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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02460
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: January 20, 1983
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: UF00028419:02460

Full Text













* t'


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C


16- Year-Old Crewman Didn't Make It to Shore


Louis Ray, a local commercial fisherman, came that
close to making his last fishing trip the middle of last
week.
It was the last fishing trip for Jimmy Fred Pullam, 16,:
of Libei-ty County, who was accompanying Ray as a boat
hand.
Ray took off in his boat Tuesday, on his way to the
Florida Keys to do some fishing. "I have made several
trips down there during the winter months when things get
slow around here", Ray said.
Everything was going along smooth, but the weather
started getting rough about the time Ray and his
companion decided to anchor for the night about three
miles off Cedar Key.'
During the night, Ray said the storm began to growI
stronger and the water rougher. "I got up several times to
check everything, but around 4:00 in the morning, when -I
got up, the boat was filling with water. My batteries had
been covered with water and shorted out and there we
were helpless".
Ray and Pullam had to abandon the boat in the fierce
storm and do the best they could to try to stay alive and
reach shore.
Pulam didn't make it. His body was found Thursday
morning by Marine Patrol officers. "I was called by the
Marine Patrol Thursday to tell me they had found
Jimmy'.', Ray said. .
Pullam had lived here in Port St. Joe for about a
month with his brother Jerry Pullam. ,
SWAM ALL DAY ,
When daylight came, Ray was still in the rough water,
clinging to debris and trying to swim toward shore. He
stayed in the water all day Wednesday. About nightfall, he
came ashore near Steinhatchee in a sawgrass flat.
"I just laid there. I was too exhausted to move", Ray
said. The fisherman said he dropped off to sleep and spent
the night in the wet grassy flat in temperatures "they told
me got down to 22 degrees".
The next morning, Leon Hicks, a resident of the area
was patrolling the beach on a three wheel scooter and
found Ray. icks took Ray to his home and gave him
water and milk to drink. "I had been in the salt water all
day and swallowed a lot of it. My mouth and throat was
sore from the salt water", Ray said. .
Ray was then taken to a medical center in Cross City


Technical

In Gulf County Circuit Court charged with incest
this week, Charles D. Tipton, plea of guilty and


Forestry Service Has Seedil

for Sale Friday, Arbor Day
The Panama District, Division of Forestry, w
seedling packets for sale again this year on Arbc
Friday, January 21, beginning at 9:00 a.m:, in Ba:
Calhoun, Liberty and Franklin Counties. Packe
contain four varieties, two seedlings of each spe
H Each packet, is priced at $1.00.
Packets will be on sale at the corner of Reid Av
State Road 71 in Port St. Joe. In Wewahitchka, the r
will be on, sale at the shopping center.
Purchasers will be limited to two packe
I customer in order to reach a maximum nun
Customers. Packets not sold on Arbor Day will.be s
following week at the Panama District headquarti
W. 15th Street in Panama City.


LOUIS RAY
and was transferred to Port St. Joe T
Ray said he is now suffering from
exposure. "My legs are still numb fr
said. When he gets well, he plans to
His boat, the "Miss Marian, III"
being salvaged by other fishermen i
Ray plans to put it back into service
they will even be able to save the
expectantly.


Interrupts

,entered a tenced to ,five years in the feloi
was sen- state prison by presiding juar
Circuit Judge Russell Bower. beca
Bower was sitting in for emp
the regular Circuit Judge, Crin
ingS Larry Bodiford. which
Jimmy Lewis also entered a the
plea of guilty to a charge of copr
aggravated battery and felony .in
ill offer possession of a firearm and also
or Day, was sentenced to ten years on of n
y, Gulf, each count, to run concurrent. cont
ts will A case against James Rog- cour
cies. ers' was dismissed and a cher
similar charge against Kenny As
enue at Smith was continued to the a coi
packets next term of court on a issue
technicality. A chemist from failii
ts per the state crime laboratory, subp
fiber of who tested the substance the Fo
sold the two defendants were charged on t
ers, 715 with having in their posses- were
sion, failed to appear in court. Wedi
Rogers was charged with a this


thursday afternoon.
frostbitten feet and
'om the ordeal", he
go fishing again.


1200-1400 Homes


Development Plans




for South Gulf Told


A developer told the City Commis-
sion Tuesday night, .they had plans to,
Construct a, 1,200 to .1,400 home
development south of Port St. Joe in the
Indian Pass vicinity and wanted to
know if they could purchase space in
the City's Wastewater Treatment Plant
to send their waste water for treatment.
Wayne Snow, representing Hilton
Associates of Bay County, made the
request.
Snow said Hilton Associates had
'plans to develop .several subdivisions
from near Dead Man's Curve to beyond
Indian Pass. The entire development
would involve more than 1,000 homes.r
In the first phase, and the one the
developers wanted to purchase sewage


treatment service from Port St. Joe,
would be orh the west side of Highway 98
for two and a half miles north of Dead
Man's curve on what was formerly
known as the Pick Hollinger property.
Snow asked the City if it would be
agreeable for the developers putting in,
the system and transportation facilities
to' bring ,the sewage to a point
designated by the City to be placed in
,the Wastewater Treatment Plant. "We
just need to know if you would consider
such an arrangement", Snow said.
Snow was questioned briefly as to
the amount of flow the City could expect
so they could consider whether or not
such a load would overtax the capacity,,
'of the plant.


Mayor Frank Pate advised Snow
the City had already committed itself to
accept the waste water from Mexico
Beach if that community puts in a
sewage collection system.
Snow said' he didn't have any idea
how much sewage they would generate.
WWP superintendent Bob Simon said it
should be nearly as much as the City of
Port St. Joe generates, since the City
has some 1,500 homes on its collection
system.
When questioned about purchasing
water as. well as sewer services, Snow
said his firm was already letting bids to
put down their own water system.
Snow didn't give any definite
(Continued on Page 3)


Solution In Inspector Problem
"[np o.rb


The Gulf County Commis-
sion decided to go along for a,
period of time with the current
building inspector arrange-
'ment, after a special meeting
Tuesday evening.
.Building inspector, E. F.
Gunn had leveled charges.
against the on-job inspector,
DeWayne Manuel last Tues-,
day, charging Manuel with
"doing a lousy job", dismiss-
ing Manuel and resigning
himself,


other arrangements.
The special meeting Tues-
day was to discuss just what
arrangements might be made.
At the meeting, Gunn re-
ported he and Manuel had
come to a meeting of the
minds and they could handle
the program until a workable
solution could be worked out.
Gunn had said last week that


, a 34 foot craft, is Gunn, the only man on the
n Dixie County and county staff qualified to meet
again. "They think tate requirements as a build-
engine", Ray said | .g inspector chief, was asked
...... ty.on.the job.at least.until .
the Board could make some



Two Trials ___


iy for distribution of mari-
a. His case was dismissed
iuse a chemist, formerly.
loyed with Department of
ninal Law Enforcement,.
ch tested the marijuana in
lab, failed to show up in
rt.
a companion case, Smith,
charged with distribution
marijuana, had his case
inued to the next term of
t due to the failure of the
mist to appear in court.
a result of the two cases,'
ntempt citation has been
ed for Stephen Pfost for
ing, to honor a witness
oena.
ur other cases were still
he court, docket, which
to go before the court
nesday' and Thursday of
week.


Facing charges in court
are:
-Broward and Henry Bass,

11 counts of grand theft.
--Charles S. West, lewd,
lascivious or indecent assault
or act upon or in the presence
of la child, had 'his case
continued to the March term
of court.
-Michael Lowery, burglary
of a conveyance.
-Hilton Db,Sewell, principal
to arson.

BoardWill

DISCUSS

Lake Future
The I Dead Lakes Water
Management District will be
meeting Monday evening in
Blountstown at the Calhoun
County iCourthouse in a regu-
lar meeting.
According to Jerry Gates,
ex-officip and secretary to the
committee, the meeting will
be held? for considering all
matters pertaining to repair,
maintenance and removal of
the; Dead Lakes Dam.
The committee has asked
for permission from two state
agencies,(td remove the dam if
a study they are conducting
shows re oval would be in the
best interests of the restora-
tion of the lakes to the
sportsman's paradise they
were in years past.


Manuel's performance had
eroded while he (Gunn) was
out of service for a few months
with a serious illness. During.
that time, Manuel had the
entire building inspection pro-
gram all by himself.
Gunn said Tuesday evening
they had' worked out an
agreement and he felt the
program could be carried, on


Alana Richardson, of Troop 155, says,
"It's Girl Scout Cookie Time", by displaying


;,as it should be.
.The County Commission
now plans to explore the
possibility of getting the two
incorporated ;cities in the
county to cooperate with the
county in operating, only one
building program, rather than
have three separate opera-
tions doing the same thing in
the county.


the seven flavors of cookies being offered this
year. --Star photo


Scout Cookies Go On Sale

By Local Girl Scout Troops


It's Girl Scout cookie time in Port St. Joe
and the girls are getting set to cover the town
with seven flavors of the famous sweet tooth
morsels.
To promote the beginning of their cookie
sale this year, the girls are planning a balloon
lift-off on Friday afternoon. Beginning at 3:30
p.m., at the minor league baseball park in
Forest Park on 10th Street, a barrage of
balloons will be released into the sky. Three of
the balloons will contain certificates.. each
good for a free box of Girl Scout cookies.
The choice of cookie flavors continues to
grow, and this year the seven flavors contain
such sinfully fattening names as "Samoas",
"Thin 'Mints", "Do-Si-Dos", "Vanchos",
"Tag-Alongs", "Trefoils" or "Chocolate
Chunks". ,


The girls are already. taking pre-orders
and will continue to do so through Sundy,
January 30. The cookie orders will be filled
beginning February 18. The sale will continue
.through March 6 when the sale will be cut off.
This year, the cookies are selling for $2.00
per box. Of this amount, 10 percent will go to
the troop to help meet its financial needs. The
remaining revenues received go to pay for the
cookies, pay for district camps and programs
and provide sales incentives, discount camp
certificates and troop bonuses.
The cookie sale is the Girl Scouts' only
fund raising project of the year.
To order cookies from Troop 155, call
229-8164 or 229-6987. Troop 118 phone order
numbers are 229-6649 or 227-1313.


Charged In Vehicle Theft Port Authority
n To Get Report


Routine Check of Accident Solves Other Thefts


S P City Crews Finish
City Park Service crews are shown above putting the
roof on a pump house building at the City's new perpetual
care cemetery, which is adjacent to Holly Hill Cemetery. The
pump house now allows the City to put the finishing touches
on the cemetery, which has been under construction since
mid-year last year. Hooking up a water and sprinkler system


Up Pump Building
was the last major hurdle of the construction program before
the cemetery was given its final touches and laid out for use.
With the water system in operation, probably by
mid-February, grass planting will be done and grave sites
laid out. -Star photo


William Alleh Williams, 19, of Wewahitch-
ka. was arrested Tuesday night by Sheriff's
Deputy Frankie Mills and charged with
vehicle theft.
The arrest stemmed from investigation of
an accident Tuesday night at T. L. James
Park in Wewahitchka. Deputy Mills was
dispatched to investigate the accident and ran
a routine check of the vehicle license through
the state records. -The check showed the
vehicle, a 1979 Chevrolet van, driven by
Williams, had been listed as stolen.
Williams was arrested and lodged in the
Gulf County Jail. After questioning by
Gulf County Sheriff's investigator, Charlie


Hill and Deputy Mills, Williams further
admitted to' being involved in the theft of an
outboard motor which belonged to Jerry
Goodwin of Wewahitchka. The motor had
been reported stolen around December 18
from Goodwin's boat, which was parked at
his residence.
The motor had been recovered and is being
held as evidence by the Sheriff's Department.
Williams is currently awaiting first ap-
pearance.
According to Sheriff Murphy, other arrests
in the theft of the outboard motor are
anticipated.


Port St. Joe's Port Authority
will be meeting Monday after-
noon in an important meeting,
according to the chairman,
George Tapper. The meeting
will be held in the Fire Station
meeting room at 5:00 p.m.
Engineers will be present-
ing the final engineering re-
port and feasibility study. The
report presented Monday will
complete the $200,000 engin-
eering study necessary to get'
the project ready to move.
Tapper says the complete
advisory committee is urged
to attend.


USPS 518-880

FORTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 22


After Boat Sank In Storm



He Swam All Day Long


THE STAR


Industry-Deep Water Port-7 Fine People,- Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1983


~~












Editorials and Comments


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY. JAI. 20, 1983


-Attorney General



7j: Needs to Watch It

We must be getting old and exist with our Attorney General.
1".overly critical. Do you have that It's true that even tne family
same problem? It seems that in shows on television these days use
U. these days there is moremoreand ore words most families would never
about us to be critical about. .use in the presence of their children.
^ You understand, we still have no The conversation of the characters
.,-dimishing of the things about us is sprinkled liberally with the same
:-which causes us joy, but it seems the words Attorney General Smith used.
S: things which bring out the critical Attorney General Smith's words
S-streak in us keep coming up more didn't make it into the millions of
;: and more often these days. homes a TV show would, but he
SLast week, it was Secretary of made it into many Florida homes.
-S tate Firestone wanting the people He made it into ours. We'd rather his
Si to pay for his campaign costs words be a little less salty and a little
'through a sales tax levy. This week, more expressive.
; -it's something else. It tires us to be We would have understood
: .orced into a critical stance so often. perfectly the position of Attorney
EE This week, Attorney General General Smith, had he simply said,
iJim Smith has deported himself in "We're in a big mess!" and "I'll not
public in a manner which we believe accept from Pinellas (County) the
Ecalls for an apology on his part and a attitude..."
,.little bit of self control to see that it Would you have understood
Never happens again, what he was saying? Would you
: Twice in a news conference have understood his concern and his
:iElast week, concerning prisons in chagrin and his reluctance to accept
M-Florida, Attorney 'General Smith a lame excuse?
E;used language which isn't used in General Smith can't make an
Polite conversation, in describing his excuse to us for the need to use such
E:feelings about the matter of prisons words as he used in public. We would
Mfo the news media. rather the visitors to the State of
--- We feel the A.G. should have Florida read about our Attorney
used a little more restraint and just General's remarks in their morning
-ai little less gutter language in paper and think he was a gentleman
expressing his position; especially and not an official who has had his
in a public statement. vocabulary formed with gutter
It leaves us to believe that his language.
Position is in the gutter and we Let's watch it, A.G. You sounded
would hate to have that situation like. heck!



We've Been Warned
SThe Florida Water Management the spectre of salt water intrusion
.D.istrict board has sounded the into their fresh water supplies
S.larm that those of us who live in the because they are using up the water
..Panhandle will be wondering where from the aquifer faster than it is
.all the water went in just a couple of flowing into the underground supply.
'1ears, if we're not careful. Here in Port St. Joe, we need to
Predicting that the Panhandle is face this same possible problem. We

next five to 10 years, the Panhandle Joe now. The underground stream
communities have been in the habit we draw our water from seems to be
of using underground water for their strong enough to meet our needs now
fresh water uses. Water Manage- and into the foreseeable future. A
nfient says we are using about all of constant monitoring of City water
-this water we can without causing wells shows water is flowing back in
ourselves problems. just as fast as it is being pumped out.
The underground water supply We are not spreading the word
.isn't endless. It isn't going to take that our water supply is drying up.
care of every need we can put We are not saying we must quit
against it. Water Management says watering the lawn, washing the dog
there will be a time in just a few or cooling the house with a 'heat
-" years when we will be in trouble for pump. We are saying we need to be
; fresh water to drink unless we start aware there can be a problem in the
E making plans now. future if we don't watch it.
F Already communities around Above all, we shouldn't be
Fort Walton Beach and Pensacola surprised if it happens to us down
are having this problem. They face the road. We have been warned.
e. ,' ',w .


Most People usually Live
: MOST OF YOU PROBABLY don't like being unemployed. publish
know it, but you have a neighbor up the + -++ his ful
road in Blountstown by the name of 1 STARTED OUT talking about stories
Wallace Findlay. Wallace Findlay, who has maneuvrered adverti
Wallace is a fellow who is enjoying himself into as near the dream position he can
his later years in life after spending
much of it -putting-out the weekly
"Calhoun County Record". He is a qauil
hunter, a tomato grower, an owner of .
g two bird dogs which he has relegated to 0 .
S the duty of being pets, a retired school A OI S."
. a teacher and a tired editor. E O Ji
...: I don't guess there has ever been a .,
S : writer or reporter on a daily newspaper : .:,.
Swho has only daily newspaper exper- ,
S. ience but what has a dream of getting .
t himself a small weekly and "taking it
easy by doing a little writing and
l- i pping out a few editorials now and of those daily newspaper people as to Wa
-then" nrwtr anyone ever has. He had to sell his every
Most daily newspaper writers and weekly "Calhoun County Record" in tofillu
S-reporters are mistaken in that dream order to be able to do it, but he is down want t
eojust as they are in a lot of other ones. to being responsible for only a column
uThere is no "taking it easy" on a and an editorial or two each week WI
_weekly newspaper. that "heaven" those daily guys dream I'll
: As a matter of fact, the dream of about. La
r most weekly newspaper people is to get Wallace sold out a few years back column
-, !a nine to five job on a daily newspaper and reserved in the deed that he could editor
""and have no responsibilities except write the column and editorial which he editor;
writing up a story now and then and had been churning out for years and and he
",e-writing what comes over the tele- years, back ii
type. To the weekly newspaper types, That arrangement also works out WE
the daily news grind would seem almost well for Bob Turner, the present can st


A MAN'S WORLD



Hugs and Kisses
BY SHAD PHANTRY


I come from a very affec- have been apart for any
tionate family. We are a prolonged length of time that
family of "huggers and kis- we hug and kiss each other.
sers." It has always been a This has been true with
family, tradition (unspoken, brothers, sisters, uncles and
so to speak) that when we aunts, "cousins, in-laws,


Grandmothers and Grand-
fathers and, especially, Mo-
thers and Dads. This tradition
is where the term "Kissin'
Cousins" came from. Our
family did not originate the


ets See Where Do I Start?

Roger Jackson of Wewahitchka, a line splicer for Elliott St. Joseph Telephone and Telegra]
Communications of Bloutstown, seems to be perplexed as to looks of that mess of wires, he has
just which wire goes where as he does some contract work for


s Well is
her of the paper. He can devote
1 time to scrounging up, news
, getting in a couple of inches of
isiig to pay the bills, etc. while
leave the editorial writingjdutimes










Uace. No deadline fac ng you
veek, with several colum minchs
p with something some might
o read after supper one night.
IAT IS ALL THIS leading too?
-tell you.
st week, Wallace was writing his
n"Musings" and his three short
als down the left hand side of the
al page in the "County Record"
Sdid a little remembering way
n his writing.
llace is one of those people who
art talking or writing and the


They Think
words will flow until you get enough
then he can shut off the flow just as
easily.
I envy those people. Priming the
old word pump each and every week is


a hard thing to manage for me. At times
there is just nothing.
Last week, Wallace was remem-
bering. Along with his remembering, he
was figuring out how all the families
of today would be filthy rich and set
for the life of retirement, if they lived
like the folks did back then.
For instance. Wallace said families
of a few years back paid very small
utility bills. I even remember that'
There might be a small electric bill for
enough electricity to run the lights, the
iron and the washing machine, if you
had the latter two appliances. There


term but we do adhere to it.
As I have grown older this
tradition has gradually car-
ried over to some close,
personal friends; that is the
huggin' part. I have some
male friends that I love dearly
and on occasions we will shake
hands and embrace each
other. It seems no more
un-natural than hugging one of
my closest relatives. There
are many more female
friends, however, that get a
hug every time I see them.
This also seems the natural
thing to do and no one thinks
anything about it. To speak of,


ph Company. From the
a right to be perplexed.
-Star photo


was a small gas bill to cook .the three
meals a day and they both came to just
a couple of dollars a month.
Wallace says today's average
utility bill is $200 a household, or $2,400
a year. He says his families of long ago
would have saved that $2,400 and built
up a tidy nest egg in their 40 working
years.
People bought only tea, flour and
coffee at the store back then, and would
have saved up a princely sum, tucking
away most of the average $300 a month
a family spends at the grocery store
today. Wallace figured a savings of
about $144,000 to go with the utility
savings.
Even at today's prices, this mythi-
cal family of yester-year has saved a
tidy sum of cash,
then Wallace remembered that the
family of yesterday paid very few if any
taxes. Here he could really salt back a
nice nest bacon to go with the nest egg
he has already saved, if he could gear
his living standard to those of his
forebears.
I read Wallace very well. I see his
reasoning and follow his arithmetic. I
was charitable of Wallace's remember-
ing, because I continually found myself
wondering why Wallace isn't rich, since
he comes from that generation and


lived in it for more than just a short
while.
w here did his life-style change?
Where did he slip and fall off the
conservative bandwagon?
Where did the rest of us do the
same?
After a little cogitating, I have
come up with the reason why Wallace
and others of his generation are not now
rolling in money, just waiting for their
twilight years to spend it.
Why are all these people poor? Why
didn't they save all that money they
didn't spend for utilities, groceries and
taxes? Why don't they have it all in the
bank?
They don't have it now because
they didn't have it then, either. If they
had possessed the money now our
people get paid each and every week
they work, they would have spent it all
too, letting their fingers do the walking,
the machines do the work, the car get
them where they wanted to go and
eaten very well out of the frozen
prepared food department. Also they
would have grudgingly paid the taxes
which it takes to finance the cradle to
the grave government programs our
people seem to want.
Most people usually live as well as
they think they can afford to.


Tides
High and low dides 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 t. Low Ht.
Jan.20 200 .6 1109 .0
2026 .5
Jan.21 1835 .6 928 .2
Jan. 22 1826 .8 427 .0
Jan.23 1848 1.1 445 -.3
Jan. 24 1930 1.3 525 -.5
Jan.25 2023 1.5 617 -.7
Jan. 26 2116 1.6 709 -.9 9
Jan. 27 2212 1.6 805 -.9


They Can Afford To


...- THE STAR POSTOFFICEBOX308
oTHE STAR'-
WIN4(AE PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS, IN-COUNTY, $5.00
Published Every Tirmdy at3UWHls AvenuePortSt.Joe.,Floia OUTOFCOUNTY-ONEYEAR. $12.00 OUT OF U.S. ONE YEAR, $14.00
By TheStirPubii)llng Company
S.cand.CscsPatag PaidatPart St. JoeFloiadda32456 TO ADVERTISEIS-In .case of ero or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID haml alile for dnmg t than aounmt received for such advertisement.
iwSP WllllamH.Ramsey / Production SupL ATPORTST.JOE, FLORIDA pg
F Se cha L Rams1ey Pr.o.duOfceiMnag Stp ,Thea hrd Is ghan scent stenl the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchle LRamsey .. _. .... ........ Office Manager b y asmsathe putntdW word thoroughly caonwnces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................ .. .Typesetter


3=1-' ~ I I


I


I





OZ


that is. I must admit, though,
that I enjoy the female hugs
much more than the ones.
given my men friends. It must
be noted that my female
friendships have expanded at
a much faster rate than that of
the male counterpart.
There are very few female
friends that I hug and kiss.
The kiss, I feel, is a much
more intimate, family-type.
show of affection. Unfortu-
nately, one of my male friends
is not guided by this line of
thinking. This man is a sly cad
in the first degree and he and I
are headed for a show-down!
It all started about seven
years ago. My wife (a very
beautiful lady, in my humble
opinion) and I were invited to
join a local "Supper Club."
One night each month we
gather at a member's home
and enjoy drinks, dinner and,
more than anything else,
fellowship. These parties have
always been fun and lively
affairs that I have always
looked forward to. That is,
until about six years ago.
It was about this time that
we had our first visit to this
particular friend's house for
our monthly supper club. I
was shocked when he greeted
us because he not only em-
braced my wife but kissed
her! It was not a
"Peck-on-the-cheek," but a
full, puckered smack on the
lips. Not a real romantic kiss,
but on the lips never-the-less. I
also noted, for the first time,
that my wife was not singled
out; he greeted all the ladies
in the same manner.
He has continued this ploy
and he is not discreet, in any
respect. Sometimes, after
everyone has arrived, he will
make the rounds again, just in
case he missed any of the
women at the door. He has
designated himself the official
"Host" at all supper club
meetings, no matter where
they are held. Invariably he
looks like the kid who has been
in the strawberry jam and is
proud of it.
After much thought I have
decided that it is time for the
"Showdown!" This is what I
am going to do. At the very
next supper club, right after
he greets my wife, I am going
to grab him and give him a big
hug and one of the biggest
"Smacks" he has ever had!
And that should put an end to
it.
If, however, he approaches
me while making his "Round"
and has arms outstretched
and lips puckered, I am going
to leave and never attend
another supper club! And
that's a fact....

On Dean's List
One hundred and nineteen
students were named to the
President's and Dean's Lists:
at Mobile. College for the fall
semester.
: Named to the Dean's List
from Port St. Joe was William
J. Allen.









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


Learning to Drive Train


With the increasing traffic of Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad and heavy trains of
coal going over the line each day in the near
future, the local railroad provided a "safe,
driving course" for its engineers this past
week. Using a computer which was .pro-
;. grammed to reproduce.the terrain of the local
line to Chattahoochee, the system .trained
[ local engineers how to react to the heavier


.loads and longer trains in difficult areas along
the AN line. He doesn't ever get to drive the
train, but in the photograph above, traffic
manager, Pat Patterson is shown at the
"throttle" of the engine simulator, while a
technician instructs him in what to do and
how to react to a sharp curve on a hill.
---Star photo


, Ends 2- Year Hunt


Boat Captain Arrested


Sheriff Ken Murphy said
. this week that Edward A.
-: Whyte,. age 32, of Cocoa
;- Beach, was arrested in Titus-
. ville on Thursday of last week
.on warrants from Gulf Coun-


ty. Whyte was charged with
importation of cannabis.
The Gulf County Sheriff's
Department had been search-
ing for Whyte since December
of 1981, when'-a boat load of


milk.
Gulf County Wednesday, January 26
Country fried steak, lima
School Lunch beans, applesauce, rice and
~., .5U ~gravy, rolls, and milk.
Thursday, January27
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
M.E N U L 1 tossed salad, green .beans,
rolls, and milk.
S Monday, January 24 Friday, January 28
Fiestada, tossed salad, Corn dogs, orange juice,
green peas, cookies, and milk. French fries, cake, and milk.
Tuesday, January 25. ... Menus may. change without
Chicken,. turnips, ,mashed. 'notice due:to,.the availability,
.,potatoes and gravy, rolls, and of foods.


marijuana was unloaded at
the dynamite docks near
White City. Whyte is alleged to
have been captain of the boat
involved.
The shrimp boat, "Carla
Erickson", was seized by
customs patrols at a dock in
Tampa in 1981, three days
after the alleged unloading
operation, took- place. The
boat was turned over to Gulf
County authorities. The cap-
tain and crew have eluded
officers until now.
Sheriff Murphy said Whyte
was returned to Gulf County
on Tuesday of this week to
face additional charges of,
trafficking in marijuana and
.coqspi acy .to traffic marijua-


(Contnued from Page 1)


Development..
...e ,
me-table about when development of twice for removal of some material,.
he 4,000 acre tract would begin, but under the pay formula as it is now.
aid some work had already been done outlined.
n the subdivision. such as cutting a The Commission, told Gunn they
cad through the middle of the would get in touch with the designing
development engineer and set up a conference with
Gunn and the contractor, whoever it
Hilton Associates is a major real might be, to determine how the.
state developer in Bay County and is payment will be made and to'discuss its
responsible for several motel and accuracy.
condominium developments there. The City has sent out bids for
DREDGING JOB dredging the settled solids from the
E. F. Gunn, the City's inspector for 72-acre settling lagoon at the plant,
ie several projects which will start at under suggestion of the Florida Depart-
he Wastewater Treatment plant next ment of Environmental Regulation.
aonth, appeared before the Commis- The dredging job, which also involved
on with a problem Tuesday night. pumping the solids through a pipeline
"I don't know how we are going to under the Gulf County Canal. and
accurately measure the volume pump- spraying it over a tract of woodlands on
d from the lagoon in the dredging the west side of the canal.
operation to pay the contractor on his The project has been estimated to
Monthly payments", Gunn said. Under cost in the vicinity of $1 million.
ie contract, the City will be faced with DIXIE YOUTH'
ie responsibility of paying the dredg- Dixie Youth baseball league offi-
ig contractor in monthly increments cials, John Gilmore and Clarence
while he is on the job. His payments will Monette, asked the City Tuesday for
e based on the amount of material he' permission to place advertising signs
as removed from the lagoon during on the fences of the. league baseball
ie proceeding month. fields.
"I cin't see how we're going to "We need to raise expense money",
determine just how. much he has Gilmore said. "Our present sources of
movedd" Gunn said. "I don't think revenue, sponsor fees and registration
.e manner outlined in the bid fees, pay only about half of the expense
specifications will be accurate enough of putting on the league program," he
give a true accounting", the- said. "When the league was started it
spector said. cost $18 to put a boy on the field. Now it
Gunn felt the City may be paying costs $58 per boy and we are about


The "price was right" for
Richard Byrd recently, when
he managed to come away
from a visit to that popular
television show with $10,303
worth of prizes.
'Byrd, recently from Mayo,
but now living in Port St. Joe
and helping his son Bart with
the operation of Country Class
Restaurant, was vacationing
in Los Angeles, California
early in December, when he
managed to secure tickets to
the filming to the day-time
-game show. Byrd said he
stood in line for five hours for
the tickets and was one of 350
people interviewed and nine
selected for appearance on the
program on December 6. He
won the $10,303 worth of prizes
for his persistence.
The show, with Byrd as a


$5,600 shy of having this much money
available each year".
Gilmore said the league officials
had suggested placing the advertising
signs on the fences at the beginning of
the -eason and removing them after the
season is over. Space on the signs would
be sold to merchants or whoever wished
to purchase them. .
The Commission took a dim view of
the signs being placed on the fences of
the public park, .but agreed,, reluctant-
ly, to allow the procedure if another
fund raising method couldn't be devel-
oped., Gilmore was asked by Mayor
Frank Pate to go back to the league
officials and try to come up with
another fund raising program before'
resorting to the 'advertising sign
'installation.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the
Commission:
-Awarded a bid to St. Joe Machine
Company in the amount of $7,435.00 to
furnish the City with a quantity of
stainless steel pipe and fittings.
.-Agreed to purchase on an emer-
gency purchase, the necessary mater-
ials to install a corrosion and cathodic
protection system to the lagoon sprink-
ler system ,at the Wastewater, Treat-
ment Plant. The material was purchas-
ed from General Corrosion Services at
a cost of $3,395.00.
--Granted a variance to Richard
Anderson to construct a utility'building
on the southwest corner of his property
on 20th Street.
--Instructed the City's insurance
company to 'issue a check to, I. C.
Lupton to pay for damages, done to the
fence aroundhis yard when a police car
was ,knocked into the' fence in an
accident several months ago.,


contestant, will be aired on
Monday of next week over
CBS at 11:00 a.m.

"What nobody seeks is rarely
found." Pestalozzi


B IT U R IES:New Bethel Youth to Be Selling

Spaghetti Suppers Saturday
Hiarley Ward, 73, Taken
Te.h Youth Department of 6M.9 The, church, is locate


New Bethel A.M.E. Church
will be selling spaghetti sup-
pers at the Church Saturday/
January 22, beginning at 5:00
P.M.
The price for the supper is
$2.00. For delivery call 229-


I


Mr. Harley Ward,; 73, a
resident of Simmons Bayou
for the past 31 years, died
Monday, January 17th, after
an extended illness. He was a
commercial fisherman and of
the Methodist faith.
He is survived by: his wife,
Dorothy Ward of Simmons
Bayou; two sons, Buddy Ward
of Port St. Joe, and Sonny
Ward of Wewahitchka; one
daughter,i Virginia Saunders
of Jones Homestead; eight
grandchildren; one brother,
Fred Ward of Simmons Ba-


James C. (J. C.) Hanlon, 71,
.a lifelong resident of Wewa-
hitchka passed away Sunday
afternoon after an 'extended
illness. He and his family
owned and operated the Gulf,
County Breeze until 1954. He
was the tender of the Over-
street bridge from 1954 until
his retirement in 1976. He was
a member of the Church of
Christ.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mary Hanlon of Wewahitch-
ka; seven sons,, Jimmy Han-
lon of Panama City, Claude
Hanlon of Rhode Island, John
Hanlon of Panama City,
James Hanlon of Port St. Joe,
Ray Hanlon of Gainesville,
Gene Hanlon and Waymon
Hanlon, both of Wewahitchka;
two daughters, Marie Daniels
of Wewahitchka, and Lola
Clem MacDaniel of Georgia;


First

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


you; three sisters, Mary Hicks
of Highland View, Aline Mizell
of White City, and Iller Horton.
of Apalachicola; and -his mo-
ther, Mary Ward of Panama
City.
Graveside services .were
held at 1:00 p.m..EST on
Wednesday at Holly Hill Ce-
metery with the Rev. Dave
Fernandez officiating. Inter-
ment followed.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home.


one brother, Richard Hanlon
of Wewahitchka; and 25
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 3:00 P.M. CST on Wednes-
day, January 19th, at the
Church of Christ with the Rev.
Doyle Smith and Rev. Charles
Tharp officiating. Interment
followed in Jehu Cemetery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comforter
Funeral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


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i ti.
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a
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thi
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J. C. Hanlon, 71, Dies

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Wins Big On Popular

TV Game Show In Dec.


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Service Work

CHARLES SOWELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

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I,


PAGE THREEE










PAGE FOUR


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


SMrjorie Schoelles Is


Bride of David N
Marjorie Isabell Schoelles the groom's family, the couple
and David Norman Nelson is residing in Panama City;
were united in marriage in a The bridegroom is a 2nd Lt.,
-candlelight, double ring cere- U.S.A.F., stationed at Tyndall
manypy on December 18 at the Air Force Base.
.Good Shepard Lutheran Out of town guests for the
,.tlhurch, Panama City. Rev. wedding and reception were: I
Robert Tauscher conducted Stolson and Margaret Babion
the ceremony. of Frankfort, Mi.; Jean Hunt
Parents of the bride are Mr. of Traverse City, Mich.; Mr.
nd Mrs. Orin Schoelles, and Mrs. Carl Bauman of
S.Mxico Beach. Parents of the Silver Springs, Md.; Mrs. Joe
groom are Mr. and Mrs. Wright of Carrabelle; Mr. and
S Norman J. Nelson, Bearlake, Mrs. Kenneth Tucker of East-
Michigan. point; Mr. and Mrs. Art
S Nuptial music was present- Dillard of Forest Park, Ga.;
j d by Mrs. Nona Schipull, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Moyer of
or ganist. Dayton, Ohio;.Mrs. Ed Corry
S.sThe bride, given in marri- of Quincy; Wanda and Bran-
: ge and escorted to the altar don Goodwin of Apalachicola;
by her father, was attired in a Dan ard Claire Anderson of
.detailed chiffon gown in an Crozier, Va.;Roger Miller of
ensemble of bridal satin, Pensacola; Mrs:. Roland Sc-
embroidered lace, venice hoelles, Mrs. Irma Galloway,
:back and Wedgewood lace. A Mrs. Mamie Johnson, and Mr.
lovely lace cape graced the
Shoulders, its outlined flowers
'blended into the sheer ele-
:gance that hugged the neck
with a beautiful patch of lace
Iand embroidery. Fitted
sleeves of English meeting,
adorned by lace, fell softly to
'- the wrist. Exquisite patterns
: tof lace enriched the flowing
.A-line skirt and cameo cathe-
'dral length train of bridal
satin. As a headpiece, Mar- .-
.'orie chose a silk venice cap
with a two tiered waltz length
V. eil attached. She carried a
,lace trimmed prayer book
S decorated with white satin
ribbon 'and' ming fern with
S satin streamers knotted with -
'3aby's breath and stephano-
Miss Teresa Ford was maid
of honor. Mrs. Joan Moyer
-vas matron of honor. Brides-
aids were Dianne Schoelles,
becky Nelson, and Michelle
3)illard. Flower girl was
S Kristy Dillard. .P
Serving the groom as best
: nan was Michael Lumley. : '
: Usher-groomsmen were Tim r .. ., :"
R,,; lson, Chris Schoelles,
Chuck Milligan, and Joseph
nfiiphrey. Ring bearer was
&yan Zupin. .
;Following the ceremony, a "'. -
'aception hosted by Mr. and
Pfs. Orin Schoelles was held
Q Tyndall A:F.B'. Officers R. AND M
ub. M. R AND M
.:Assisting at the reception
Sere: Miss Janine Pierce Contest to Fi
.uest book); Mrs. Faye
= Koebrugge (floating hostess); i
Mrs. Louise Krisher (bride's t I G u
O.ke); and Miss Gaynell t, .
Sehens (punch and groom's February is National Heart
cake).s, (punch groom's Month. The local Chapter of
cake).the American Heart Associa-
The wedding was directed tion will be sponsoring a.
by Mrs. Robert Tauscher. contest to find out who in Gulf
:After a wedding trip to County 'has the "Biggest
Washington, D.C., then to 'Heart". Prizes will be award-.
, Michigan for Christmas with ed to the winner, along with a


elson
and Mrs. Donald Totman of
Apalachicola; Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn Totman of Tallahassee;
Ms. Diane Schoelles of Ft.
Myers; and Mr. Tim Nelson of
Bearlake, Michigan.

A rehearsal dinner was held
December 17 at the Fish
House Restaurant, Mexico
Beach. The dinner was hosted
by Mr. and Mrs. Normal
Nelson, parents of the groom.
A bridal shower was held
December 15 at The Top of the
Gulf Restaurant. The shower
was hosted by: Mrs. J. R.
Guilford, Mrs. Jean .Heath-
cock, Mrs. Sylvia Whaley,
Mri. Carol Cathey, Mrs. Dana
Angerer, Mrs. Millie Lyles,
Mrs. Betty Corry, Mrs. Lynn
Kerigan, Mrs. Peggy Wood,
and Mrs. Gail Foster.-


IS. NELSON


Sea Oats

Make Dish

Gardens
Twenty-five members and
five guests of the Sea Oats and
Dunes Garden Club enjoyed a
delightful program on "Dish
Gardens" at its regular meet-
ing; January. 11.
Rella Wexler, program
chairman, introduced Ruth
Nance, club member, who
presented the program. Horti-
cultural dish gardens suitable
for showing in flower show
competition were displayed in
addition to the miniature
gardens prepared for short
term enjoyment in the home.
Assisting Mrs. Nance were
Jean Jackson, who showed
proper containers and materi-
als for planting and Jayne
Kleeb, who discussed soils to
be used 'for dish gardens.
Following the presentation,
members and guests assemb-
led several dish gardens using
containers, prepared soil, and
plants which had been brought
to the meeting. .
A most interesting trivia
presentation concerning the
International' Peace Garden
on the North Dakota and
'Canada border was made by
Rella Wexler, who had pic-
tures, brochures, and com-
.memorative stamps relating
to this unique garden which
was dedicated in 1930.
A "bakeless bakesale" in
February and a trip tq the
caverns at Marianna State
Park were other items of
business announced for the
club.

Presnell, Neel

Are Wed Jan. 14
Mrs. Alvin Huff and Mr.
Paul Presnell announce the
marriage of their daughter,
Margaret Elizabeth Presnell,
to James Allen Neel on
Friday, January 14, in Jensen
Beach.
Beth is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Tomlin-
son, and Mr. and Mrs. B. L.
Presnell of Port St. Joe.
Allen is the son of Mr. Bobby
Neel and the grandson of Mrs.
Wade B. Neel of Port St. Joe,
and the late Mr. Wade B. Neel.
The couple is residing in
Jensen Beach, where Allen is.
employed by Mack Masonry
Company., ,, ',


Lowery and Worley


Plan April Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Low- Jefferson, N.C. and is current
ery,'Jr. of Port St. Joe are ly employed with St. Jo
pleased to announce the en- Paper Company, Port St. Joe
gagement and approaching The wedding is planned for
marriage of their daughter, April 2, 3:00 PM (ET) at the
Patricia Nadine "Sissy" Low- First Baptist Church in Porl
ery, to Charles Adrian St. Joe; immediately follow.
"Chuck" Worley, son of Mr. ing the ceremony a reception
and Mrs. J. B. Calloway of will be held in the Churcl
West Jefferson, N.C. Fellowship Hall. All friends
Sissy is a 1977 graduate of and relatives are invited tc
Port St. Joe High and attended attend.
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. She is presently employ-
ed by Gulf County. School Billy M. Johnson
Board, Port St. Joe.
Chuck is a 1975 graduate of HiAr rri s J
Beaver Creek High, West


CARD OF THANKS
May we express our sincere
appreciation for the many
prayers and acts of kindness
extended us during the death
of our brother,.Ralph. Suber.
George and Lucille Suber


CHUCK AND SISSY



Couple To Wed


Mr. and Mrs. James R.
Heath, Sr. announce the en-
gagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Rhonda Lorene to Joseph
Brent Pierce of Mexico Beach.
Rhonda attended Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School. and
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. She is presently employ-
ed with ERA-Parker Realty in
Mexico Beach.
Brent. is the son of Ned
Piercevof Mexico Beach and
Mrs. Cynthia Mitchell of Al-
bany, Ga. He attended Dough-


erty High School in Albany,
Ga., and is presently employ-
ed with the City of Mexico
Beach.
The wedding is planned for
February 19, at.6:00 p.m. EST
at Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church in Port St. Joe.
The reception will follow
immediately after the cere-
mony in the Social Hall of the
Church.
Local invitations are not
being.sent, but all friends and
relatives are cordially invited
to attend.


nd "Biggest" BransonsHave i


IfCounty
heairtfeltnote of thanks from
all of the folks here in Gulf
County.
Look for all of the details in
next week's paper, and be
sure to submit the name of
your candidate.


New Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Randy Bran-
* son announce the birth of their
daughter, Kristy Ann, born
January 6 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital, Panama
City.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Branson, Indiafn
Pass, and Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Marshall, Oak Grove.

Cottage Prayer'

At Lulls' Home
A Cottage Prayer Meeting
will be held each Tuesday
night, at 7:30 P.M., at the
home of Brother Bill and'
S.Thelma ;Luttrell, located "at
Beacon Hill, Third St. and
Third Ave. .
Everyone is welcome! l I

CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank my many-
friends, neighbors and even
strangers who were so .kind'
and supporting to me during
the recent accident in which I
was involved.
Your help, mostly volun.,
teer, helped me through a'
trying time.
My sincere thanks.
LOUIS RAY


FOUND: In vicinity of 14th
St. & Hwy. 98: set of .
General Motors car keys:.,
Owner may pick up keys
and pay for this ad; The
Star, 306 Williams Ave.
+ .. + *;.


RHONDA AND BRENT


Mr. and Mrs. Billy M.
Johnson, Jr. announce the
birth of a 7 lb:. 14 oz. boy, Billy
III, born January 1st.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and 'Mrs. Billy M.- Johnson,
Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Blalock, all of Port St. Joe,
and Betty Sue Anderson of
Dallas, Georgia.


COMPARE OUR RATES
Adult Drivers . . . . $50.00*
Young Married Males ............ .$50.00*
All Drivers Age 65 and Over ........ .$51.00'
*Prices include liability and PIP. You must qualify for
these rates.
AUTO, FIRE, LIFE, HEALTH
PELT INSURANCE AGENCY
P. 0. Box 643 Phone 904/639-2525
Mark Pelt, Agent. CA
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
(Located in Brown's Shoe Store).
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday,. Friday INSURANCE


IT'S TIME FOR...






Azaleas Pampas Grass

Bridal Wreath Bottle Brush


PECAN TREES


Fruit Trees

Shade Trees

Flowering Tree



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Highland View U
Phone 2298184 '


SNew Spring Fashions

Are Arriving Daily



LAY-AWAY Now!

For Your New Easter Outfit




Lucille's
Fashion & Beauty Boutique
234 Reid Avenue Phone 229-8153


CLERK-TYPIST
The Gulf County Guid-
ance Clinic, Inc. is current-
ly accepting applications
for a part-time Clerk
Typist. Minimum re-
quirements are: High
school diploma or equiva-
lency, typing skills of at
least forty (40) correct
w.p.m., and ability to
relate well with clients and
staff. Salary is $3.35 per
hour. Position is available
immediately. Apply in
writing to:
Edwin R. Ailes, Ex-
ecutive Director, Gulf!
County Guidance Clinic,
Inc., 311 Wlliams Ave,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456.


Selection of Complete Stoc| of

Children's Clothing Electric Blankets


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Four Ways Listed to Cut Costs


of Getting A College Education


-Ann McCullem, coordinator
of Student Admissions for Gulf
Coast Community College,
spoke to the Kiwanis Club
Tuesday, outlining ways in
which students may finance
their way through college
without incurring a huge debt.
"There are several ways to
go to college for those who
want to without running up the
huge expense of going to a
state university", Mrs. Mc-
Cullem said. -"The least'-ex-
pensive way to go to college is
to spend the first two years in
an institution which is close by
then transfer to a state school
for the final two years." -
The GCCC executive outlin-
ed four ways in' which a
student may finance his or her
way through school. These
include, loans, student work
grants, scholarships and
grants.
The grant, of course, is the
cheapest way to go, but with
the tightening of the grant belt
by the government, there are
now fewer of these for stu-
dents. "Don't ignore grant,
however", Mrs. McCullem
(<(# said. "People know they are
*_' 'being reduced so they are not
- ;.. ;applying. This makeschances
'for a grant for those who can
qualify, a reasonable possibil-
ity."
Student work programs are
available in most schools for
students wishing to attend.
'The student fills a job on the
college campus at a salary set
by the school and lets the
earnings go toward his educa-
tion expenses. "Gulf Coast
now has some 31 positions
available for students."
Mrs. McCullem advised the
student stay away from the
student loan for the first two
years of school, especially in a
two-year institution. "You'll
need that borrowing power
much more the last two years.
Also, you must remember, the


loan must be paid back."
Mrs. McCullem said many
scholarships are available for
various accomplishments. She
pointed out that a scholarship
can be established and be
self-perpetuating for approxi-
mately $10,000, for those, who
wish to establish such a
program.
Mrs. McCullem said college


in almost any state school in
Florida will cost a student
from $455 to $500 for a year in
school. "The expense comes
when you get to paying room
and board, which can run as
high as $2,000 to $5,000 a year.
The advisor suggested any
Gulf County student could
attend for two years at Gulf
Coast for approximately $500


a school year. "Tiansporta-
tion is provided free to.and
from Port St. Joe and the
student can live at home".
Guests of the club were Chip
Forman of Pensacola and Key
Clubbers, Monica Bergeron,.
Traci McClain, Lisa Gant,,
Towan Peters, Robert Taylor,
Brad Bowen and Marsha.
Stoutamire.


We, the members of Melody
Rebekah Lodge No. 22, would
like to do honor to our beloved
deceased member, Sister Zola
Maddox.
We have lost not only a
devoted member but, a Chart-
er member initiated August
25, 1948: She considered every
day a gift from God and went
about doing good wherever
she could lend a helping hand.
God saw the road was
getting rough,
the hills were hard to
climb,
and gently closed her
weary eyes and
whispered-
SPEACE BE THINE.
Thereforebe it resolved that
the members of Melody Re-
bekah Lodge, this 10th day of
January, 1983, pay tribute to,
our member, Sister Zola Mad-
dox. We request that a copy of
this resolution be sent to the
family of Sister Zola Maddox,
a copy sent to the Star for
, publication, and a copy spread
on the minutes of the Lodge.
Signed:-
Jeanette Lee, P.N.G.
Shirley Webb, P.N.G.
Fay Gardner, P.N.G.
RESOLUTION OF RESPECT
Early in the .morning of
December 24," 1982, Jesus
called in His sweet voice and


our dear Sister Zola Maddox:
left her earthly home, ex-
changing her Cross for a
Crown; Her sick bed for a
place prepared by Him for His
children.
WHEREAS: with the falling
away of another link in our
Golden Chain our hearts are
saddened, yet we know that
she is in a better world,free of
pain and at rest. She was loved
by all who knew her and lived,
a life that was an inspiration
to family ,and friends. She
endeared herself to us in many
ways; in her devotion to God,
to her family, and to her
Chapter and friends. Hers was
a life of loyalty, justice and
kindness and truly we shall,
miss her.
WHEREAS: She was a
faithful member of Gulf
:'Chapter No. 191, Order of The
Eastern Star since October 8,
1935, serving as our Tenth
Worthy Matron in 1945. T
BE IT THEREFORE RE-
SOLVED: That we drape our
Charter for thirty days in her
memory and strive to follow
the example of life living close
to Him as we follow His Star.
A copy to be spread in the
minutes and one sent to the
family.
"She lived a Christian life in
every way, :
With kindness toward, all,


day by day.
Her Garden of flowers she
always shared,
As with loving hand for'
them she cared.
SYes we will all miss her, we
loved her so.
But we will clasp -her hand*
again up there, we know."
Lovingly and fraternally
submitted,
'Aliene S. Hightower,
Past Matron
Mary Jane Trawick,
Past Grand Esther
Katrina Pippin,
Conductress


RevivalAt

Howard Creek
.Howard Creek Baptist Mis-
sion will be having Revival
services January 23 through
January 28, at 7 P.M. EST
each evening.
Guest evangelist is Rev.
Kyle E. Slater, Pastor, West-
side Baptist Church, Wewa-
hitchka.
Rev. Orval Reynolds, Mis-
sion Pastor, extends a special
invitation to everyone to at-
tend. "Dinner on the Ground"
will be held on Sunday, with
special music being presented
at the Sunday evening service.


The Executive Board of the
Marianna-Panama City Dis-
trict of the United Methodist
Women held a planning ses-
sion Saturday, January 15th at
the home of Mrs. W. F.
Williams, Jr., District Presi-
dent, Graceville.
Mrs. Marvin Cheney of'
Bonifay gave the devotional
based on Hebrew 10:24-25; She
stated that to mature, an
individual needs close rela-
tionships, encouragement, sti-
mulation, love and support.
Immediately after the presi-
dent's welcome,., the board
began planning the schedule'.
of" meetings for the year.
Included in upcoming events
will be District Day Apart, on
April 9, 9:00 A.M., at the First
United Methodist Church,
Port St. Joe. Participants are


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


Pi
gi
Ci
Ad


Offers Toll-Free Number



Number for Assistance

Ann Houpt and Sandra lar quarterly meeting, Janu- Citizens with a question may that a new set of booli
pierce of the Northwest Re- ary 17, of a new service call a toll-free number, 1-800- cbping skills will be added
onal Library in Panama offered by the Northwest 342-0512, for assistance. A the Gulf County Library
ity told the Gulf County Regional Library System of librarian at the Regional soon. There will be over
advisory Board at their regu- which Gulf County is a part. Library will research the, titles dealing with contem


inquiry and give an answer
verbally and will also forward
to the caller written materials
on the subject at no cost.
These books may be mailed or
returned to the nearest mem-
ber library. This new tele-
k phone service is called "The
Informer", and is funded by a
grant which runs until Sep-
tember, 1983.
Ms. Pierce also announced


I-
s
2.
Is
r
>f
0
a.


ary living conditions arid
problems. :
Other items of discussio-nat
the meeting were adding-:'-
the membership, having ano-
ther book sale in the sprig,
and the best method .or
making up the deficit in state
funding of the library this
year. Mrs. Carolyn White
agreed to represent-the local
board at the regional meeting
in Panama City, January: 19;.


HAVE YOU NOTICED ALL THE

PEOPLE WHO ARE LOSING WEIGHT?

Join Our Next


WEIGHT CONTROL


PROGRAM

Starts Thursday, February 10, 1983
Sessions Every Monday 3:00-4:30 P.M.

CALL TODAY TO REGISTER
227-1145

GULF COUNTY GUIDANCE CLINIC, INC.

. Master the skills of effective weight
loss & life-time weight management :"
2t 1120..-


.Resols H or 'a Methodist Women Plan
Resolutions Honor "Zola District Meeting Here


reminded to bring a sac
lunch for this meeting.

Robin Smith On
GC Dean's List
Gulf Coast Community Co
lege has announced the Dean'
List for the fall semester, 1982
Achieving this honor wa
Ms. Robin A. Smith, daughter
of Mrs. John Charles Griffin o
Wewahitchka. She was a 198
graduate of Wewahitchk
High School.


Nevada is the nation's
leading producer of gold.


Buy On
Danley's
Easy
Credit
Terms


Full size, striped Herculormcover. Reversible seat
cushions. Reg. $880.00.
Flex Steel Sleeper SLE
'Crescent sofa with attached back & loose reversible
seat cushions, coil spring construction, brown
& beige cut velvet floral cover. 1 only. Reg. $879.95. A j--9
Broyhill Sofa ........ SALE
Tuxedo style with wood trim, reversible seat& back
cushions. Striped Herculon cover with coll spring
seat construction. Reg. $669.95 $ 54
Broyhill Den Sofa .'. SALE T
85" sofa wireversible seat & back cushions, matching
chair. Collspring construction, choice of 2 covers,,
striped Herculon or geometric Herculon velvet. Reg., $ 4
$799.95. ..
Kroehler 2-Pc. Living Room 4
Camel back sofa," loveseat & highback wing chair.
Covered in 100%- cotton reversible seat cushions. By $ .
Bryant. Reg. $1379.95
3-Pc. Formal Living Room SALE
100% cotton cover w/bench seats, rever. seat & back,
.complete warm bolsters covered in designer fabric
w/correlating skirt. Reg. $919.95 .9O 9
SOFA & LOVESEAT ... SALE
Flex'steel huggybear high back den sofa covered in'
100% polyester reversible seat cushions attached
w/back. Life-time guarantee on patented spring base.
Reg. $1,040. $749
DENSOFA .......... SALE
Early American, floral print sofa & correlating rocker
with pillow arms & high back for comfort. Reversible
seat brown, beige, floral print w/brown contrasting
welts. 2 pieces. Reg. $799.95 $ 7 0
SOFA & ROCKER ... SALE 19
Green crushed velvet cover from Deville. High back with
saddle arms, reversible seat. Reg. $199.95. One only
LIVING ROOM CHAIR .... SALE 79
Broyhill, highback wing chair w/elegant cotton print in-
side & back cover. Outside of chair &.back covered in
luxurious green velvet, will accent any green, beige, or
rust sofa. Reg. $539.95. 1 only VI
DECORATOR WING CHAIR SALE *w
Broyhill 85" tuxedo style sofa covered in 100% cotton
matched floral stripe, coil spring construction, scot-
chguard treated. Reg. $699.95. S4 9 7
LIVING ROOM SOFA .... SALE '4
Ideal for living room or den. Traditional heavy wearing
blended fiber cover in matched stripe, reversible seat &
back cushions warm bolsters. 5 yr. warranty on frame,
Bryant. Reg. $989.85 $797
SOFA & LOVESEAT .... SALE 1J1
Tuxedo'style sofa wlQueen Anne wing chair covered in
Antron rylon print velvet. Floor sample. Reg. $699.95 399
2-Pc. LIVING ROOM .... SALE 03
8-Plece. Brand new, just uncrated sofa, loveseat, chair
w/reversible seat & back cushions, covered in beautiful
blue & beige cotton print cover. Rattan trim on sides of
all 3 pieces, also Includes correlating rattan & glass
tables, .2 wicker & brass lamps. 8 pc. group reg
$1,880.00. Ideal for casual living.
Casual Living Room Group .$1 49


__ -, --- -L-.-l-ll- B-


PAGE FIVE


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An either sex deer hunt on
the G. U. Parker Wildlife
Management Area on January
u 8 and 9 was successful accord-
S,ing to a biologist with the
Gameand Fresh Water Fish
C' o mmission.t d o
Bill Bartush, Regional Wild-a
y-due Biologist for the Commis-
sion said, "A minimum of 1200
Shunters killed 101 does and 46
S bucks, with most of the deer
Skilled in obviously poor physi-
Scal condition."
He said the adult doe's
S.average live weight was 72
o nds and the buck's, 83
A fiotnds, some 25 percent below
S average, which demonstrated
: iliy the hunt was necessary.
Bartush said it was evident
S n. ithe past three years that the
""ier population had increased
s"'1 t what the 22,160 acre area
in Gulf and Calhoun Counties
could support.
Biological data collected
C verified poor reproduction,
low body weights and high
".i numbers of internal parasites
which are all indicative of too
0'tmany deer for the available
habitat.
Bartush said the GFC had.







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Kate Jackson, Michael Onitk
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-PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


first recommended limited
either sex hunting on the area
during the 1980-81 hunting
season when the deer popula-
tion increased to approxi-
mately one deer per 27 acres.
Sixty permits for antlerless
deer .were issued by the
Commission but hunters killed
only eight deer.
He said the Commission also
recommended either sex hunt-
ing during the 1981-82 hunting
season as the physical condi-
tion of the deer continued to
decline, and of 75 antlerless
permits issued, hunters killed
only 13 deer.
Bartush said, "The deer
population had again increas-
ed this year, and with the
recent high water conditions
of the Apalachicola River,
deer were at a density of about
one animal to 15 acres, and
were obviously in a stressed
situation before this hunt."
He said in addition to the
high numbers of internal
parasites affecting the deer,
31 of those killed during the
hunt were infected with he-
morrhagic disease. The di-
sease affects deer, sheep,


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goats, and similar animals,
but has no affect on man.
Hemorrhagic disease has
been present in some deer
herds of the Southeast over the
past several years before
being observed in the Florida
Panhandle this year.
The disease is spread by the
midge fly; also called a
"noseeum", and its introduc-
tion to Florida deer may have
been enhanced by our wet


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summer 'and relatively high
deer population, according to
Bartush.
Hemorrhagic disease has
recently been observed in deer
throughout the Panhandle and
may not be fatal to the animal;.
Deer suffering from the disea-
se shed their hooves and
become extremely' emaciated
but may develop an immunity,
to the viral infection upon
recovery.


Free Cheese


Jan. 21 and 22


Gulf County is again distri-
buting free USDA Donated
American Process Cheese.
This will be the first distribu-
tion for the month of January.
The -cheese will be distri-
buted on Friday, January 21,
and Saturday, January 22,
from 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM. In
Port St. Joe, persons should go
to the Old Washington High
School, Recreational Area,'
North Port St. Joe. Wewahit-
chka residents should go to the
Wewahitchka Community
Center.


Rainwater Is Head of Campaign to


Raise $1,050,000 for Area Scouting,


147 Deer Killed In G.U.



P arker Durin 'Doe' Days


In 1960 Crawford Rainwater
whose son Crawford, Jr. was a
Boy Scout served as President
of the Gulf Coast Council Boy
Scouts of America and as
Chairman of a Capital Cam-
paign to raise funds to buy
land and to build camping
facilities as well as to con-
struct the Service Center now
being used to serve more than
4,000 volunteers and 12,500
youth members. His Cam-
paign was successful and the
camping facilities and Service
Center have served the youth
of the 11 county Gulf Coast
Council service area well for
many years.
The Scouting program has
changed, money for mainten-


The guideline for distribu-
tion of these special commodi-.
ties shall be as follows:
Income level as used by the'
Food Stamp Office; To all.
Senior Citizens ago 60 and
over regardless of income; To
Food Stamp recipients; To
unemployed regardless of pre.
vious income. '
The County extends its
appreciation to Isad6ra Black-'
shire, Myttle 'Jackson and,
other volunteers for their
services and participation in
this program.


1 Drink Could


Cost You $3,000


According to, inform
compiled by the-Florida
way Patrol, a division
Department of Highway
ty and Motor Vehicle
cost of that last cold c
beer or that last drink th
had may be as high as
if it is the one that sen
blood level over .10 per
Executive Director 6
Florida Department of
way Safety and Motor
cles Robert A. Butter
said,.' "A recent study
WpCst 5gf;, a .Drivjt,
the Influence) arrest r
that even for a driver w
previous record, a DUI
is an expensive proposi
The process begins
your* car being stop
sobriety test being
either at the county or ci
or in the field by a Bath
(Blood Alcohol Test,
Unit). If your blood a
level is .10 percent or ,a
you are booked into jai
If you refuse to ta
.sobriety test, you automat
Sly lose your license for
months.
"That's just the tip 0
iceberg," said Butter
"and from here the
increases rapidly":
Impounding of your
towing and storage, $30 t
Bail bond (if you want
out of jail), $250 to
.Attorney fees, variable
pending on the situati
your willingness and q
cations to use a public di
er, $350 to $2,000 or high
Court costs, if you
guilty, and receive the
mum fine of $250, plus
costs, minimum $26.50 (
plead not guilty, required
trial and lose, you may
more);
Probation fees- you tM
placed on probation for a
as six months, $120 to $


nation Alcohol,or Substance Abuse;
SHigh- School- you will be required
of the to attend 12 classroom ses-
y Safe- sions and undergo evaluation
s, the to determine- if you have a
can of lasting substance abuse prob-
at you lem, $50 to $125;
$3,000, Counselling- if it is deter-
t your mined that further treatment
cent. is required, the .court may
of the order you to enter an alcohol
High- or -drug rehabilitation pro- ,
Vehi- gram. These vary from pro-
rworth grams in organizations like
of the Alcoholics Anonymous to
Under treatment in. expensive I .-i 1
reveals vate institutions with the cost
vith no ranging from minimal or no
arrest cost to as much as $7,000; '
tion." Community service- Flori-
with da law requires persons con-
ed, a evicted of DUI to perform .50
given, hours of community service
ityjail work. At current minimum
mobile wage, fifty hours of lost time is U)
Mobile worth $167.50 plus the cost of
Icohol transportation to and from U)
above, community service work loca- 0
l. tions;
ake -a, Driver's license suspension
atical- or revocation- first offense
three mandatory six months up to
one year revocation of dri-
of the very's license and-or driving
worth,' privilege. After completing
cost the Alcohol-Substance Abuse
Rehabilitation Course (8 to 12
car- weeks), you may conditionally
to $50; apply for a driving permit to
to get have your license reinstated
$500; for business or employment
e, de- purposes only which requires
on or you to take the complete ,
ualifi- Florida driver's license exam wj
efend- again and pay a reexamina- p
her; tion fee of $40.00; .
plead Automobile Insurance-
mini- after your DUI conviction
court your insurance will probably -
if you. be cancelled. An average
a jury policy holder should expect
y pay the annual premiums to dou-
ble or perhaps triple with
ay be higher rates applying for at
s long least three years after the
300; conviction. A preferred risk
driver with no previous traffic
violations or accidents might,
for example, ,pay $442 annual
premium. This rate would .
increase to at least $1,000 per &L
year for three years, a $578 <
annual increase or a three 0
year increase of $1,734.
"Even using. the lowest ft
figures in each category," ,
said Butterworth, "a typical 0
DUI arrest will cost you more LU
than $3,000, and there are Lr
S other hidden costs, like time
lost from work, meeting with Z
attorneys, court time, and the Q
cost of chauffeurred or alter- 0
native transportation during
the loss of license period." U
"Obviously," Butterwort a
concluded, "the greatest cost
of DUI is the loss of life. Of the
50,000 U.S. highway deaths
each year, at least 26,000 are
attributable to drunk drivers
The cost of DUI is sobering."

CARD OF THANKS
I would like to express
sincere thanks to each who
lovingly visited, sent cards?
flowers, food and many pray-
ers of concern for my re-
covery while in the hospital
recently and my return home.
May our Heavenly Father
la. richly bless you.
Alice Cox


Crawford Rainwater, Jr.


REPORT OF CONDITION

Consolidating domestic subsidiaries of the

Florida National Bank
ummnof "M


ance has not been sufficient
and the youth served has
increased from about 8,000
boys served in 1960 to more
than 12,000 in 1982. Buildings
at camp need to be rehabili-
tated and refurbished and a
new health lodge is needed.
Access for the handicapped is
required and the Service
Center in Pensacola must be
enlarged and modernized. One
hundred thousand dollars will
be added to the Trust Fund so
more camperships will be
available for needy. boys and


maintenance will no longer be
put .off until it is critical.
The Total Development
Fund will have active volun-
teer organizations throughout
the Council to solicit pledges
to be paid over a thirty six
month period.
The Gulf Coast Council
serves Bay, Gulf, Escambia,
Santa Rosa, Holmes, Walton,
Washington, and Okaloosa
Counties in Florida and Cone-
cuh, Escambia, and Monroe n
Alabama.


Crawford Rainwater, Jr.,
Chairman of Hygiea Coca-
Cola Bottling Company, is
serving as the Campaign
Cabinet Chairman for the Gulf
Coast Council, Boy Scouts of
America, Total Development
Fund, which has a minimum
goal of $1,050,000.
.Funds from this capital
campaign will be used to build
new and refurbish old build-
ings at the Spanish Trail Scout
Reservation near DeFuniak
Springs, to rehabilitate the
service center on Ninth Ave-
nue in Pensacola, to increase
the trust fund and supplement
operating funds during the
three year pledge payment/
period.


of Port St. 'Joe


In the state of Florida at the dose of business on December 31, ,1982
published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, under title 12, United States Code, Section 161.
SIXTH
Charter number 14902 National Bank Region Number
Statement of Resources and Liabilities Thousendsof -.Cash and due from depository institutions ...... ....... ... ..... ..... 1,073,
'U.S. Treasury securities .. .. ........ ... . . . .. ..... 500,
Obligations of other U S. Government agencies and corporations .......................... 1, 519,
Obligations of States and political subdivisions
in the United States. .. ............ ......... ...... .... .......... .4053,
All other securities .......... .. .... .. ................... .... .... ... ..056,
Federal funds sold and securities purchased under agreements jo resell .......... ......... .2,000,
Loans, Total (excluding unearned income)....................... 8,626,
Less: Allowance for possible loan losses..... ... 80, I


Loans, Net.. .... ..... .............. ............................. 8,
Lease financing receivables ...................... ........................ ....... N
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises .... ........
Real estate owned other than bank premises .......... . ............. .... ....
All other assets .. .. .. .. . .... .. .. ... .. ........... .
TOTAL ASSETS................. .. ......................................18;7


uemanda oupoi Ut u inaiviuuais, aneri1s,
and corporations ..... ..................................... .... .......... ............ 5 ,295 ,.
Time and savings deposits of individuals, partner-.
ships. and corporations .. ............. ........... ..................... 7,546,
Deposits of United States Government ........... ..... ............................ 024,
Deposits of States and political subdivisions in
the United States.. : ....... .. '...... .. .. .. ................ ....... ... ....... ... 3,475,
All other deposits ......... ....... ........ ... .......... .. ................ N
Certified and officers' checks ... ..... ..... ............ ............. ................ 25,.
Total Deposits ....... .................................... .... ... ....... ....... 6 325 ,
Total demand deposits .......... .......... ............ 6,220,
Total'time and savings deposits ........ ................... 10,145,
Federal funds purchased and securities sold under agreements to repurchase ............... 509,
Interest-bearing demand notes (note balances) issued to the U. S. Treasury and other
liabilities for borrowed money ... ................ ............. .....
Mortgage indebtedness and. liability for capitalized leases .........................*...... NONE
A ll other liabilities ......................... .................... .................... ... 1 6 4 ,
TOTAL LIABILITIES (excluding subordinated notes and debentures)........................ 17,029,
Subordinated notes and debentures .. ........................................


Preferred stock No. shares outstanding [ NONE ........ (par value) | NONE ]
Common stock No. shares authorized' 16,000
No. shares outstanding 16,000 ........ (par value) 400,
Surplus .................................................................. 652,
Undivided profits and reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves ................:.. 696,
TOTAL EQUITY CAPITAL ........... ........................................... 1,746,
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND EQUITY CAPITAL .................................. 18,775,

Amounts outstanding as of report date:
Standby letters of credit, total . . . . . . ................................. NONE
Time certificates of deposit in denominations of $100,000 or more'. ...................... 2,793,
Other time deposits in amounts of $100.000 or more ................................... NONE
Average for 30 calendar days (or calendar month) ending with report date:
Total deposits ..... .................. ..... ...... ......................I 16,873, ]


We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this
statement of resources and liabilities. We declare that it has
been examined by us, and to the best of our knowledge and
belief is true and correct.


Directors



I


I, l pn W. Willianmq
Name
Rni or Vice President & Cashier
Tit

of the above-named bank do hereby declare that this
Report of 'Condition is true and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief.


Si nature
January 14, 1983
Oate


-.


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

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

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




HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friend

SUNDAY SCHOOL................ .. 9:45A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE .......... 11:00A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ............. 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .......... 7:30 P.M.

Nursery Provided BRO. JERRY REGISTER


VIES, 24 HOURS A DAY

ACTIONS

-FEBRUARY

PG
ologist. falls in love with Debra .
t in a romance set in California
hn Steinbeck novel.
mn) PG0
irdson
ce pits his magic against the
n medieval England and finds

ry-Fox) R
ean, Harry Hamlin
d is shattered when husband
s deep attachment to a male
the pieces of her life. she gains
dern love story
er Brothers) R
. Vittorio Gassman
ugh street cop. hot on the trail
o's manipulating a political
tars as the beautiful prostitute
POX) PG
Carrie Fisher, Alec Guineas
y rebel force, led by Han Solo
ge the awesome power of the
ader Plenty of "edge of your
;tion blockbuster Directed by









r Brothers) PG :
an Hoim, John Gielgud
y Award for Best Picture, this
Sof two British Olympic Gold '
action to win
ntury-Fox) R
cGII .
and 4 members of a primitive
to find fire, in a critically !
ry.
UA) R
Keaton and Albert.Finney's
nfusing for them and their
a about family relationships.







9-8880


HOME APPLIANCE REPAIR


DAN IIELS SERVICE COMPANY
: 1Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe, F


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Sharks Win 3 Straight; Defeat


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


Ely Named Chairman of:


-Rutherford, Mosley and Wakulla Gulf Vocational Advisory
The Port St. Joe Sharks Bay High and Florida High, third period, when they put on the Sharks has kept the team Russ added 10 points. The Gulf County Vocational February 22, in Wewahitchka Totman. School Personnel at-
" round ball'team swept their have lost only once since, to a 30-point shooting show, but it in front in several games this Marshall and Newell both General Advisory Committee at 11:45, CT. Items to be tending were: Edwin: Wil-
opponents during the past Vernon on January. 4 in just wasn't enough., season. scored 12 points for Mosley. held a regular luncheon meet- considered will be federal liams, James McInnis, Lamar
week for three straight wins, Vernon. Durey Cadwell and Darin The Sharks put seven men Score by quarters: ing on January 13, at Port St. project applications 'and the Faison, Frances Shores, and
'pushing their record to 11-4 Tuesday night, the Sharks Thomas each hit a lay-up and on the floor during the game, Port St. Joe 10 .5 20 12-47 Joe Jr.-Sr. High School. The results of the vocational pro- Temple Watson.
(8-4 in their regular schedule) put on a hot-shooting show in scoring leader, Marty Russ hit with five of them scoring in Mosley 8 6 8 20--42 main item of business was the gram review set for January
; ~ ~ ~ u # --u -0. .. ~ 4.. U .4 "S..- .- --- -.i* e v w ----I &L.--1l--WiP_ rr nVrj;; A-')-ralaofnn nfnfp r fn l nq M


and become a definite threat
in the Panhandle.
The Sharks, which started
off their season with three
i straight losses to Blountstown,


me first nalf to corral the
Rutherford Rams, 67-60. The
Sharks led for the' entire
game. The Rams came to.
within five points late in the


Durey CadweU (33) goes up with a short
jumper as the Dolphin's Smith tries to block.


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[ Attention ....
-| "St. Joe Papermakers Federal Credit
S,-Union Members:

;` Your Credit Union Is Offering



11.A.P.R.

Financing n NeW
''82 and '83 Ford-Mercury,
Chrysler and AMC-Jeep Automobiles
.This Rate Is Good Thru March 31, 1983 ,

For More Information Call
227-1156 or Come by the Office
located at 530 Fifth Street


St. Joe Papermakers
Federal Credit Union
a 530 Fifth St Phone 227-1156
0*MMnauo ujjgsj giqDmooogooiojoon~ogsesooOoDoss gDsoiusooiu. tMgwjojegDpoooogooo



Dr. William C. Thomas
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN

Announces the Relocation
of His Offices to:

324 Reid Avenue

Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Phone 904/229-8873

OFFICE HOURS: TUES. & THURS. 10-5:30,
SATURDAY, 10-1

and

2809 W. 11th Street

Panama City, FL 32401

Phone 904/785-7096

OFFICE HOURS: MON., WED., FRI. 9-5:30


24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE
904/785-7096

:ailln mngaieies lagm luaailmlil


six' straight free throws in the
final minutes to keep the
Sharks in front for the entire
game.
The free throw shooting of


Josh Jenkins, (11) gets into position to get the
Rebound if Cadwell should happen to miss.
-Star photo


The lady Sharks got off to a
slow start this season on
December 2. In ,their opener,
they took a 26-45 loss to Bay
High. Then Mosley got at the
female Sharks and' hooked'
them with' a 62-24 defeat. In
the third game, against Flor-
ida High, the team got on the
winning track and edged the
Demonettes, 34-30. The Flor-
ida High win placed them up
high in the conference stand-
ings, even though it was their
only win of the season.
The Sharks then took their
second win, 47-31 'against
Wewahitchka. before meeting
Havana and falling back in the


The Wewahitchka Gators took
a 15 point defeat at the hands
of the Greensboro Bulldogs
Tuesday night.
The Bulldogs defeated the
Gators, 79-64 on the 20-point
shooting of Dexter Thigpen.
Michael Tiller added 18 for the
'Dogs.
The Gators had some big
point makers of their own ori
the job. Howard Baker chalk-
ed up 20 points, to pace the
Gators. Vincent Jones was
close behind with 18 and
Van McCloud had 14. .
WEWA-Addison, 4-0-8; Ba-
ker, 3-0-6; Jones, 7-4-18; Mc-
Fann, 4-0-8; H. Baker, 9-2-20;
Bostick, 0-4-4.
GRiEENSBORO -- Jackson,
3-2-8; McCloud, 7-0-14; Woods,
4-0-8; Tiller, 9-0-18; Thigpen,
10-0-20; Walker, 3-1-7; Safford,
1-0-2; Ford, 1-0-2.


Gal. 5:22423

Y e

TEMPERANCE
2 I-


GOODNESS

S FAITH


the double figures. Marty
Russ, the only "old man"
senior on the first five, paced
the team with 18 points: Josh
Jenkins put up 14 points.
Center Durey Cadwell had 12
points for the night. Michael
Pittman added 11 and Doug
Robinson had 10. Russ aided
his point production by sinking
10 of .12 free throw attempts.
Billy Hook led the Rams
with his 18 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 12 14 17 24--67
Rutherford 7 7 16 30-60
PORT ST. JOE-RUss, 4-10-
18; Thomas, 1-0-2; Pittman,
5-1-11; Jenkins, 7-0-14; Cadw-
well, 6-0-12; Givens, 0-0-0;
Robinson, 4-2-10.
RUTHERFORD- Jackson,
5-0-10; Reed, 3-4-10; Keys,
6-3-15; Gould, 3-1-7; Fragger,
04-0-; Hook, 8-2-18.

It was a ho-hum game
against the Mosley Dolphins
Monday night,.until the last 15
seconds of the game. o
The Sharks were coasting
along with the game close -
the Sharksl had only a 45-40
lead, but the Dolphins had
been ineffective all night long.
Then, with 23 seconds left, the
Dolphins got two free ones
when Cadwell fouled Holley,
making the score 45-42. Then
Cadwell was fouled and went
to the line with 10 seconds left.
Cadwell missed but Robinson
tipped the ball in for two
points with 10 seconds left.
'The Shark defense held the
Dolphins at bay for the last 10
seconds giving the local five a
;47-42 victory.
The Sharks led the entire
game with the Dolphins mak-
ing their most serious threat
at the lead in the last 23
seconds of the game.
Durey Cadwell and Doug
Robinson paced the Sharks
with' 12 points each. Marty


PORuT ST. JOE-Russ, 4-2-
10; Summers, 0-1-1; Pittman,
1-0-2; Jenkins, 3-0-6; Cadwell,
4-4-12; Givens, 2-0-4; Robin-
son, 6-0-12.
MOSLEY--Smith, 2-0-4; Ed-
wards, 1-0-2; Holley, 3-3-9;
Marshall, 6-0-12; Newell,. 5-2-
12; Tolson, 1-0-2.
Last Friday night, the
Sharks took to the road to
Wakulla and snared the Wa,
kulla War Eagles for a 65-52
The Sharks had four players
shooting in the double figures
as' they dumped an always-
tough War Eagle team when
you catch them at home. Josh
Jenkins led the attack with 19
points: Marty Russ canned 16
points and Durey Cadwell
netted 15 and Doug Robinson
11 for the winners.
Wakulla had three players
in double figures with Kelly in
the lead at 16, Nelson next
with 14 and Mills with 10.
The Sharks had 15 big points
from free throws to help their
final total on the scoreboard.
PORT ST. JOE-Jenkins,
8-3-19; Russ, 7-2-16; Cadwell,
5-5-15; Robinson, 4-3-11; Giv-
ens, 1-2-4.
WAKULLA-Kelly, 5-6-16;
Nelson, 7-0-14; Mills, 5-0-10;
Harvey, 3-0-6;, Smith, 3-0-6.
The Sharks will be at home
Friday night to a high-flying
Blountstown Tiger team. The
Tigers, ranked fourth in state-
wide rankings, are one of only
four teams to defeat the
Sharks this year. They dump-
ed the Sharks by five points in
the opening game of the
season. Monday night, the
Sharks take on Rutherford in
the Coliseum. Both games will
begin at 7:00 p.m.
Next week end, the Sharks
will participate in the Gulf
Coast Conference Tourna-
ment.


loss column, 62-24. The lady Pace added 14, Dorcas Harris
Sharks went into the Christ- and Denna Russ each added
mas holidays with a 2-3 eight and Bonita Robinson had
record!. five points.


Coming back after th'e holi-.
days. the' Sharks ripped off
\ two straight wins. The Sharks,
jumped on Apalachicola for a
50-18 rout. Tiffany Burns
wtcored 18 points in the game.
a'nd Dorcas Harris had 14,
Denna Russ, 10 and Bonita
Robinson, eight.
Then the Sharks travelled to
Wakulla and came from be-
hind in a close game for a 49-32
win. Again Tiffany Burns was
high 'point with 16. Denise'


IFriday evening, the Ga-"
tors will bt, on. the road to
Grand Ridge'. On Tuesday, the-
Gators will be away again, to
Carrabelle.

Sexton retires

fromUSi F
The U. S. 'Air 'orce has'
announced the retirement of,
Chief Master Sgt. Leon B.!::
Sexton, son of Sallie IS,. Sexton
of 121 Hunter Circle, i'ort St.'
Joe. after more than 2tj years
service.
Sexton served as a s,'fety.
manager with the 67th T.acti->'
cal Reconnaissance Wing' at':
Bergstrom Air Force Barse,-T
Texas, prior to retiring.


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

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


s election 01 officers tor 19B3.
Mr. Tom Ely, Controller of
Basic Refractories of Port St.
Joe was selected as chair-
person. Mr. Ely has been an.
active member of the Advi-,
sory Committee for several
years. Mr. Bill Sumner, Presi-
dent of Wewahitchka State
Bank, was selected as vice-
chairperson. Mr. Sumner is
beginning his first term 'of
membership.
'An overview of the function
of an advisory committee was
presented by Mr. Temple
Watson, Director of Special
Programs.
The next meeting will be


OF.."


COI4DITIOK.


Members attending were:
Tom Ely, Bill Sumner, Pat
Stripling, Roy Carter, Bill
Dodson, Jean Peters, Verna


t -


The walking stick, an insect, '
was so-named because it
resembles the twigs of the
plants on which it lives.


Citizens Federal

Savings & Loan Association
of Port St Joe


After the close of Business December 31, 1982


Assets
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate ".............
AllOther Loans ............................... ......
Real Estate Owned and In Judgement........ .. ..... ..
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ...
Cash on Hand and in Banks ............... .. .............
Investments and Securities ........... ......... ............
Fixed Assets Less Depreciation ........... ... ....
Deferred Charges and Other Assets ...... .....................

TOTAL ASSETS .......... .............................

Liabilities and Net Worth
Savings Accounts .....................................
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank .................
Other Borrowed Money ............................ ..
Loans In Process ................ .......... .......... *
O their Liabilities .................. ......... ..... .........
Specific Reserves ........... ............. ........ ...
General Reserves ................................... .
Surplus ........... .................................. ....
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET WORTH ......................;


$10,590,398.06
246,813.81

36,885.44
1,519,664.94
121,111.37
72,965.65
1,340,701.45

$13,928,540.72


$12,554,044.77



100,237.41

661,316.53
612,942.01
$13,928,540.72


Member: Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
Member: Federal Home Loan Bank System
SAVINGS' ACCOUNT INSURED TO $100,000.


OFFICERS
C. G. COSTiN, SR., President
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR., Executive Vice President and
Attorney
FRANK HANNON, Vice President
(cHARLES J. STEVENS, JR., Sec./Treas.
Ek'0OYCE PRATT, Asst. Sec./Treas. and Bookkeeper
FA'YE TARANTINTO, Branch Manager


C. G. COSTING,
CECIL G. COS
FRANK HANN
DAVID B. MAY


DIRECTORS


SR. E. F. GUNI
TIN, JR. GEORGE G. TAPPED
ON FOREST A. REVEL
WI. M. BROOKS HAYES
DWIGHT MARSHALL, JR.


OTHER PERSONNEL
MARION P. WILLIAMS RUTH W. PATTERSOI
CAROLYN M. YOUNG RANZA CO;
NANCY BUZZETT JANICE BROWNELI
JAMES E. CREAMER, JR.


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e institution and Monument Ave.

Port St. Joe, Florida
JIMMY SPIKES, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL: .................... 9:45 A..
MORNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00 A. .
EVENING WORSHIP .............. ....... .. 7.30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......... 6:30 SRl.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.


1119%

09.1 APR

GMAC Financing on '83 Models
Example of Just How Easy It Is To Own A New Car or

1983 Monte Carlo 2-Dr.

Only

$198 631


M198


48 payments, $1,500 down payment (cash or
trade), plus tax, tag & fees, APR 11.9. Credit ap-
proval required.


Hi, I have moved back to Port St. Joe and am now,
representing our area for Tommy Thomas
Chevrolet. If I can be of any service to you in puri
chasing a new or used car or truck please call m6
Nancy Little, at 229-6372.






705 West 15 StreeOMMYt PanaHOMAS Cit 75-221

705 Weit 15th Street Pana-aCity .* 7Sm21


.Lady Sharks Finish



Week With 4-3 Record


Wewa Gators Lose

79-64 To Greensiboro


II


PAGE SEVEN


Truck.










':' PAGE EIGHT







As we
l n addit
s:-; ael an s
Slngredlei
It is FT
experlen
.:: will hell
-- Somet
:-. V as the I
deal of
:-'I Htions we
f faction m
someone
"A (G
with the
pharmae
privilege
family p

.: -

F,
"" 229-87;
a e -w


Auto And
Homeowners
Insurance
JEAN MALLORY
639-5322 Wewahitchka
or
:'K: 785-6156 Panama City


SMeAo@Man
S IMetoplan lyiandsby u
lEALDIAUrU OMLRInlILMJ ,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


Gospel Sing

At College Park
There will be a Gospel Sing
on Saturday, January 22, 6:30
C.T.; at the College Park
Church'of God, Wewahitchka.
Rev. Davis Sizemore, Pas-
tor, cordially invites everyone
to attend. Featured will the
"Clouds of Joy" from Wausau.
Refreshments will be served
at the conclusion of the Sing.


ROTC Corps

To Stand

Inspection
The Port St. Joe-Wewa-
hitchka Navy Junior ROTC
Unit will have its seventh
arinual military inspection
on Tuesday, January 25, at
10:00 A.M. at the High School
football stadium. In the event
of inclement weather it will be
held in the high school gymna-
sium. The ceremonies are
open to the public.
The inspection gives the
cadets a chance to express
their pride in the unit, com-
munity, and the nation. They
would be most pleased to have
the public join them in these
activities.
The schedule of events are
as follows: 9:45 AM, the unit
assembles on the field (music
provided by the high school
band); 10:00 AM, Inspection
party arrives with presenta-
tion of the company to the
Inspecting Officer, Capt. Led-
better, Inspection of cadet
corps, drill team performance
(approximately 5 minutes),
remarks by Mr. Wilder and
Capt. Ledbetter, pass in re-
view; 11:00 AM, Ceremonies
completed.

The only survivor of the
Battle of Little Big Horn,
where Custer made his last
stand, was the horse
Comanche, whose embalmed
body now stands on display
at the University of Kansas.


Rotary Marks 40 Years


Braves Cold to Fish


Kirk Parker shows off a large six pound, one ounce
speckled trout which his father, Don Parker, caught while
they were fishing last Friday at the oil docks. The hefty trout
was caught on a four pound test line. Parker, an avid golfer,
must have addressed the trout just right when he made his
swing of the rod tip. --Star photo


As Boy S$
Rotary in Port St. Joe has
now been responsible for
sponsoring Scouting in this
area for 40 ,years, district
Scout Executive Archie Hayes
told the club last Thursday.
When the club was organiz-
ed in 1941, one of its first
projects was the sponsorship
of Scouting, which it has
continuously sponsored since
that time.
Hayes spoke briefly to the
club and showed a slide
presentation of Scouting activ-
ities in the Lake Sands Dis-
trict. The district consists of 11
counties in Northwest Florida
and South Alabama. The
district is managed by a
15-man board, of governors
from all over the district.
Hayes said the 'district is

Country,

Concert for

Heart Fund
Country, gospel 'and pop
artist B. J.' .Thomas will
appear 'in concert in Panama
City at the Ocean Opry with
Wayne Rader and family for.
two performances, 6:30 and
9:30 P.M., on January 29.
Proceeds will benefit the
American Heart.Association.
Thomas's big hit of the 70's
was "Raindrops Keep Falling*
on My Head" which he'
followed with a succession of
popular cross over tunes. He
reached into gospel music
after a personal crisis in his
life and came up with four
Grammy awards in that field.
After a four year period of not
'recording or performing, he
has produced a new album
anrd is bringing his special
quality back to the stage.
Advance tickets are now on
sale for both shows. Adult
tickets are $8.50 and children's
tickets are $5.00 for children
under 12. Tickets may be
purchased by sending a check
to the Ocean Opry, 8400 W.
Hwy. 98, Panama City Beach,
Fl 32407. All seats are reserv-
ed. ,


Viet Vets

Get Aid
Delayed stress disorders--
one of the most serious,
readjustment problems af-
fecting Vietnam vets-has
a high priority in VA medical
research; according to a re-
cent Veterans Administration
report to Congress.
Currently, there are numer-
ous ongoing, investigator-
initiated programs addressing
the subject, with the ultimate
goal of improving diagnosis,
prevention and treatment of
delayed stress disorders in
Vietnam veterans.
Among the research pro-
jects underway are:.
A psychiatric and toxicolo-
gical study of young suicides
at the San Diego, Ca., VAMC;
At the Cincinnati, Ohio,
VAMC, a study of dream
anxiety attacks and night
terrors is being conducted;'
A psychological study of
nightmare sufferers is under-
way at the Boston, Mass.,
outpatient clinic;
A study of delayed stress
disorders in Hispanic Vietnam
veterans is ongoing at the Los
Angeles (Brentwood) VAMC;
At the Dallas, Tx., VAMC,
there's ongoing research into
adjustment differences
among male substance abus-
ers varying in degree of
combat experience in Viet-
nam.
A separate cooperative
study of Vietnam veterans
who received head injuries in
the conflict is underway at the
U.S. Army's Walter Reed
Medical Center in Washing-
ton, D.C.

On Troy State

Dean's List
The names of Troy State
University students whose fall
quarter grades earned them
placement on the President's
List and Dean's List have been


announced by Dr. Edward F.
Barnett, Vice President for
Academic Affairs.
A total of 175 fulltime
undergraduate students were
named to the President's List,
which recognizes those earn-
ing a 3.0 grade point average
(straight A's) on a 3.0 grading
scale. Some 159 students were
named to the Dean's List
which recognizes those earn-
ing a grade point average of
2.65 or higher.
Included on the Dean's List
was Robert A. Smith of Port
St. Joe.


cout Sponsor
now launching into a program character and
to improve 'its facilities. He not just to tea
pointed out that the camp near camp properly
DeFuniak Springs was built have him cam
nearly 20 years ago and is now enjoys, we s'
in pretty bad repair from a instruction on
lack of maintenance over the matters- of
years. "We just didn't have citizenship, w
the.money to keep things up as not enjoy all b:
we should", Hayes said. said. "Campin
. Hayes said Scouting is still with which N
designed to teach a boy boy", he point


citizenship and
Lch him how to
y. "While we
aping, which he
lip in a little
the weightier
character and
which he might
y itself", Hayes
g is the 'carrot'
we attract the
ed out.


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

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. *ewahitchka, Florida
229-8222 639-57111


Glass White House


PAINT

Reg. $14.98
Gal.
Sale Price Gal



HUR LBUT o SUPPLY
306 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1525


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165/75R13.. ...... $5595 $1.53 515,
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185/70R13 ........ $ 49 $1.75

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g
SERIC CETE


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16 Oz. Betty Crocker
Frostings


40 Oz. 9
Pine Power 2,


10 Oz. Steak Sauce
A-I Sauce


64 Oz. APPL


PAPER TOWELS .......... 49
BROWNIE MIX ........... 71
3 Oz. GELATIN DESSERT .... 23
64 Oz. CITRUS PUNCH ... $1.07


32 O.
FINE FARE CATSUP .....
32 Oz. Fine Fare
MAYONNAISE .........


46 Oz. Fine Fare
PINEAPPLE JUICE ...


S99 DUNCAN HINES COOKIE MIXES .


.. 9 9 C


.1.23


75' Fine Fare *J
ALUMINUM FOIL ......... ".39
10 Oz. Castleberry
HOTDOGCHILI .......... 2/88
15 Oz. Fine Fare "cI
KIDNEY BEANS .......... 2179
9% oz. El Pa so
TACO DINNER ........... 129


- SAVE MORE WITH OUR "NO BRAND" ITEMS -
E JUICE ..... 11.45 13 Oz. FILLED MILK ...


MUSHROOMS .....
Smooth or Crunchy Peanut


ALUMINUM FOIL .
COFFEE FILTERS ..


Butt


.... 38C
.... 61
er 11.07


.... 59
..... 59C


Green Head
CABBAGE.. 2H.
Fresh Crisp Med. Head
LETTUCE ....


Fresh Bunch A
TENDER BROCCOLI Bunch 99
Arriving Friday
Fresh Stock of Fertilizer


Washington State
Red Delicious

Apples .
*I Collards Turnips Mustard
FRESH TENDER GREENS
I Red Certfied


ads88

49'


17 ounce pkg. 1.39


$188


I U
El


SEED POTATOES
SPECIAL SALE!!
Pound ...... ..... 15
10 Pound'Bag ......... 1.49
50 Pound Bag ......... 5.95
100 Pound Bag ...... 11.50


- ---


's39











PAGE TEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 20, 1983


MINUTES ... Gulf County Commission


'he -Board of County Com-
mission of Gulf County, Flori-
da, met December 28, 1982 in
regular session with the fol-
lowing members present:
Chairman William R. Branch,
Douglas C. Birmingham, Jim-
my 0. Gortman, Everett
Owens, Jr., and Eldridge
Money. Others present were:
-:Deputy Clerk Maurell Cum-
3"ft.e; Mosquito Control Director
:D'iug Kent,. and Sheriff Ken
."Murphy. Comm. Money open-
ed the meeting with prayer
--and the Chairman led the
pledge of allegiance to the




NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
.The Gulf County School Board will
receive bids until 9:00 A M., C.T January
17. 1983 through January 21. 1983 in the
office of the Superlnlender, of Scnools
Son three (3)875xl16,5 Tires. lenly one 21)
900x20 Tires and Tubes. and Iwo 12l
S750x16 Tires
SThese 'nay be seen at the bus shop
b behind the old Wewahitchka Elementary
, ",'Scfiool between the hours of 7:00 A.M.,
and 11:00 A.M., and Noon.-3:00 P.M, Mon-
day through Friday. Bid forms are avail-
a ble at the Bus Barn or the Superinten-.
dent's Office. The Board reserves the
::' right to reject any and all bids. Please
S.mark your bid envelope "Tires and
Tubes."
is' B Waller Wilder, Supl 211113
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR'
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
SIN PROBATE
; : CASE NO. 83,6
i Be; The Estate of
TERCIE H. CAUSEY,
--deceased
:-- NOTICEOF 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
administatlon of the Estate of Tercle H.
Causey, deceased, flIe numbeir83-3, Is
..-._ dlng In the Circuit Court of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division, the address,
of ic, o h Is P. O. Box 968, Port St. Joe,
Eir"l1a. The Personal Representative of
b thig tate is Carah C. Sweet, whose ad
S 'rbs Is 4 Hitching Post Lane.
S. Ca'erlbetry. Florida 32707 The name and
S" ress of the Personal Representlaive's
S atxorhey are set forth below.
A 'iLpersons having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE. FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to Ille with the Clerk ol Ine
above Court a written statement ol any
claim or demand tney may have Each
claim must be m wilting and must in-
dicate the basis for the claim, the name
and address ol the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed I ithe
claim Is not yet ue. the dale when it will
become due shall be staleo. It Ihe claim
is contingent or unliquidaled, the nature
of Ine uncertainty shall be stated It the
claim is secured, the security shall be
described The claimant shal deliver sul
ficlent copies of tne claim to Ihe Clerk to
enable the'Clerk t mail'one (I) copy to'
each Personal Representative


flag.
Upon motion by Comm.
Owens, second by Comm.
Money, and unanimous vote,
the Board approved the mi-
nutes of December 14, 1982.
Deputy Clerk Cumbie re-
-ported that architect Charles
A. Gaskin was sick and could
not attend the meeting, but he
had informed her that, after
study, he recommended .the
bid on the Courthouse air-
conditioning renovation be
awarded to Peaden Air-Condi-
tioning and Heating Company
at $63,800.00. Comm. Birming-_


haim moved the Board reject
all bids and re-advertise,
stating he thought the Board
would have received more
bids if the Board had allowed
more time to receive bids.
Comm. Owens seconded the
motion.. After discussion,
Comm. Owens withdrew his
second and the motion died for
lack of a second. Comm.
Gortman then moved the
Board award the bid to
Peaden Air-Conditioning &
Heating Company as recom-
mended by the architect.
Comm. Owens seconded the


Public Notices -


All persons interested in-the e
whom a copy of this Notice
. ministration has been mailed
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) M
FROM THE DATE OF THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
any objections Iney may na
challenge the valiaily of the dec
Will, the qualifications of the F
Representative, or the venue or
tlion of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTION
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BA
Date of the first, publication-
Notice of Administration: Janu
1983.
is/CARAH C. SWEET,
Personal Representative o( the
Estate of Tercie H. Causey, dece
isl WILLIAM J RISH,
S303 Fournth Street '
Port SI Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-8211
Attorney for Personal Representa

NOTICE TO RECEIVE BID!
The Gulf County School Boe
receive bids' until -9:00-A.M.,
January 17, 1983 through Janu
1983 In.the office of the'Superin
of Schools on eleven (11) 900x2
tubes and liners; and seven (7) 8
tires. These may be seen at the b
in Ward Ridge between the hours
A.M. and 11:00 A.M.; and Noon-,3:
Monday through Friday. Bid for
available at the Barn or the Sup
dent's Office. The Board reser
r;ghl to rejecl any and all bias
marK your bid envelope 'Tr
Tubes "
I15B Walter Wilder, Supt
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf Counly School Boa
receive bids until 900 AM.
January I? 1983 through Janu
1983. ,n the ollice of Ihe Supeiln
ol Scnools on Ine following ,ehic
I1 1965 International Bus, t15 pas
Serial aSB514768-E Tnis venicle
seen at Ihe Bus Barn in Wara Rid
aucc.sIul bidder must remove ve
Tne Boara reserves ine rignri i
any/lara all Dids Plvaae mark y
en.eiope Ssalea Bic Vehicle
,-luae Ine i D number
#iS B Walier Wilaer. Supl


NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETII
NOTICE IS HEREBY-GIVEN I


estate to governing board of the. DEAD LAKES
of Ad- WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT shall
are re- meet In special session at the County
IONTHS Commissioners Meeting Room, Calhoun
FIRST County Courthouse, Blountstown, Flor-
E to file Ida, at 6:30 p.m. Central Dayiignt Savings
ve Final Time, on the 24tn day of January, 1983,
cedent's for the purpose of considering all matters
Personal pertaining to repair, maintenance, and
jurisdic- removal ofthe Dead Lakes Dam, and for
all other purposes concerning said dam.
NS NOT DATED this 20th day, of January, 1983.
ARRED. HONORABLE JERRY GATES,
of this EX OFFICIO SECRETARY
ary 20, DEAD LAKES WATER MANAGEMENT
DISTRICT it 1/20
/s Jerry Gates
ased. IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT'
OF FLORIDA I-
MARIANNA CIVIL NO 82-0237
THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
live vs. PLAINTIFF,
2t1/20 WALTER K. JOHNSON, BETTY M.
JOHNSON, this wife; and HOUSEHOLD
S FINANCE CORPORATION
ard will DEFENDANr.. .
E.S.T., AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
uary 21, Notice.Is hereby given that under and
itendent by virtue dfa'Final Decree of Foreclosure
20 tires, rendered on November 3, 1982, by the
175x16.5 United States District Court for the Nor-
us shop them District of Florida, Marianna Divl-
s of 7:00 slon, In the case above styled In favor of
00 P.M., the Plaintiff, the undersigned appointed
rms are In said decree will on March 10, 1983, at
Derinten- 1:00 p.m. In front of ihe Gulf County
ves the. Courthouse door In the city of Port St.
Please Joe, Florida offer for sale and sell at.
es ana public outcry to Ins highest bidder for
cash the following property, situate, ly-
21 1113 ing. and being in Guil County. Florida,
descrioea as follows
S Lot Twenty-one 121). Block Forty
ard will seven (47), City of Port St Joe.
E S T Florida, according to the official map
uary 21. on file in the office of ntheClerk of Cir
il ndent cull Court. Gulf Counly. Floridla, Plalt
cis One Book1. page 17
For addtlllonal inloimallon concerning
mabe n above property, contact the office of
ge Tne Ine U S Attorney, telephone no
ehicle 9041224-3186. Florida
o relec Sale subject to conlirmallon ol the
our bid court
aro Inc- Metnod of payment cash. postal
money order or certillea cneck. mae
payable to Ine U. S Marsnal
Date 1/10183
W. L McLENDON.
UNITED STATES MARSHALL
NG k NORTHERN DISTRICT FLORIDA
nat the "' 41 1120


motion and it passed with the
following vote: Comm.
Branch, Owens, Money, and
Gortman voted yes. Comm.
Birmingham voted no.
The Board approved pay-
ment of V4 of 33Y4 accrued sick
leave days to terminated Road
Department employee Doyle
Stewart. Comm. Birmingham
requested the Board write the'
State "Department of Trans-
portation to inquire what their
policy is on.terminated em-
ployees receiving benefits
(sick-leave, etc.).
Building Inspector DeWay-
ne Manuel reported that con-
tractor Bill Pitts had applied
for a building permit and he
had not issued this permit due
to complaints against Mr.
Pitts on a previous construc-
tion job for Mr. Lee R.
Munroe, After discussing this
permit with Mr. Pitts, Mr.
Munroe, and Building Inspect-
or Manuel, the Board agreed
to issue the new permit to Mr.
Pitts on the condition he
correct all deficiencies listed
on Mr. Munroe's punch list.
The Board also instructed the
Building Inspector to closely
monitor all of Mr. Pitts' work
to make sure it is completed
satisfactorily.
Comm. Money reported
Margaret Biggs had com-
plained- to. .him that her.
building permit was too high
and requested it be waived or
reduced. After discussion,
Comm. Money instructed the
Building Inspector to review
this permit with Mrs. Biggs.
Comm. Money informed the
Board .that he and the Chair-
man.had reviewed the defici-
encies at the jail which the
Division of Corrections had
reported as needing to be
corrected to bring the jail up
to minimum state require-
ments. Comm. Money and the
Chairman reported their sug-
gestions and, after discussing
this with the Sheriff, the Board
agreed to write the Division of
Corrections that the Board
was presently in the process of


__


SCongressmanI


Don Fuqua

Reports


'N










.,Ad


correcting the following defi-
ciencies: No. 3, Cell illumina-
tion is inadequate. (33-8.05 (9)
(a) (4) (b) (1).; No. 4, Cell
ventilation is inadequate. (33-
8.05); and No. 6, Each floor of
the facility does not have' a
secondary means of egress.
(33.-8.11 (13).
After discussion of the relo-
cation of squatters at Willis
Landing, Comm. Gortman di-
rected Mosquito Control Di-
rector Kent to post "No
.Overnight Camping" signs at
Willis Landing.
The Board discussed a re-
port from the state fire
marshall that fire extinguish-
ers in the county building in
Wewahitchka had not been
inspected in the last twelve
months. Comm. Gortman said
he would take care of this
matter.
Comm. Gortman reported
he had received a request to
close Lister's Circle in Wewa-
hitchka due to it not being
used and people throwing
garbage on the road. After
discussion, Comm. Gortman
moved that the Board adver-
tise for a public hearing to
consider closing Lister's Cir-
cle, with the right of way to
revert back to the landowners.
Comm. Money seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously.
Comm. Birmingham report-
ed the City of Wewahitchka
had requested the Board pave
Cochran Landing Road, with
the City to provide gravel and
property owners to provide
clay. Comm. Birmingham and
Gortman recommended the
Board Work with the City of
Wewahitchka on paving this
road. After discussion, the
Board agreed to request the'
City of Wewahitchka to pre-
pare a road paving priority
list to be submitted to the
Board with paving priorities
as selected by the City Com-
mission of Wewahitchka.
Comm. Gortman asked the
'Board to consider the possible
swapping of County Road 20
for a road owned by St. Joe
Paper Company. The Board
agreed.
Comm. Money informed the
Board of reports of loose
gravel on the newly' paved
Comm. Owens requested the
Clerk write the Department of


bread, margarine, chocolate Diabetic and Low Salt diets
chip cookies, and milk. are also provided each day.


thru Jan. 28

Monday, January 24
Orange juice, chicken nug-
gets, sweet potatoes, zucchini,
whole wheat bread, marga-
rine, pineapple, and milk.
Tuesday, January 25
Pineapple juice, beef stew
with garden vegetables, rice,
broccoli, cole slaw, marga-
rine, biscuit, apricots, and
milk.
Wednesday, January 26
Orange juice, veal with
mushroom gravy, au gratin
potatoes, mixed vegetables,
roll, margarine, chocolate
pudding, and milk.
Thursday,'January 27
Apple juice, baked chicken
with gravy, cornbread dres-
sing, turnip greens, white
bread, margarine, pears, and
milk.
Friday, January 28
Orange juice, beef and
macaroni casserole with to-
matoes, green beans, hot
cinnamon peaches, French


Transportation requesting
they conduct a water study on
the drainage problems on the
southern portion. of SR386
adjoining H. T.. West's pro-
perty. (S6, T6, R11).
The Chairman reported that
members of the Beaches Fire
Station had requested that a
gas hot water heater -and
range,be installed in the new
fire station instead of electric
as called for in the construc-
tion plans. The Chairman
requested the Clerk write the
architect to inform him of this
change.
The Chairman asked the
Clerk to write the Apalachee
Regional Planning Council
requesting a status report on
the council assisting the Board
in obtaining, the lighthouse
property, located on US98,
near Beacon Hill, from the
federal government.
The Board agreed to make a
commitment of funds to the
State Department of Natural
Resources" in order that :the
state will consider helping the
county acquire the Dozier
property for public use, stipu-
lating the Board could with-
draw this commitment at a
later date if the Board consi,-
dered the amount too much.
The Chairman directed the
Attorney contact the State
Department of Natural Re-
sources of the Board's deci-
sion.
There being no further
.business, the meeting ad-
journed. .. -


$500 will be paid by property
owner for information leading
to arrest and conviction of per-
sons spraying or pouring
chemicals or other substances
on property at 614 Maddox St.,
Ilene Gay. 4tp 1/20
The V.F.W. Post 10069, John
C. Gainous holds its meeting
every second Tuesday and the
fourth Thursday at Motel St.
Joe at 7:30 p.m. tfc 11-4
There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. every
first and third Thursday at
8:00 p.m.
GUERRY MELTON, W.M.
Joe Pippin, Sec.
The Board of Commission-
ers of the Highland View
Water Department will have
its monthly meeting the first,
Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Water Plant, tc 11-4
The Disabled American Vet-
erans, Port St. Joe Chapter 62.
will meet the first Monday
each month at 7:30 p.m. at St.
,Joe Motel. tfc 6-4


ilioooooosuoogoogoso on igagimo' e iae ns t osee1intlim wgumbtb aooiAMi eosismwusi


CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin-Avenue

SUNDAY SCHOOL .... .10O00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ........... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .. ..... 6:00 P.M. j
WEDNESDAY EVENING ....... 7:00 P.M.





HIGHLAND VIEW UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH

Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
Invites You to Worship. Services
Rev. Pal6 Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ...........6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ................. 7:30 Prayer Meetings
Nursery Provided


Hundreds of concerned
constituents have written to me
about the -new: federal law
which requires banks and: cor-
'porations to withhold taxes
from interest and dividend
payments'.
This law' was passed by
Congress last year in a wave of
new taxes requested by Presi-.
dent Reagan. I voted against
the tax bill for several reasons
including the provision on
withholding taxes from interest
and dividends.
I still oppose the withholding
provision and on Jan. 3, the day
the new Congress was con-
vened,:' introduced legislation
-which would repeal the
withholding provision on in-
terest and dividends. 7'
My own instinctive dislike
'for withholding taxes from in-
terest and dividend payments
Was strongly re-enforced during
visits throughout the Second
District over many months.
I feel the withholding law is
an attempt to achieve a quick fix
'for- the badly-unbalanced
federal budget by adding addi-
t1ional cash flow throughout the
year.
Even without the with-
holding provision, however, the
federal government would
ultimately receive all the money
it is due from interest and divi-
dend income when taxpayers
compute their net taxable earn-
ings at the end of the year,.
SAll the withholding aw does
is. give the government the
money earlier much of which
will have to be returned to the
taxpayer at the end of the year


because 'of overpayment of
taxes through withholding on.
the interest and dividend
income.
My legislation to repeal this
law was one of 22 bills I intro-
duced on the first day of hie
98th Congress.
Among those bills was one
to place federal employees
under the social security system
to help strengthen social
security.
Federal employees are now
exempt from social security
while contributing to their own
retirement program.
Employees in private enter-,
prise in many instances con-
tribute either -directly or in-
directly into retirement systems
but are also required to pay
social security taxes and I feel
federal employees should be
treated similarly.
My bill would also require
Merimbers. of Congress to con-
tribute to the Social Security
system the same as other
Americans.
Another bill affecting the
lives of retired workers would
remove, the outside income
limitation on persons receiving
social security benefits.
Among other pieces of
legislation is a Constitutional
.Amendment I have sponsored
for several years requiring the
federal government to balance
its budget.
I have also re-introduced my
legislation to give Congress
authority to veto administrative
regulations which it feels ex-
ceed the authority granted,
federal agencies by law.


Does your health insurance plan

help protect against large medical

expenses from long term illness?


BILL WOOD,
411 Reid Avenue,
229-6514 or 229-6103


See me for one that does-State Farm-

(hospital/surgical insurance with

catastrophic medical expense rider

STATE FARM
Like a good neighbor. State Farm is there.

State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company INSURANCk
Home Office: Bloomington. Illinois


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
9800B EAST HIGHWAY 98 P. 0. Bx 1332 |J
I MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
2_1 f REAL ESTATE SALES BEACH RENTALS REALTOR

5 After Hours: 648-8977
648-5011 Sales *. 648-5716 Rentals or 648-8939
'a -91 ..


ST. JOE BEACH'
BEACHFRONT
.Gulf Aire townhouses, 3 bdrm., 2'/A
ba. $87,500.00.
Gulf Aire townhouses, 2 bdrm., 2%1/
ba., $76,500.00.
Townhouse, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. (Santa An-
na St.), $107,000.00.
Townhouse on Atlantic St. end, 2
bdrm., 2/A ba., $72,500.00 ea. '
Townhouse, Ward St. end, 3 bdrm., 2
ba. many extras. $95,000.00.
.NOT BEACHFRONT
Fla. Ave. 3 bdrm., 2 ba. on 3 1g. lots, 1
has ex. septic & water, $52,900.00 -
$32,000.00 mtg. at 9% assumable..
DeSota St., 2 bdrm., 1 ba. oh 2.lots on-
ly $43,000.00. Owner financing.
Pineda St., 3 bdrm., 2 ba. on 2/, lots
on $42,500.00. Owner financing.
Pineda small trailer and lot,
$12,500.00. _____
DeSota and Amerlcus 2 lots and
shell house, $19,000.00.


BEACON HILL
2 bdrm., 2 ba. stucco house w/Gulf
- view -$45,000 Hwy. 98. $10,000 down
owner financing.
Hwy. 9b, 3 bdrm., 1 ba., plus a duplex
In the back area. $39,500.

OVERSTREET
Pine St., 3 bdrm., 1 ba. brick on nearly
acre of ground, $49,000.00.
N. Canal Dr., 2 bdrm., 1 ba. house on
4'/2 acres. $42,000.00 owner financ-
ing. (Canal access).
Canal St., 3 bdrm., 2 be. house right
on Intracoastal Canal, $31,500.00
with 7% mortgage.
HOWARD CREEK
2 lots, 2 bdrm., 1 bea. trailer, $8,700.00.
Squirrel Ave., 1 acre, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
mobile home, 3 wells, $23,500.00.
Deer Ave., Ig. 7 bdrm., 2 ba.
$38,000.00. Owner financing.


PORT ST. JOE
104 Yaupon, 3 bdrm., 2 bea., brick, ap-
prox. 7 yrs. old, $65,000.00.
106 Mimosa, brick, 4 yrs. old, 3 bdrm.,
S2,ba., den, $65,000.00 91'/% mrtg. of
$42,000.00. .
1610 Long Ave., 4 bdrm., 1 ba. only
$34,000.00. _____
515 8th St., 3 bdrm., 1 be. $25,000.00.
619 Marvin Ave., 3 bdrm.; 1'/ ba.,
$33,400.00.
706 Woodward, 4 bdrm., 2 ba.,
$27,500.00.
Long Ave., Duplex, 2/d bdrm., 1 ba.
$42,500.00.
Very Exclusive house, 3 bdrm., 2 be.
brick 5 yrs old. $69,000.00.
1912 Juniper Ave., 3 bdrm., 1'/, ba.,
$39,900.00.

OAK GROVE
311 Duval, $35,000.00. 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
/


ANNOUNCING

30 BEACHFRONT TOWNHOMES TO BE CONSTRUCTED
BETWEEN MEXICO BEACH AND PORT ST. JOE TO BE
KNOWN AS

GULF AIRE TOWNHOMES





E ANOTHER S UDD UTH DEVELOPMENT


3 Bedrooms, 2V2 baths or 2 bedrooms, 21/2 baths available
now at pre-construction prices.


BLDG. I
1176 sq. ft.
$76,500 (2BR)


Qankiy02

FTI nSI


Call, write or come by our office for complete details:
BLDG. I Floor plans, amenities, etc.
1488 sq. ft.
$87,500 (3BR) Conventional Financing Available


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY

P. 0. BOX 13332, MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS

In Florida call 904/648-5717
All Others call 800/874-5299 TOLL FREE


r


- -~ 4-----,- --


Senior Citizens' Menus


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







Moving Sale: Furniture, air
cond., motorcycles, Seeburg
stereo, juke box, boat, stereos,
color tv, misc. Beginning
Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 19,
516 9th St., Port St. Joe.
2tp 1/20
Yard Sale: Sat., Jan. 22,
starting at 9:00 a.m., at 617
Maddox, Oak Grove. We have
a little bit of everything. Come
check it out.
Yard Sale: Jan. 22,9 a.m. to
2p.m. No Early Birds. 212 12th
St.
Yard Sale: Friday, Jan.
21st, 308 13th St., Port St. Joe.
Cheap prices!






S


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, J IAN. 20, 1983


PAGE ELEVEN


REAL ESTATE


. Large 2 bedroom house,-on
large chain link fenced lot, ex-
cel. location on Garrison Ave.
Utility rm. and single car
garage attached. Air condi-
tioner and some appliances to
remain. Call 229-8346 after :6
p.m. tfc 1/13
House and property in
Panama City in Millview
area. For more information
call229-6084. 2tcl-13.
Beautiful 3 bdrm. home with
fireplace, modern kitchen &
dining room, with lots of
cabinet space. MUST Sell due
to sickness. May be seen
anytime at 219 7th St., Port St.'
Joe.. 4tc 1-13
.' One lot, 1 bdrm., 1 ba.
trailer at Howard Creek.
$4,000. Call 229-8520 or 648-8499
after6:00p.m. 2tp1/13
Two lots at Mexico Beach.
For more information call
648-5807. 2tc 1/13
Lot for sale, St. Joe Beach.
Cleared with driveway. Call
after 5.648-5352. 2tp1/13
White City lot 100'x211', on
Beaty Ave., quiet area. Best
offer over $2,500. Terms
available. Must sell. Call (1)
670-8849. 4tp 12-30.


Mexico Beach Duplex, 1 yr.
old. Each apartment has 2-
bdrm., ba., kitchen, dr/lr
combo, carpet, a/c, Lg. lot
within walking distance of
Gulf. Priced to sell at $44,500.
Call 648-5070 or 648-5621.
Business lot, west corner of
Highway 71 and Reid Ave.,
Port St. Joe, Call 229-8771.
75'xi75' lot on Marvin. Ave.
Phone 648-8972. tfc 7-15
2 bdrm. mobile home on
large lot on Joe Avenue, White
City. For more information,
call 229-6547 or 227-1701.
4tp 12-30
3 bedroom house for sale,
2% ba., din. rm., liv. rm. &
good size kitchen with plenty
of cabinet space. Located at
Ward Ridge on Barbara Dr.
Phone 229-8090 after 5:00 p.m.
tfcl11-25

HOUSE FOR SALE
1302 Garrison Ave., 2
bdrm., 1 ba., cen h/a, kit-
chen, breakfast rm.,. din.
rm., liv. nrm., utility rm.
Fenced in back yard, nice
neighborhood. Phone 227-
1731. tfc7-22


For Sale by Owner 1110 Palm Blvd.
Port St. Joe
Call 9041968-5464, Pensacola. tfc9-30


Large 4 bdrrn'~3 ba brick Ihome in excellent neighbor-
nood Central heat and air Fireplace and many extra
features By aopointment only
S3 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry home with carport on Ig. lot in
.good neighborhood. $33,500.00.
3 bdrm., 1 ba. frame dwelling at 110 Duval St., Oak
Grove. Only $8,000.00.
1.acre inland tracts, 3 miles from city. $4,995. 10% down.
SOwner financing. .
7_ FOR RENT: 2 bdrm. unfurnished house at St. Joe Beacl ,
$125.00 per mo

HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY


221 Reid Ave.
Roy Smith, Associate


227-1133 Port St Joe
John Clenney, Associate


U


GULFFRONT BEACH HOUSE. Mexico
Beach. 3 bdrm., 2ba. plus sleeping loft. C.B.
construction. Lg. glassed in front porch
with utility rm. 27th St.


MEXICO BEACH. Two newly constructed 4
bdrm., 2 ba. homes on stilts. Sundecks w/
Gulf view, range, dishwasher and more.
29th St. at Hwy. 98.


NEW GULF FRONT TOWNHOUSES

Cathey P. Hobbs, Realtor Associate
Barbara Sullivan, Associate


MEXICO BEACH. Canal home on Water Dr.,
Brick 3 bdrm., 2 ba. w/long boat dock. All
furniture and appliances. Quiet location.
Owner financing:


MEXICO BEACH. Two story beach cottage,
short walk to beach. 3 bdrms., 2 ba., carpet
upstairs, screened porch on nice shaded
lot. 26th St.


Orena Miller, Associate
Rhonda Heath, Realtor Associate


REAL ESTATE isc. FOR REN


Wanted: Gulf front or in-
terior lot, Cape San Blas area.
Contact Bill Gerspacher,
404/864-6915 evenings, RtV 2,
Box 117B, Dehlonega, GA
30533. 2tp 1/20
2 bedroom frame house, in
excel. condition. 1404 Long
Ave. Phone 229-8355. tfc 12-2





1976 Ford Torino wagon.
Call 648-5108. 2tc1/20
1974 Buick Electra Limited,
good cond., cracked piston.
Call648-5421 after 5p.m. Ite
1975 Lincoln- Continental,
white in.and out, runs good,
looks good. $2,950. Serious
calls only. 648-6291. Itp
1974 Mustang, $300. Call
648-5801. 1tc 1/20
1974 4 w.d. Chevrolet, little
rust, make offer. See at Mex-
ico Beach Marina. Phone
648-5023. 1tcl/20
1978 Ford Econoline Van,
customized by Winnebago, 351
V-8 engine, 41,000 miles. Call
227-1893. tfc 12-9


DIXIE D USED CARS
at the 66 Station
Mexico Beach
648-5016
1978 T-Bird, like new $3395
1974 Pontiac Wagon, '
9 pass. ...:........ $1295
1973 Ford wagon
Priced right ........ $995
1974 Plymouth, 4 dr,
Nice.......... $1295
These cars from Georgia
No Rust!!!

Car Wash Open 24 Hrs.






Wanted: Housekeeper,
Friday preferred, must have
own transportation, refer-
ences. Call 229-6144 after 5
p.m. weekdays. '2tp l/20


Wanted: Home Repairs and
odd jobs. Call C. W. Ford, at
229-6820. 4tp 1/20
Wanted: Would like. to buy
good used gocart or gocart
frame. Call 229-6343 after 6:30
p.m.
p'm"


Couch & matching chair,
$150. 114 Monica Dr., 227-1392.
2tp l/20
16' boat w/motor & trailer,
for $850. Plus 1975 750 four
Honda for $1,000 or best offer.
Call 648-5353.
Mini-trampoline, excellent
condition, built according to
safety specifications, $225.
Call 227-1425 after 4 p.m.
tfc 1/20
Private Sale to be held by
Fletcher Reinhart, 516 9th St.,
Port St. Joe. 1978 Honda Hawk
400 motorcycle. Reason for
sale unpaid repair & storage,
minimum bid, $950. 4tp 1/20
Hotpoint dryer, for more in-
formation call 648-8929. tce
4 mag wheels, 5 lug, for a
Ford pickup, very reasonable.
Call 648-5319. tp 1/20
Refrigerator, good cond.,
$75. Call 229-8733. Itp
10'x16' corrugated:
aluminum storage shed,'
wired, floored, double door in
end, $900,. Call 229-8952.:
tfc 1/20
1981 14'x56' mobile home on
rented lot, 2'bdrm., cen. h/a.
Take over payments. Call
229,6604. 'tfc 12-2


'12 string Ovation guitar,
new condition. Reasons for
selling," strictly preferential.
Fame guitar w/built-in pick-
up, in hardshell case, good
cond. Elkhart clarinet, needs
work, $50. Call 639-2243 or
639-5650. tfc 12-16
Furniture Upholstery, 15%
discount on work of $100 or
more through January 28,
1983. Call Louise Varnum,
997Ai ARfI

2 bedroom furnished apart-
ment for rent. Conveniently
located, residential area. Call
227-1796 days or 648-8295 even-
ings and weekends. tfc 1/10
3 bdrm. 1 ba., liv. room with
den, fenced backyard, Ig.
work shop, unfurnished. Call
229-6553. ltp 1/20
Mexico Beach, 3 bdrm.
mobile, furnished, excellent,
near water, yr. round rental.
references required, $175 mo.
Call 638-7850. 2tp 1/13
Mobile home, 3 bdrm., 1
ba., Georgia Ave., St. Joe
Beach. No pets or small chil-
dren. $225 monthly, .$100
security deposit. Call 229-8029,
9 to 5 weekdays. 2tc 1/13
SKI BREEZE
Camping, mobile home, 2
bdrm. apt. and campers for
rent, day, week or month. On
the gulf, beach or wooded site.
Bill and Renee Schlickman.
Res. 229-6105.
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.
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
Room for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7-1
Available soon: Commer-
cial building on Reid Ave. For
more information call 229-6374
after5p.m.. tfcll -4


22446. .. / Beachfront apartment,
16' fiberglass Glaspar hull some utilities paid. ;Mobile
boat with electric starter 35 home 'space. Beacon Hill.
'h.p. Evinrude, 65 model with_ 648-8398. tfc 11-25
15' tilt trailer.5 h.p.Sears '73" trot.. ih'ho."
model., $250. Call 227- 1342 or Waterfront furnished house.
229-6580. tfcl/13 year round rental. Hwy 98,
Beacon Hill. 4 bdrm., 2 ba.,
5 h.p. Sears walking tractor separate living rm., din. and
and complete garden set of kitchen area. 4 double beds.;
tools including turning plow, Elec. kitchen, heater, a/c,
middle buster and cultivator, water included. Call in Wewa
1 set French glass doors 639-5073. 4tp l-6
2-8-6-8; 1 solid cedar dining


table 62x42, over 500 2" blocks
for top; several new quilts
never used; 1 20 gal. old
fashioned wash pot; 1 Mc-
Cullough chain saw; 1 1953
Dodge ton pickup, good
tires, no rust. All above in first
class shape. A. H. Matthews,
203 2nd St., Highland View.
Call 227-1489. 2tp 1/13


24' oyster boat, $450. 22'
Sportscraft boat for sale,
$3,500. Call 648-8430. tfc 1/6





The Gulf Co. Senior Citizens
Association is accepting ap-
plications for the position of
Project Director. This respon-
sible,. administrative position
requires, as a minimum: a
Bachelor's degree in a Human
Services field and (2) two
years of professional ex-
perience, including admini-
stration and supervision, in a
human services program.
Applications may be obtain-
ed at the Association Office,
Ave. D at Peters St., P.O. Box
776, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
The deadline for receiving
applications will be 5:00 p.m.
EST January 21,1983. 2tc 1/13
Help Wanted: Must have
typing & clerical skills, ability
to meet public and manage
store. Apply in person at.Mar-
quardt's Marina, Mexico
Beach., FL
Part-time jobs with poten-
tial full time earnings. Com-
plete training. No experience
necessary. Excellent commis-
sion. Management opening
available when qualified. Call
Carletta at 769-2363 for an
appt. 4tc 1/20


Trawl winches, net and long
line reels, light and heavy du-
ty booms and trawl davits.
Coastal Machine & Tool,
Foley, AL. Call 205/943-5850 or
205/943-5367 day or night.
4tc 1/13


FOUND: 35 mmn camera.
May claim at The Star office,.
306 Williams Ave., by identi-'
fying.




BETTY'S BEAUTY SALON
(Formerly Idle Hour)'
Betty Heath Owner -
Genie.Cox, Stylist
Mae Williams, Stylist
Hair Styling for ...
MEN and WOMEN
Shaping Blow Drying
Chemical Control
Wet Sets
Frosting Tinting
Bleaching
Tues. Sat.
WALK-INS WELCOMED
229-6201
402 3rd St. Port St. Joe
tfc 1%20

HAIR IT IS!
Now Open Monday thru Sat.
9-5 CST
Wed. & Thurs. Evening until 8
Come and see Sandra for
beautiful natural solar nails.
Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach
648-5854
:, 2tcl1/13


BOOKKEEPING &
INCOME TAX SERVICES
are available at reasonalbe
rate. Call Robert L. Davis at
227-1145 between 8 a.m. & 5
p.m. or 653-8073 after 6 p.m.
4tc 1-6
AVON To Buy or Sell
Call Mrs. L. Z. Henderson
Group Sales Leader
227-1281
tfc 12-2
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.
tfcl-21
LEWIS SOIL
EXTRACTION SYSTEM
Carpet Upholstery'
Autos
Commercial or Residential
Free Estimates
Locally Owned
Phone 229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 11-4
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. Sat., 7 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m
Self service or drop-off
tfc 11-18


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
o' tfe l12Pf


Will bab ysit and do
housework a nd care for the
elderly. Call 229-8933, Eliza-
beth Thomps )n. 2tp 1/13


SHALL( ?W WELLS
229-4380 Joe
227-17 4 Terry
tfc F y \ 4-29
Air. Conditij ning Heating
Refrigerat'ion Ar pliance
Parts, aipd Sern ice
DANIELS SERVI E CO.
Electric Plumbng -
Appliance Repa ir
All lBrands
Norris Daniels
Phone. 229-8416
106 Bella my Circhl
tc 4-16
UPHOLSTERY WORK
Call Louis.e Varnum
227-1469
tfc 12-30
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe S!erenity Grot ip
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


SEARS ISAS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410Reid Avenue


The Sewing Room


410 A Reid Avenue
p ui Port St. Job Florida P Or/
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


I


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






REEVES FURNITURE &

o REFINISHING SHOPPE
Phone 229-6374

Call and Talk to Us About Get-
ting Your Furniture Refinished
to Look Like New. We Buy and
Sell Used Furniture.




PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
406 7th Street Mexico Beach, Fla.
Custom Matting & Framing of:
PAINTINGS PRINTS
PHOTOGRAPHS NEEDLEWORK

SEE OUR GIFT ITEMS
INCLUDING SHELL PRINTS, NOTE CARDS,
FINE ART SAND DOLLARS &
ORIGINAL PAINTINGS IN WATERCOLORS & PASTELS

OPEN Wed. thru Sat. 10 a.m. 7 p.m. EST
Sunday 1 p.m.- 7 p.m. for your convenience
CLOSED Mondays and Tuesdays
Member Professional Picture Framers Assoc.
Pat Bowen, owner 648-8914


-t!



,CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience .
\ Ira J. Nichols ,
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-6235
tfc 6-5
Walls, woodwork, and win-
dows cleaned. Also sbme yard
work by experienced husband
and wife. Mr. Sollars. 227-1490.
tfc7-3
Psychological Services for
'anyone with problems in day-
.to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145 (24 hours).


St. Joseph Bay
Construct '
Residential
-*Cmintrclal




W.S,,(Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES--
REMlODELING
'229-8795








Now Ready to Service
Your Accounting &
Income Tax Needs!
229-8536
220 Reid Ave.
(- Next to Boyles)-
PORT ST. JOE, FLt-;;

Wauneta's
Accounting &"'
Income 1aX-
Clos ed Apalachicola office
WAUNE TA BREWER PatHo iman,
Owner Alli4nt


Going FishingZ-'
Stop h 'ere first
for a ct repletee
line of

Fishing 1 Tackle
HURLBUTS SUPPLY :
306 Reid A enue -



ST. JOE CUS )TOM--
BUILDER S





-Commercial Buildi -d
S-Residential Buildinf :
-Cabinet Work :


GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P.O. BOX 456


"1 think it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,:

and saves you about $100 yearly:
in costly pest control services
Use of Sprayer free witly j
purchase of Rid-A-Bug-: ,
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO_:
306 Reid. Avenue : .
Port St. Joe. Florida '
t't.


ANN'S PLACE of CAKES
SMagellan St., St. Joe Beach
S648-5258
Open 9:00 5:00 Monday thru Saturday
* CAKES FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS
* ART LESSONS BY APPOINTMENT
* ART SUPPLIES
* NEW SHIPMENT OF READY-MADE FRAMES


ERA PARKER REALTY
Highway 98 & 31st Street
Mexico Beach, Florida
(OUTSIDE
648-5777 or 1-800-874-5073 FLORIDA)


229-6073


411Reid Ave
Port St. Joe, FL


H&R BLOCK
The Income Tax People
CONSULTANTS: HOURS:
Jacquelyn Quarles Mon. Fri. 10:00-5:30 p.m.
Linda Johnson Sat. 10:00-12:30 p.rrm
Ann Strait
Appointments Available. at Your Convenien- '


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