility at Mt. Ve
h 18, 1982. diana. from there by barge to Por
Florida, and by rail from Port S
the Seminole plant. Approxima
id. 3,000-ton barges will be used,
anticipated that each shipment
will consist of six barges in tow,
proximately three tows a week.
The Rural Electricification Ad:
lion (REA) has made a finding
tatie3-18 significant impact (FONSI) with
213-18 to the proposed coal transport
rangement for Seminole. REA dea
DBIDS that the borrower's environment
sionersof (BER) and addendum submit
bids from Seminole Is a satisfactory asses
oration In- the environmental aspects of the
following ed coal transportation arrange
which has ed on the BER and federal and sta
cy comment. REA prepared
unty Com- vironmental assessment (EA) ad
ds on the the impact of the proposed coal I
the Road station arrangement. REA conclu
other items REA- approval of the propos
y dirt pit at transportation arrangement wou
can be ob. a major federal action signitic
uperinten- fecting the quality of the hum
March 23. ronment.
ad Depart- REA also concluded that the p
ou are bid- coal transportation arrangement
bid. Turn significantly affect any prime fs
apartment wet lands, flood plain or known
ka or into resources and it is not likely to a
rthouse In threatened or endangered spi
critical habitat. In REA's judgmr
ator471; proposed coal transportation
2) 6 yard ment will not result In any unac
0 C & D); environmental impacts. Based c
8; (1) Ce- formation on the BER and consa
0 gallon of federal and state agency co
s Tractor REA concluded that the propose
Scarfire transportation arrangement is
r Grader vironmentally acceptable
box); (1) transport coal to the Seminole p
ant; (1) 3 FONSI, EA, and BER maybe rev
Ith reduc- either the office of the Directo
pe forms Supply Division, Room 0230
ete pipe Building, Rural Electricificat
concrete ministration, U. S. Dept. of Agr
24" con- Washington, D.C. 20250, telephone
;< (2)36" 382-1400; the General Manager'
I A-B). Seminole Electric Cooperative, I
:00 o'clock Box 17100, Tampa, FL 33682, I
at the Of- (813) 933-7406; or the Gulf Coun
court, 1000 house, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St
32456. The 32456.


Edwin G. Williams, Princi-
pal, announces the Honor Roll
for Port St. Joe High School,
fourth six weeks grading
period.

ALL A's
Seventh grade: Keith Ben-
nett, Teresa Jones and Nancy
Stoutamire.
Ninth grade: Steve Kerigan
and Vince Ready.
Eleventh grade: Stewart
Edwards and Marty Neel.
Twelfth grade: Deanna-
Dykes, Lori McClain, Tim
Stutzman and Jenny Totman.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: LaDonna
Boykin, Twila Burns, Laura
Butts, Teresa Cannon, Mark
Costin, Pam Cotter, Debbie
Davis, April Fadio, Timicia
Farmer, Lisa Handley, Sheila
Harvey, Katherine Haller,
Randi McClain, Tammy
McGee, Robert Mims, Joe
Norton, Paula Ramsey, Angie
Smith, Tina Stallings, Laura
Van Pietersom, and Carl
White.
Eighth grade: Naomi
Aman, Dexter Baxter, There-
sa Byrd, Michelle Jenkins,
Sandra King, Marty Perry,
Curtis Ray, Angele Saas,
Edward Whaley, Regina Wil-
liams.
Ninth grade: Julie AlleB;
Angela Barbee, Mitch Bouing-
ton, David Bragdon, Christo-
pher Butts, Durey Cadwell,
JedLampbell, Kris Cozart,
Hal'Haller, Hope Lane, Reed
McFarland, Annette Minger,
Wendy Parrish, Kyle Pippin,
Travis Pridgeon, Shelly Raf-
field, Letha Rice, Demitre
Thomas, Terry Thomas, Dil-
lon Vizarra, Paula Ward,
Scott Watkins, Phil Watson.
V.E., Ninth grade: Renda
Brock.
Tenth grade: Staci Angerer,
Debbie Beasley, John Cas-
sani, Leann Clenney, Stacy
Creel, Keith Jones, Randy
Haddock, Seth Howell, Traci







1975 Monte Carlo, Landau
edition, am-fm, p.s., p.b., elec.
windows, locks & seats. Cruise
control, tilt wheel, good radial
tires. 229-6807. tfic 3-18


S FROM
CATION
bjections
e validity
lications
or the Have a highly profitable and
IOBJEC beautiful Jean Shop of your
1ILL BE own. Featuring the latest in
of this Jeans, Denims, Sportswear
uary 25, and Western Wear. $12,500.00
includes beginning inventory,
,e fixtures and training. You
Deceas- may have your store open in
as little as 15 days. Call any
time 1-800-255-9049, ext. 7.
ltp 3-18

Own your own Jean-Sports-
4tc 22 5 wear or Infant-Preteen Store,
25 Jean Program (ALSO SHOE,
ATHLETIC SHOE STORE).
*URE Offering all nationally known
N brands such as .Jordache,
Chic, Lee, Levi, Vanderbilt,
Calvin Klein, Wrangler over
100 other brands. $7,900.00 to
$19,500.00 includes beginning
Tampa, inventory, airfare for Ito Fas-
tices in hion Center, training, fixtures,
g that it Grand Opening Promotions.
he Rural
IREA) of Call Mr. Kostecky (612)
nt to pro- 432-0676, ext. 3.
lion tons ltp3-18
le power3-18
ider con-
a Under U.S. POSTAGE STAMPS '
el by rail Due to postage rate increase,
County,
le Coun- national'company immediate-
ois to a ly needs a distributor in this
rnon, t.Jon-e, area to service pre-establish-
t. Joe to ed accounts. No selling. Mini-
Aely 100 mum investment $4,995. Call
and it TOLL FREE 1-800-835-2246
with ap. ext. 112, or write S.E.I., Inc.,
811 Atlanta Road, Cumming,
ofinstrao GA 30130.
respect, Florida adv. i.d. 492
atlon ar- 2tp 3-11
termined
a report
dted tha will hold its reguby
sent of
propos-ed
ant. Bas-
ate agen-
an en- The John C.DisabledGainous Post
dressing 10069, Veterans of Foreign
transpor-
Ided that Wars will hold its regular
cult coal meeting at the St. Joe Motel,
ed not be Port St. Joe, the secondTayes-
lan envi- day 'and the fourth Thursday
of the month at 7:30 p.m.
proposed e.
cepill not
rm land, The Disabled American
cultural Veterans, Port St. Joe Chapter

effect any 62.F.will meet the first Monday


cised coal Tusday and the fourth Thurs-
aentT the each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
arrange-t. Th Joe Motel. c -4Power Lounge.
ceptable
Dn the In-
ion Ad- The Ladies' Auxiliry of the
cumentsure V.F.W. meets the second
ed coal Tuesday and the fourth Thurs-
an en,
way tnc., day ofeach:00 p.monthat:30p.m.
plant. The in the Fla. Power Lounge.
aewed at
)r, Power
,, South There will be a regular com-
tion Ad- munication of Port St. Joe
riculture. Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. every
e: (202)office first and third Thursday at
no., P.o. 8:00 p.m.
telephone: B. F. NUNNERY, W.M.
ty Court-
. Joe, FL J. P. Cooley, Sec.


McClain, Patrick McFarland,
John Presnell, Pam Sanborn,
Marcia Stoutamire, Robert
Taylor, Brandy Wood, Melissa
Wood.
Eleventh grade: Towan
Peters, Tina Baldwin, Becky
Bateman, Tanya Pippin.
Twelfth grade: Kip Alstaet-
ter, Vicky Barnhill, Christal
Campbell, Jan Clenney, Se-
rena Guillot, Joey Hewett,
Chris Hicks, Teresa Ford, Iris
Garland, Danny McDermott,
Marc Mahlkov, Cindy Mar-
shall, Chris Martin, Billy
Merchant, Melinda McArdle,
Inga Smith, Karen Smith,
Gaynell Stephens, Patricia
Raiford, Cindy Sullivan, Terry
Taylor, Nora Thomas, Mi-
chelle Ullman.
V.E., Twelfth grade: Bertha
Harris.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 19' PAGE THIRTEEN



"Steps to Starting A Small



Business" Workshop March 30


The University of West
Florida's Small Business De-'
velopment Center and the
Ministers' Brotherhood will
present a workshop on "Steps
To Starting A Business" at the
Greater Friendship Baptist
Church, 909 East Eighth
Street, Panama City, on Tues-
day, March 30, beginning at
6:30 p.m. and continuing
through 9:30 p.m. This work-
shop is for those who plan to
start a business, or who
currently own their own bu-
siness. Subjects to be discus-
sed are marketing, legal
forms of business, licensing,
taxes and financial planning,
The program is part of the


St. Jude's Fun Ride



To Aid Children


Boys and girls of all ages
are asked to come out and join
in the annual St. Jude's Fun
ride, starting at 10:30 a.m.,
March 27th. Some of you may
remember last year's success,
as a few students rode for
Terry, a patient presently at
St. Jude's Cancer Research
Hospital.
We had fun, we gave away
prizes such as cash, savings
bonds and other valuable gifts
but mostly we worked hard to
help those who needed our
support.
This year we are looking for
an even better event with the
addition of our Trike-A-Thon,
Jog-A-Thon and Walk-A-Thon.
This will enable us to let


THANKS
Sincere thanks to each of
you for the lovely support
expressed during our mo-
ments of crises. Your visits,
telephone calls, food items,
floral tributes, cards, and
volunteered services were
greatly appreciated.
Special thanks to the am-
bulance squad for their out-
standing service and concern.
May God bless each of you.
The Family of .--
Damon -P.- Peters,-S S ;rw".



Zachary Taylor was the first
career soldier to rise to the
Presidency without having
held any other civil post.


everyone participate in their
own way. Come on out,
mothers and fathers, bring
babies, too, maybe they can
ride in our Trike-A-Thon. ..
Pledge sheets are currently
available at Campbells, Buz-
zetts and St. Joe Drugs, and of
course at the schools. A list of
prizes, routes, and other de-
tails will appear in the next
issue of The Star. Don't miss
it!


community service of the
University cosponsored by
area chambers of commerce,
the Small Business Admini-
stration and the Ministers'
Brotherhood. The workshop
on "Steps to Starting A


Business" is free of charge
and materials are furnished.
Participants only need bring a
pencil for taking notes. To:
pre-register, or for more:
information, please call 76,1-
0378. :


7.rst l niled ifMelhodid Church

Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ........................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIP ...................... 11:00 A.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
SUNDAYWORSHIPSERVICE .......... 10:00A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .........11:00A.M.
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday- 7:00-7:45

Welcome to Everyone

JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With



HANNONINSURANCE


Agency, Inc.


The Insurance Stqre Since 1943



Auto -Home Business Life


Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday


Phone 227-1133


We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


PICK ONE OR ALL THREE

MEXICO BEACHSIDE. New 2 bdrm., 1 V/ ba. townhouses
with second floor sundeck for great Gulf view;
downstairs utility room and patio. Quality construction
on 32nd St.


NEW MINI WAREHOUSES available at reasonable mon-
thly rates. Convenient 20th St. location two blocks off
Hwy. 98 in Mexico Beach. 6x12, 12x12' and 12x24'.


4 CITY COMFORT ON 1.6 ACRES
u C MEXICO BEACH. Big 4 bdrm., 1 Vz ba. brick home 1 block
w from beach and tennis court. Cedar shake roof, wall-to-
0 06 wall carpet, fireplace, cen. h&a. Secluded, no close
1 2 neighbors. Assumable 9% mortgage, plus attractive ad-
Su ditional financing. 20th St.

(a o va

, '


TWO BEDROOM r,,ubile nome, screened porch on 11/2
acres. Owner financing with half down, balance in five
years, and the flock of chickens is free! $25,000 wth
mobile home, $20,000 for acreage alone.


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


Honor Students Named at PSJ Jr.-Sr. High


221 Reid Avenue


ERA



PARKER REALTY



Hwy. 98 at 31st St.


Mexico Beach, Fla. 9041648-5777


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


L r













i Remember When It Comes to Savings
| It's Your Tape Total That Counts!


TABLERITE JUICY TENDER
"RBLADE-CUT"
CHUCK
ROAST LB.


28


_ -- hi I


DAVID


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
8.4' PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, Fla.


RICH'S /,
Foodliner ..
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Prices Good
March 17-23, 1982


PEPSI,
7-Up, Dr. Pepper
& Other Pepsi Products
10 O. Return.
6 Pak Ctn. Bottles .
Plus Deposit
/-A


-JlaIP'? lamIG RS-


Martha White Self Rising Meal.... Beag
5 Lb.
Aunt Jemima Quick Grits......... ag
Royal Pink Salmon. ... . . Ca
Bushed Baked Beans ...........2 Cans
16 Oz.
Del Monte Green Beans (cut. french style) Can
.46 Oz.
HI C Drinks (Grape, orange, peach, fruit punch). Can
2 Lb.
Kraft Grape Jelly................ Size
16 Oz.
Kraft Dressing (Thousand Island. French) . Btl.
Superfine Midget Butterbeans.... can
Campbells Chicken Noodle Soup .. Can
9-Lives Cat Food (variety) ........ ..3 Can
9-Lives Cat Food Super Supper ..36 anz
Frenches Worchestershire Sauce. 1ar
100 Ct.
Lipton Tea Bags............... Pkg.
32 Oz.
Era Heavy Duty Liquid Detergent.... size
10 Ct.
SOS Pads ... ....... ............ Size
Folgers Instant10 Oz.
Folgers Instant Coffee.........Size


SHOP DAVID RICH'S IGA PRODUCE
FOR QUALITY & FRESHNESS!!
1 e


$139

$169
991

A69"
$169
$129
59"
29"
$100


$2 59

67$
$299


,.. ... ,,


Green Head
CABBAGE
Crisp Green
CELERY FOR

FIRM HEAD LETTUCE .


2 Heads $100


Fancy YELLOW Juicy Florida 149
SQUASH ... 2,b.tray8 ORANGES .. b.bag
Florida Vine-Ripened PI NK
TOMATOES LTr$119 GRAPEFRUIT .b.3bag


JENO Pepperoni, sausage, hamburger

Pizzas990
ORE IDA
Crinkle Cuts . $105
SEA TREASURE
Fish Sticks....... k. 1"
IGA WHIP
Topping........2 oz$100
SENECA
Apple Juice ...... Size 890
DIRY PAR SiEN


C/0 nfl i7p


TROPICAL NA
ORANGE JUICE
KRAFT AMERICAN
Singles . 'P
BALLARD
BiScuitS (B.M.&S.M.) 4
SEALTEST L-N-L
COTTAGE CHEESE. 2Si


129

Lb $189
kg.

Pk. 79

Oz. $129
;ze


DISCOUNT
FOLGERS FLAKE BAG $1 89
COFFEE 130oz. I


GTL a T I
DISCOUNT
IVORY 992
LIQUID (2ooo,,f 22 Oz.


t DISCOUNT


FLO U R Self-rising
FLOU 5 Lb.


LIMIT 1


SUPER

MARKET


PPI,


FRESH LEAN FAMILY PAK

GROUND A 18


mm""mm"


...mmemmmuseumme.


I


............


LIMIT 1


LIMIT 1