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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02558
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: December 6, 1984
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: UF00028419:02558

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 14


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1984


"Intends


to


25 Per Copy


DER Will Give Permit to Remove Dead


Lakes Dam In 14 Days If No Objections


Even though the City has
been out of the hospital,
business for nearly three'
years now, responsibilities
incurred in years past are
still draining the City's bank
account and bringing to light
unexpected expenditures.
Port St. Joe is one of some
140 communities and hospi-
tals embroiled in paying
large sums to the Florida
Patient's Compensation
Fund, which was set up in
1975 to provide malpractice
insurance coverage when it
became unavailable through
private insurance compan-
ies.


It's proving to be a toss-up as to which is the
harder-getting permission to put A dam. in or
take.a dam out.
Proponents for-removal of the Dead Lakes
dam and the Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District are being faced with permits,
hearings, etc., to take out the Dead Lakes Dam
which citizens in Gulf and Calhoun voted
overwhelmingly to remove in a straw ballot held
back in the early spring.
As the matter now stands, the Northwest
Florida Water Management District has the
responsibility for removing the dam and has
made applications for the necessary permits to
do so. But the permits don't come all that easy.
Just this week, the Water Management
District was notified by the Department of
Environmental Regulation that a permit would
be approved for removal of the dam within
14 days if there is no objections to issuing the
permit or objections filed. The DER filed an
"Intent to Issue" November 27, signed by
District Manage Robert V. Kriegel. The intent
says the permit to remove the dam will be issued
in 14 days, if there is no objections or a request is


Miss Paula Ward gives out a big smile as she parades
before the audience just after being named Gulf County's
Jr. Miss in a pageant Saturday night. -Star photo




Jr. Miss


Paula Ward -ins, -7th

Title Saturday Night
Paula Ward became Gulf County's 17th Junior Miss
Saturday night, as the panel of five judges selected her to
receive the honors and several prizes for receiving the
nomination.
Paula, the daughter of Mrs. Alice Ward and the late
Keith Ward, is a senior at Port St. Joe High School and has
been involved in school extra-curricular activities as long
.as she has been in high school. She is also an. active
member of, the Long Avenue Baptist Church.
The new Junior Miss will receive a $500.00 scholarship
to Gulf Coast Community College and will represent Gulf
County in the state Junior Miss Pageant in Pensacola next
February.
For her talent, the winner did a dance routine and
received plaques for accomplishment in her talent, judges
interview and poise and appearance competition.
Selected as runner-up in the cbmpetion was Angel
Barbee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Barbee. She is an
active member in school affairs and the youth department
of the First Baptist Church. Miss Barbee will receive a
$150.00 cash award.
The first runner-up presented a skit and recited a
poem as her talent.
Leslie Wilder, the second runner-up, is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilder and will receive a cash award'
of $50.00. She is also 'active in school affairs and the youth
department of the First Baptist Church.
Alyson Guilford received the nomination from the
participants as the "Spirit of Jr. Miss". Miss Guilford is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Guilford.
The program was sponsored by the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis Club and was held in the Commons Area of the
Port St. Joe High School.


Awards made over the
years when the City was
involved in the fund are still
.costing Port St. Joe money.
Most recently,'the City was
notified it must pay nearly
$80,000 by December 1, as
their share of awards given
by the ,courts. Tuesday, a
recompUtation of the liability
by the State of Florida has
reduced the City's share to
$56,712.00 which must be paid
by December 14. The Com-
mission is reluctant to pay
out the amount and have
instructed attorney Rish to
look for ways to delay or
remove the need to pay. If


such an avenue isn't avail-
able, Clerk Alden Farris has
been instructed to make the
payment by the required
deadline.
In addition, the City will
owe payments of $12,591.00 to
the fund, each quarter during
1985.
The only bright side of the
coin was that the City
received a check from the
Florida Hospital Trust Fund
in the amount of $18,465, as a
refund for money deposited
.with the fund between the
months of April 1, 1976 and
April 1, 1977.


not filed for a public hearing.
There is expected to be objections to issuing
the permit for removal, however. Along with the
DER's -permission; the Water Management
District must secure a dredge and fill permit
from the U.S. Corps of Engineers, in order to
perform the necessary work to take the dam out.
The Corps of Engineers has written the
Water Management people, saying, "The
removal of the structure would constitute a
'modification' of a structure which has already
been approved for this location and as such
would fall within 33U.S.C. 401 dealing with the
construction of bridges, causeways, dams, or
dikes across navigable waters of the United
States." The letter goes on to intimate that
"consent of Congress" will be necessary to
remove the dam.
Also, requests for hearings are expected to
be filed by adjoining property owners on the
lakes' shoreline, requesting a public hearing be
held before the removal permit is issued.
The Water Management District made
application to DER for a permit to remove the


First runner-up Angel Barbee, left, and second after the pageant Saturday night. The girls were selected
runner-up Leslie Wilder, right, flank Jr. Miss Paula Ward from a field of 13 contestants by a panel of five judges.


City building inspector, E.
F. Gunn told the Commission
Tuesday night, "I have never
given up on anything in my
entire life, but I'm giving up
on this (securing a permit for
the City to repair the two
small docks which line the
sides of the boat launching
slip at the west end of Fifth
Street.)
Gunn said a representative
of the Department of En-
vironmental Regulation has
told him (Gunn) "he isn't
going to recommend a per-
mit for us to rebuild the
dock". The dock, which has


dam on July 16 of this year, shortly after the
responsibility for the removal was placed in.
their hands.
With the request for the removal permit, there
Water Management District was required to
submit data on what effect the dam removal
would have on the environment, adjoining.
property owners and water quality as well as
submit the results from numerous studies made:
on, in and around the lakes. Evidently the data
was such that DER personnel felt removal of.
the dam was bestofor the lake, since they are
proceeding with the. necessary steps toward:
issuing the permit.
The state agency sent a list of 33 people and.
three state agencies, copies of their intent,:
giving both sides of the issue ample warning of
their intent and their actions. The list include&'
many land-owners along the lakes, mostly from
Bay County, DER executives, the Fresh Water-:
Fish Commission, the Department of Natural
Resources, the U.S. Corps of Engineers and the:
Apalachicola River and Bay National Estuarinei,
Sanctuary.


Time to Write

Old Santa Claus
It's getting closer to Christmas than you thing. It's
already time for kids to begin writing letters to Santa
Claus and mailing them or bringing them by The Star.
The letters will be printed in the issue just before
Christmas, just as they are every year, then mailed on
to Santa Claus at the North Pole.
If at all possible parents, let the child write his own
letter. You would be surprised at how adept our,
typesetters are at reading kid-latin.
"All letters' received will be published ,in the
Christmas issue of The Star, which will be printed and
mailed early this year. The issue, will be printed on'
Friday and Saturday, December 21 and 22 and put in
the mail the afternoon of December 22.
This advanced mail date will require all kids to get
their letters in the mail by Monday, December 17, or in
The Star office by Wednesday, December 19.
There will be a special mail box placed in the office
at'The Star for children to place their letters in. They
will not be mixed up with the unimportant mail which
comes across our desk everyday, such as checks,
orders for printing; and news articles. Special handling
will be given the Santa letters to see that each and
every one received is printed in the paper.


been in place for several
years, is becoming dilapidat-
ed and is in a state' of
dis-repair. The City has been
trying to secure a permit to
make repairs and replace the
present wooden structure
with a more durable mater-
ial, but so far there has been
no positive results in secur-
ing the permit.
"Every time they tell me to
do something or get them a'
study, or surveys, or plans, I
have got them just what they
said they wanted. So far, it
has done no good and now
they tell me they are not
going to recommend a per-


mit to re-build the dock. I
don't see us getting a permit
unless the representative re-
commends it", Gunn said.
Commissioner James B.
Roberts, who has been the
prime mover in getting the
dock "re-built, remarked,
"Someone is building docks
every day on a huge scale in
Carrabelle. They don't seem
to have any problem getting
permits. If this were a
million dollar job, we could
probably get a permit with-
out any trouble. As it is, this
is the only boat launching site
on St. Josepn Bay and isn't
(Continued on Page 3)


Look for Most of Us In Alachua!


A powerful case of pigskin palpatations
have pounded the people of Port St. Joe to
the point where a preponderant portion of
the populace will be pulling up stakes and
pushing off to Alachua County Friday to
witness a football game.
It isn't just any old football game,
however; it's the semi-finals for the state
championship in Class 2-A high school
football.
The Sharks are one of the teams
involved in the third round shoot-out, facing
Alachua's Sante Fe, who is also in the
semi-finals.
Alachua's Sante Fe is one of the largest
2-A schools, in number of students, in the
state. Head coach Shaw Maddox said he has
learned the school has 92 boys in its football
program, and fields a team which is large in
size and number.
Sante Fe is 10-2 on the season and will
probably give the Sharks their stiffest test of
the play-offs thus far. One of Sante Fe's
losses came at the hands of the Taylor
County Bulldogs, by two points, the first
game of the season. The Sharks defeated
the Bulldogs, 25-16 in the first round of the


play-offs. So, Sante Fe is one of those teams
which cannot be taken lightly. Either
team-the Sharks or Sante Fe-is capable of
beating the other one if they get the breaks.
Sante Fe isn't one of your average high
school football teams. They would have to be
extra-ordinary to get as far as they have in
the play-offs. Coach Maddox said the team
is large in size and is blessed with speed.
Port St. Joe has relied mostly on its speed
and quickness all season long and has done
right well with these commodities. Friday
night, they go up against a team which has a
big tailback who runs the 100 yards in 9.7
seconds and one of the best quarterbacks in
Florida.
Port St. Joe also has some speedy backs
which have produced wins for the team all
year 'long and has a quarterback with the
best passing record of any high school
quarterback in northwest Florida.
That is the reason people are planning to
go to Alachua Friday: to witness two of the
best class AA teams in the state match their
speed and quickness against size and speed.
GOING IN STYLE
Superintendent of Schools Walter Wil-


der said the School Board has decided that
wherever the team goes in its quest for the
state championship, they will "go in style".
Wilder said, "They'll be representing Port
St. Joe and we want everyone to know that
Port St. Joe is a class operation."
Already four charter buses have been
contracted for to take the band and the team
to Alachua. Wilder said three buses have
been secured for the band and one for the
team. "We'll be sending two or three student
buses in addition to the charters", Wilder
said.
At least two charter buses have been
secured by fans to take them to the game
and bring them home immediately after the
game is over.
The football team will spend the night in
Alachua after the game and will be fed a fine
meal.
Where is the money for all this coming
from?
Wilder said the team expenses alone
will run an estimated $4,000 for bus fare,
lodging and food. "The school board has
voted to underwrite the expenses, but we
will have income from a number of sources
which will help defray the expenses of the


trip for the team and the band."
Wilder said the school will be receiving
a portion of the gate receipts from the game,
just as they did from the game played here.
The State High School Athletic Association
takes one third of the gate from all
championship games and divides the
remainder between the two participating
schools. "We also get a small travel
allowance, which will be a small help in
meeting the expenses", he said.
The largest source of revenue for
expense money has been from the people,
business and industry in the Community. "It
looks like now, all expenses will be taken
care of through donations and contributions
by the people", Wilder said. "It's my
understanding that all the band buses have
already been paid for by donations. Of
course, the fans going on the charter buses
are paying their own way and we have
numerous donations coming in for the
team's expenses."
At any rate, the School Board has
agreed to underwrite any expenses involv-
ed, but it looks like the check they will have
to write will be very small.


Enthusiasm displayed by kids at school is becoming
infectious in the entire community as the Sharks get
nearer a state football crown. -Star photo


Issue"


City Still Paying Old Hospital Bills
ayin osp


7












Editorials and Comments


THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1984


PAGE TWO


Port Authority Idea



Good Deal for City


To most people, the lead story
on last week's front page probably
seemed to be more political and of
little importance, than it did to be
one of the most important maneu-
vers to happen in Port St. Joe in a
long time.
Placing the Port Authority
under the jurisdiction of the City
Commission should prove to be one
of the most productive moves
which has been made here in our
community in-a long time. To dwell
on its importance for just a few
lines, if this had happened some
time ago, perhaps there would be
an operating port here in Port St.
Joe by now, attracting shipping
-business.
This is no discredit to George
Tapper, chairman of the authority
and prime guide of the progress it
has made over the past five or six
years. Tapper, himself, will tell
you this. The Port Authority has
been hobbled by the fact they could
not float bond issues, could not levy
taxes, could not secure grants and
really couldn't enter into contracts.
-They were there, but they weren't,
if you get what we mean.
Under the auspices of the City
Commission, the -Port Authority
will be an extension of that arm of
government. It can be diverse. It
can build a new port. It can build or
be responsible for an industrial
park. It can do a number of things,
from building airports to housing,


but what it does- will have to be
self-supporting. The Port Author-
ity, as it has existed, could operate
only as a private individual can.
The present port authority has
no collateral to borrow money. It
was strictly the expertise of
chairrhan Tapper which allowed
them to borrow $30 million nearly
five years ago and still arrange for
it to be secure without security-a
good trick, if you can do it. It was
also Tapper's expertise which
manipulated that money-again in
a secure manner-which caused it
to generate enough interest to pay
the creditor's interest and still
have enough left over to generate a
nest-egg of nearly $4 million today.
Any entity with a guaranteed,
constant income of $150,000 to
$200,000 year can begin to get
things accomplished. We believe
our port authority, under the new
arrangement, proposed by Tapper.,
can and will be one of the driving
forces to make Port St. Joe even
more envied among the other small
cities of the Panhandle who are
already asking, "How do you do
what you do? You're no larger than
we are and we can't do the things
you accomplish''.,,
Port St. Joe is blessed with
men of acumen like George Tap-
per, who know how to get things
done. We,believe the re-organiza-
tion of the Port Authority will be
just another example of this.


System will Help Growth


A sewer district for south Gulf
county sounds good to us, if it can
be made to stand on its own two
feet.
A proposal to create such a
district was made to the County
commission last Tuesday by Betty
McNeill, chairman of the Gulf
County Planning Commission, who
also happens to be a resident of
- -Indian Pass; one of the areas to be
served by such a sewer district.
Mrs. McNeill and her family would
be one of those paying the bill for
such a district, so it stands to
reason there is some support for
the district.
The first thing most of us will
think, concerning the district, is
that it will cause south Gulf County
to grow by leaps and bounds.
That's true. Lack of a sewer
system is the biggest bottleneck for
the development of much of Gulf
County. Our water table and
elevation are such that to build a
state-approved septic tank is al-
most an impossibility. Property


owners are already grumbling
because they can't comply with
state regulations-especially in.
areas where there is also no central
Water supply. It's a major problem
and one which has no solution short
of building a central system.
The main thing we think of,
though, is the protection from
communicable disease such a
system would give us. The septic
tank rules are to protect us from
just this problem. If the ingredients
aren't there to make a safe septic
tank installation a possibility, it
stands to follow that. disease is a
very present danger with us here in
the lowlands.
True, a sewer system will help
those owning land to make money
and it will cause our county to
grow, even though there are those
who like it just as it is. Mostly, such
a district would protect all of us
from the dangers which can be so
prevalent in our type of environ-
ment.


"Helen, It's A Jungle Out There"


By Kesley Colbert
My' Dad was a truck dri-
ver, and a good one. He could
have backed it all the way to
Birmingham if he needed to.
He put in most of his miles
before the days of C.B.'s and v
interstates and those big
convenient Union 76 truck
stops like they got over there
in Slidell, Louisiana. Boy
howdy, my Dad had the
white line fever.
I've got two brothers-and
they both like to drive. One
of them has got a car that's
about a city block long; it's
got computers and controls
like I ain't never seen in a
car before. You know a guy
that owns a car like that
don't mind taking a trip ever
now and then. I don't know
much about cars so I haven't
got a clue as to what kind it
is-to me, it's just a long,
black one. You'd think in a
family of drivers I'd feel
right a home behind the
wheel-wrong!
I never have liked to
"drive". I can remember as
a 16 year old junior in high
school I'd ride to school in
my little brother's car. He's-


15 and doesn't even have a
driver's license and he's the
proud owner of a 1956 Chev-
rolet. Now, all the guys in
,school used to give me a
hard time about my little
brother having a car and I'm
"without". But shucks, I
didn't minda bit-at least I
didn't have to walk, or drive,
to school.
Now if you're getting the
idea that driving a vehicle
may not be my most favorite
thing to do, then you're cat-
ching on mighty fast. I guess
if I had to rate driving a car
on a long trip, I'd place it
somewhere between having
a tooth pulled and getting
your stomach pumped out.
I define a long trip as going
as far as Panama City. As a
matter of fact it's too long a
trip and that's one of the
reasons I never go over
there. Well, let me amend
that statement-I did go to
Panama City a couple of
years ago to see John Wayne
in "True Grit". Maybe it was
four or five years ago. It was
worth the trip and I've pro-
mised Cathy I'd take her
back to Panama City just as


soon as John Wayne's next
movie is playing over there.
So you can understand that
I wasn't exactly thrilled
when my wife announced
last Friday that we were go-
ing to spend the weekend in.
Tennessee. Jess %i 6, Josh is
9 and you've seen Cathy
drive, so guess who is going
to be behind the wheel? Now,
Richard Petty I'm not-we
drove all the way to Nash-
ville and never passed a car.
Everybody passed us; I
don't know where the fire
was but everybody on the
road this past weekend was
a'trying to get to it.
Listen now, I'm on the in-
terstate in downtown Bir-
mingham and to keep from
getting run over I have to get
up to 55 mph. Cars keep
pushing me from behind so I
ease it up to 60 mph. Well,
I'm going 60 mph which I be-
lieve is 5 mph over the speed
limit and cars are right on
my bumper with horns blow-
ing and people waving at me
to get out of the way. My
palms start to sweat and I
get scared but I don't want to
keep anybody from getting


to the fire so I stepped on it.
You know sometimes I
wonder about the world we
live in-I'm going 67 mph in
downtown Birmingham and
little old ladies in Volkswag-
ens are,whizzing pastime onr:-;;
both sides. ,: :,- --,
I think I figured out part of
my problem. I got to looking
at a car magazine at my
brother's in Nashville and
discovered my car wouldn't
go fast because it didn't have
a number or a letter after the
name. All the sleek, fast
looking cars have
numbers-you ever notice
that? One had a 941 after the
name, another had TR7 and
there was a Z28 and a 290Z.
They all looked fast.
Well, my car didn't have any
numbers but I have a fairly
competitive nature so I
decided I'm going to pass a
car on the return trip. My
pride was at stake, plus I
was tired of Josh saying,
"Daddy, here comes another
one around us." I drove as
hard as I could and finally
just south of Troy, Alabama
I overtook and passed my
first and only vehicle on the


entire trip. My family ap-
plauded. Of course, to be
honest, I need to tell you that
it was a 1960 Buick and it was
a'smoking just a little bit.
But you know, and here's
the bottom line, we made it
up there and back and didn't
run over anybody or get run
over ourselves and so I
figure that we did pretty
good. Of course we didn't get
to see the fire.
I'm already making plans
for my next trip north. I'm
a'going to get me some of
those tape on letters and
write 290Z on both sides of
our station wagon and then
when I hit Birmingham, I'll
be looking for two little old
ladies driving Volkswagens.

Respectfully,
Kesley


When You Have to Change Your Picture, It's Like Losing An Old Friend


BEFORE YOU CORNER me with
your cutting remarks about the new
picture on the column this week, I'm
going to jump right in there and point
it out, and point out the differences
between the one here and the one
' which has been on the head of this
'blurb each and every week for a
couple of years now.
S Realized the old photograph was
beginning to get out of date. I had the
most obvious difference pointed out to
.me the other day, which was the
primary cause for changing the mug
shot before I received any more flack.
In the first place, I have to place
the blame for the old picture on
.number two son, Willie, who does
:most of the picture taking here at The
:Star now. It would be necessary for
him to make a picture of me, since I
:can hardly make a picture of myself,
since I don't have one of those timers
for either of my cameras.
I have tried for at least a year to
get Willie to "strike my beauty' but
he always would mumble some
comeback about, "where can I get


any beauty to strike in a situation like
this?" and go on his way, enjoying the
jibes I was taking over my photograph
which is a couple of years old:
One time he even haughtily tossed


strike a pose and shout, "take my
picture!" I had a perfect come-back,-
"I don't have any film to waste!"
Now, I'm getting that back:
We have film to use in taking a


Until now.
I'LL BE QUICK TO say, that's
what 10 years has done to me ... not
for me ... but TO me.


r

ETAOIN SHRDLU


his head, shaking his mane of hair
which usually needs cutting, and said,
"I don't have any film to waste!"
+++++
I KNOW THE FEELING. Back
when I was taking most of the
pictures, I could be taking pictures of
a bunch of kids in some sort of activity
or other and almost invaribly one or
two kids would run up in front of me,


By: Wesley R. Ramsey
h.. -


picture of the press running (with a
still camera), our printer, John Ford
(who doesn't make a very good
picture), Willie's kids, a dog lying in a
mud puddle, a particular weed, a.
sleeping cat, a crumpled up newspa-
per, or any number of "interesting"
subjects, but we don't have a frame or
two of film to "waste" taking a recent
picture of me.


The old picture was taken about 10
years ago by one of those photograph-
ers who come through taking pictures
of kids to be printed in The Star.
The guy offered to take my
picture. In fact, he insisted I sit down-
in front of his kiddie set and he would
snap away.
That's how I got the first picture.
Of course, it was taken by a


photographer who specializes in mak-
ing his subjects look young. He was a
photographer of kids.
If you ever want to get a picture
taken which will show the real you and
last for several years, get yourself a
kid photographer to do the job.
+--++ ++
IN THE 60's A free spirit was a
liberal, which leaned, at least slightly,
toward a dress style which became
known as the "hippie" style.
The free spirit went about the
country doing what he wanted (or
more correctly, not doing what he
didn't want to do) and earning the
suspicious attitude of almost everyone
else.
Welton Roche didn't dress like a
hippie. He didn't let his hair grow
long. He certainly wasn't a liberal and
he believed in the work ethic. But, in
my opinion, he was a free spirit. He
knew he was an American and as such
was free to pursue his limitations and
believed that everyone else should do
the same.
He said what he thought. He let


you know, right off, he agreed or
disagreed with you. There was no
trying to analyze Welton Roche's
feelings. He made them known plain
enough, for everyone to understand.
He made a few enemies with his
plain-spoken attitude. He also made a
host of friends by letting those about
him know he liked them and liked
their company.
There were no mysteries about
Welton Roche. He wasn't poor, nor
was he rich. He still liked things like
cornbread, collards, raw oysters,
chitterlings and most of the fare
which was common on the farm in the
days he grew up in.
You could have your caviar.
He died last week after a long
fight. It was to be expected he would
die after a long fight because he was a
man of his convictions and he would
fight to the bitter end to defend his
convictions.
One of his convictions was that a
person should live a productive life as
long as he possibly could.
And, he did.


Tides
The tide action in St.
Joseph's Bay is shown in the
tide table below. High and
low tides for each day of the
upcoming week are listed in
their respective columns.


High Low
Dec.6 7:47p.m. 5:38a.m.
Dec.7 8:19p.m. 6:16a.m.
Dec.8 8:51p.m. 6:51a.m.
Dec.9 9:39 p.m. 7:36 am.
Dec. 10 10:21p.m. 8:21a.m.
Dec. 11 11:06 p.m. 9:14a.m.
Dec. 12 11:47 p.m. 10:00a.m.
Dec. 13 10:40 a.m.


THE STAR


"THE STAR I- POSTOFFICE BOX 308
SWIE O I- 'PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8 00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MONTHS, OUT OF COUNTY. $10 00
By The Star Publishing Company OUT OF US -ONE YEAR. $16.00
Secohd-Class Postage Paid at Port St: Joe, Florida 32456
o TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not holdl
S Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
William H. Ramsey Production Supt. ATPORTST.JOE,FLORIDA
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager bhrm spolen wod is gen scant atento he prIntdiw al
SEhWSi lP.hiri m Ramsey ....s r The Spken word is given scant attention; the pointed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
renchle L. Ramsey .............. Typice Manager barely asserts;the printed word thoroughly comnnces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
i








OBITUARIES:

Welton. Chester Roche

Passes Away Thursday


Welton Chester Roche of
Port St. Joe died Thursday,
November 29 in Gulf Pines
Hospital after a long illness.'


Welton Chester Roche
Mr. Roche was born in
Vernon on April 23, 1912 and
moved to Port St. Joe in 1936.
He was one of seven children
born to William Preston and
Eliza Jane Nelson Roche. He
was the great-grandson of
Dr. Stephen J. Roche, a
signer of the First Constitu-
tion of the State of Florida.


Dr. Stephen J. Roche's name
is engraved on the monument
in Constitution Park, which
commemorates the signing
of the constitution in Old St.
Joseph in 1838.
Mr. Roche opened a small
business when he arrived in
Port St. Joe and after several
other ventures he founded
Roche's Furniture & Appli-
ance Store. At the time of his
death he was owner and
manager of the store.
He was a member of the
First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe, a past president of
*the Port St. Joe-Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce, and
the Retail Merchants' Asso-
ciation. He served as County
Commissioner of Gulf County
and he was past president of
the Cattlemen's Association,
of which he was an active
member from 1952 through
1965.
Survivors include his wife,
Emily, three sons, Michael
P. and David J. Roche, all of
Port St. Joe, andAllen M.
LeGrone of Blakely, Geor-
gia; one daughter, Mildred
LeGrone of Panama City;
one sister, Lenora Middleton
of Beaumont, Texas; one
brother, Dr. Buell F. Roche


of Waco, Texas; five grand-
children and two great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
from the First Baptist
Church in Port St. Joe at 2:00
P.M. Saturday, December 1
with Reverend Howard
Browning officiating. Inter-
ment was in the family plot of
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were
Charles J. Stevens, Jr., Earl
Peak, Bob Gafford, Henry
Chason, Darrell Butler and
Glen Williams. Honorary"
pallbearers were Charles J.
Stevens, Sr., Bill Rich, Ted
Cannon, M. K. Hurlbut, Dr.
Shirley Simpson, Harry L.
Ford, Ed Ramsey, C. J.
Sullivan, Julius Shackleford
and Dr. Wesley Grace.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of all arrange-
ments.


We Love You
.., ;' Your.W ife, .....


Dwaine & Becky
Jay, Jeremy ,Jon


Jimmy & Susan
Randy, Lynn,
Jamey, Cole


Bobby & Joe
Lori & Phil


TIlE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. ThURSDAY. DEC. 6, 1984 PAGE THREE


Graveside Services for

William L. Burkett, 86


William Lester Burkett,
86, of Simmons Bayou, pass-
ed away Frirday afternoon
after a long illness. He was a
native of Geneva County,
Alabama and had lived in
Gulf County since 1937.
He is survived by one son,
General Lawrence Burkett
of Simmons Bayou; one
daughter, Alice Loretta
Garner, also of Simmons
Bayou; 12 grandchildren and
19 great grandchildren.
A graveside funeral ser-
vice was held Sunday at
11:00 a.m. at the family plot
in Holly Hill Cemetery with
Rev. George Schofield of the
Gospel Assembly Church in
Panama City officiating.


All arrangements were by
Gilmore Funeral Home.

Lillie Keaton
Passes Away
Mrs. Lillie Keeton, 84, a resi-
dent of Bay St. Joseph Care
Center, died Friday after-
noon after a long illness. She
is survived by one sister,-
Mrs. Mollie Walker of Mid-
way.
Funeral services were
held in Midway with burial
following at. the St. Johns
Cemetery in Gadsden Coun-
ty. Local arrangements
were by Gilmore Funeral
Home.


Fresh New Stock of

American Greeting Cards

Whitman Boxed Candies
and A Host of Other

CHRISTMAS GIFTING ITEMS


MEN'S
* Blue Stratos
* Chaz Brut
* Halston Z-14
* Musk by Jovan
* Polo Stetson
* Andron by Jovan'
* British Sterling
* Sex Appeal by Jovan


210 Reid Avenue


Rites for Fannie Ward


Mrs. Fannie S. Ward, 78,
died Saturday, Dec. 1 in a
Panama City hospital follow-
ing a brief illness. She was a
native of Geneva County,
Alabama and had been a
resident of Dalkeith for the
past 10 years.
Survivors include:I three
daughters, Annie Bell
Pickron, Florala, Ala.,
Erlene McFadden, Dalkeith,
and Geralding Shaw, DeFun-
iak Springs; one son,
William Edward Ward of
Esto; two brothers, Andrew


Sunday and David Sundy,
,both of Samson, Ala.; 15
grandchildren, 27 great
grandchildren and 3 great
great grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held at the Comforter Fun-
eral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel. i Interment
followed in the family plot,
Roberts Cemetery.
All services were under
the direction of the Com-
forter Funeral Home,
Wewahitchka Branch
Chapel.


City (Continued from Page 1)


even 100 feet long."
Mayor Frank Pate and
attorney William J. Rish then
suggested the Commission
get representatives of DER,
Representative James Har-
old Thompson and the Com-
mission together here in Port
.' St. Joe to go over the
problem.
The City is wanting to
replace the rotting wooden
piling with sheet steel piling
left over from a previous
construction job and put a
concrete walkway on top to
eliminate constant mainten-
ance. DER says such con-
struction will require dredg-
ing and filling and such
actions will disturb the mar-
ine life in the boat slip.
Attorney William J. Rish
said he was making progress
with re-vamping the City's
building condemnation ordin-
ance. Several instances of
dangerous dwellings being
left standing in the city, as
well as unsightly and un-
healthy situations on residen-
tial property have caused the
Commission to want to take
steps to get the matters
corrected, but have been
advised the present ordin-
ance is too cumbersome and
contains very little in the way
of requirements for property
owners to follow in order to
protect the property rights of
others.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters
in the short meeting, the
Commission:
-Postponed the January 1
meeting to January 8.
-Agreed to receive bids on
a medical insurance plan for


city employees to be return-
'ed in February. Specifica-
tions have been suggested by
a committee of city em-
ployees who hae been com-
plaining over the high costs.
of the insurance premiums
recently. The high premiums
have been caused by the
city's loss experience, which
has been improving this
year.
-Agreed to notify retired
employees they are eligible
to be included on the city's
health insurance program
under a new state ruling.


Masons to

Elect New

Officers

Clynton C. Peterson, Wor-
shipful Master, has an-
nounced that members of.
Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111,
F&AM of Florida will hold
their annual election of offi-
cers for the local lodge on
Thursday evening, Decem-
ber 6, at 8:00 p.m. 'Mr.
Peterson stated that this will
be an important event, and
urges all Master Masons who
might be members of the
local lodge to attend. Other
business matters of im-
portance to the craft will also
be discussed.
Light refreshments will be
served on completion of the
meeting.
SAY YOU SAW IT
IN THE STAR!


New Fire Truck
White 'City received a completely
refurbished fire truck pumper last Thurs-
day, through the combined efforts of the
Florida Forestry Service and the Gulf
County Commission. The Forestry Service
completely overhauled a used truck and
installed modern fire-fighting equipment on
the truck for use by White City. They
perform this service on an as available basis


for all rural fire departments as a means of
helping them with forest fire prevention and
control. The county pays only for the parts
which go into re-building the truck and
putting it into operation. Making delivery of
the 1000-pumper Thursday morning were
George Perna 'and John Kershaw of the,
Foresty Service. In the photo above,
Kershaw hands the title to the truck over to
County Commissioner Everett Owens.
White City fire chief, Curtis Hardy, right,
approves of the transfer. -Star photo


By
Eisenhart
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FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M: PARKER and
DAVID L TAUNTON, Ministers
WORSHIPSERVICE ............... 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ................ 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ...................




CHURCH of CHRIST
6 Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue *
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP.................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP..................... 6:00P.M. M
WEDNESDAY EVENING.................. 7:00 P.M.
STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist
4, 411k 0 % .3 "1' 4r.


S Fragrances for Men and Women


CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE


Port St. Joe


Phone 227-1224


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THE STAR
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306-08 Williams Ave.
Phone 227.1278
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,mi., s'r'kii. Port St..oe, Fla. THUR!ISDAY. DEC. 6., 1984


PAGE THREE


.-->-; i


i-ow a WW iWV im


&V t. llullilll lin l







PAGE FOUR TlE STAR, Port St..Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. DEC. 6, 1984


Miss Lisa Ann Fadio and Ronald


Kipper Clinton United In


Lisa Ann Fadio and Ronald
Kipper Clinton exchanged
wedding vows Nov. 10 at the
First Pentecostal Holiness
Church in Port St. Joe. The
Rev. Jim Riddlespurger per-
formed the candlelight, dou-
ble ring ceremony.
: The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Fadio
of Port St. Joe. She is the
granddaughter of-Ms. Annie
Todd of Port St. Joe, and
Mrs. George Fadio, Sr. of
Miami.
The bridegroom is the son
of Ms. Ruth Frances Clinton
Of Lynn Haven and Ronald
Lee Clinton of Richmond, Ca.
:: Nuptial music was per-
Iormed by Debra Perkins,
organist.
" The bride was given in
marriage and escorted to the
aitar by her father. She wore
a traditional wedding gown
6f dacron organza with fitted
waist and detailed with em-
lfroidered schiffli motifs and,
(hantilly lace on a pearl
Weded bodice.
A stand-up collar trimmed
with matching Chantilly lace
highlighted the Queen Annq
Aeckline. The long sheer
Ifishop sleeves with- fitted
cuffs were also trimmed with
rihatching Chantily lace, A
full overskirt was completely
eihcircled with chiffon ruffles
adorned by Chantilly lace
i. extended to form an
attached chapel-length train.
. For her headpiece, she
wore a veil with a bandeau
(rown fashioned with Schiffli
lice and pearls, comple-
itepted by a two-tier elbow-
length veil of imported Eng-
lslish illusion trimmed in con-
tasting Schiffli lace. The
efl was designed by the


CROSS
SINCE 184B


bride.
She carried a cascade of
pale pink roses and minia-
ture roses with dried baby's
breath.
April Lynn Fadio was maid
of honor. Bridesmaids were
Donna Kay Lawson and
Valerie Denise Burke.
Russell Addison Dorr was
the best man. Usher-grooms-
men were Robert King and
John Pettijean.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by the
women of Port St. Joe
Garden Club in the fellowship


A


hall of the church. During the
reception, Terri Oliver kept
the bride's book; Donna
Drew and Helen Mont-
gomery served the punch and
coffee; Sheila Scott kept the
bride's book; and Jean Stebel
served the bridegroom's,
cake.
The wedding was directed
by Betty Barr and Rita Todd.
A reception was directed by
Mickey Bateman of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club.
The couple will reside in
Panama City. The bride-
groom is eniployed at Red


Marriage
Nov. 22 at the Lynn Haven
Community Church fellow-
ship hall. It was hosted by
Terri Oliver, Brenda Evans,
Debra Perkins, Norma Scur-
lock, Lillian Scurlock and
Mary Jo Scurlock.

.. .. i.


Garden Club Meets

for Luncheon Dec. 13


The Port St. Joe Garden
Club will meet Thursday,
December 13 at 12:30 p.m.
EST at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street. A covered
dish luncheon will be served
by hostesses Mickey Bate-
man, Elwyn Blount and
Helen Durant.


DOROTHY MOUNT


Will Wed


MR. AND MRS. CLINTON


Letter perfect
for her
Christmas.
Delight her this Christmas,
with Cross ladies'
writing instruments
in 10 karat gold filled.
Mechanically guaranteed,
for a lifetime of writing pleasure.
Ball pen and pencil $45.00:


Star Publishing Co.
306-08 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
Phone 227-1278


Ira L. Mount, Sr., 191
Avenue D, Port St. Joe
announces the future ex-
change of marriage vows


Lobster Restaurant in Pa- between his daughterr, uDoro-
nama City. The bride is thy Mount and James Austin.
employed at Gulf Coast Comn- Dorothy, a native of Port
munity Hospital. St. Joe, is currently stationed
at Health Services Com-
A rehearsal dinner was mand, Fort Sam Houston,
held Nov. 9 at the First Texas. James, a native of
Pentecostal Holiness Church
Fellowship Hall in Port St. A A
Joe. It was hosted by the A P l t
Church Women's Auxilliary.
A bridal shower was hosted r,,
Nov. 1 by Pat Howerton and treats P r
'Stephapip DWJg .at th..,, e,,s f
Heritage Apartment Club The holiday spirit, a beau-
House in Panama City. tiful Christmas tree, wreaths
A bridal shower was hosted and friendly folks will greet
Nov. 6 by Sheila Scott and all the over 50 persons at the
Louise Gainnie at Gulf Power special December 12th meet-
Lounge in Port St. Joe. ing of the American Associa-
A bridal shower was hosted tion of Retired Persons.
James McGill, Assistant
Missionettes State Director, of Marianna
VS will' install the 1985 officers:
Plan Program President, Stiles Brown; 1st
SVice President, Dot Pfost;
The Missionette Depart- 2nd Vice President, Rena
ment of the Oak Grove Huie; Secretary, James Du-
Assembly of God Church will mas; Treasurer, Earl Har-
be presenting their Christ- rington; Assistant Treasur-
mas program, "The' true ers, Margaret Nichols and
meaning of Christmas" on Helen Durant; and 3 year
Sunday night, December 9, at Director, Lawrence Conley.
6:15 p.m. The Mello Aarps will pre-
The public is cordially sent a musical program
invited to come join with "Christmas is for Everyone"
them in remembering why under the direction of Dot
Christmas is celebrated. Pfost. .
There will be. door prizes,
table prizes and delicious
refreshments served by
Rena Huie and her commit-
tee.


Columbus, Ohio is employed
at Brooks Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
The wedding will be held at
New Bethel A.M.E. Church,
Avenue C on Saturday, Dec.
29 at 5:00 p.m. Friends and
relatives of the families are
invited to attend.
A reception will follow in
the church fellowship hall.

ns Holiday

Meeting

The 'AARP cordially in-
vites all- members, winter
guests in the area, and
everyone over 50 to this
fun-filled Wednesday at 2:30
p.m. EST. The meeting will
be held in the Centennial
Building, located on Allen
Memorial Way.


Rev. William Hearne and
Donald Scott of the Panama
City Audubon Society will
speak and show slides of
birds of Northwest Florida.
All members, guests and
friends are invited to share
this interesting and informa-
tive program.


Book Fair at

Highland
View School

The Highland View Ele-
mentary School Library-
Media Center will sponsor a
Book Fair December 10-13.
All classes will be able to
attend the Book Fair during
school hours to make selec-
tions and purchases. The
Book Fair will also be open
Monday night, December 10
at 7:00 P.M. for the school's
December PTA meeting,
The books and materials
available for purchase will
make excellent Christmas
gifts and great stocking
stuffers, as well as providing
added educational opportuni-
ties for children.


Paul Faile and Virginia Gray

Engaged

Ms. Lucille Evelyn Gray of School. She is presently
Port St. Joe would like to attending Tom P. Haney
announce the forthcoming Vo-Tech Center.
marriage of her daughter, Her fiance is a 1984 gradu-
Virginia Eloise Gray, to Paul ate of Rutherford High
Martin Faile, son of Mrs. School, and is now stationed
Willis Earl Swann of Panama at Tyndall Air Force Base.
City. The.wedding is planned for
March 23 at Tyndall Air
The bride-elect is a 1983 Force Base. Invitations will
graduate of St. Joe High be sent.


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Phone 229-8153


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03

tue
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Sea Oats to

Sponsor

Contest
The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club will hold their
annual decorating contest
again this year. This contest
is for participants interested
in decorating doors and
mailboxes, or paper boxes.
Vesta Conley will head this
committee and will take your
entry over the phone. Her
number is 648-5853. An alter-
nate number to call to enter
is 648-8349. The judging will
be done after Christmas,
Thursday, Dec. 27.

Sea Oats Will
Meet Tuesday
The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club will meet De-
cember 11 at the Non-Com-
missioned Officers Club at
Tyndall Air Force Base at 11
A.M. CST. Preceding the
luncheon Christmas carols
will be sung. Door prizes will
also be awarded.
Hostesses for this meeting
are: President, Rella Wex-
ler; Vice-President, Jayne
Kleeb; 2nd Vice-President,
Claire Hutchings; Secretary,
Beulah Spiess; and Trea-
surer, Kitty Lopez.


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Badcock's The Place for Values
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HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
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Open House at Gulf Pines


Joe Allen. administrator of
Gulf Pines Hospital, this
week offered an open invita-
tion to the general public to
attend an open house at the
Hospital Monday, December


10 from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m.
Refreshents will be served
and guided tours of recent
improvements to the hospital
facilities will be available.,
"We're having this open


house to express our thanks
and appreciation to the com-
munity and surrounding area
for their continued support
during the past year", Allen
said.


Trying to Save "Miss Liberty"
These students are part of a project ongoing at Port St, Joe High School currently to
raise money for the "Statue of Liberty Restoration Project". The goal of the school is to col-
lect $1,400 to aid in the statue's restoration.
Pictured above are some of the students participating in the project. They are, from
left: Al Wood, Tracy Browning, Scott Pritchett, Kevin Dawson (kneeling), David Lowery
(kneeling), Seth Howell and Sharon Moore.
In order to raise the $1,400 a contest has been set up between the different grade levels.
Each class is asked to come up with a moneymaking project or projects, with all projects
being approved through the grade level advisors. The project's deadline is December 19;
and the class raising the most money to restore the Statue of Liberty will be rewarded with a
party during schooL Refreshments will be served and a DJ. provided for a dance.
The entire community is urged to support the students' efforts to aid in restoring the
Statue of Liberty, and to give the students at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High an opportunity to do,
something for their country.


Miss Tracey Lynn Hill

Will Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hill of Port St. Joe proudly announce
the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter,
Tracey Lynn Hill to Rocky Joel Luoma of Grand Rapids,
Minnesota.
The bride-elect is a 1984 graduate of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
High School and will be continuing her education 4t Gulf
Coast Community College. The groom elect is a 1980
graduate of Bimidgi State University, Bimidgi, MN and is
currently serving as a lieutenant in the United States Air
Force.
The wedding is scheduled for Saturday, December 22, at
7:00 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church. No local in-
vitations are being sent, but all family and friends are cor-
dially invited to attend.


VFW,


The John C. Gainous Pos
10069 V.F.W. and Ladie
Auxiliary will hold its regi
lar meeting on Tuesday
December 10 at 7:30 p,m. i
the Post Home at 115 5tt
Avenue in Highland View.














S YOUR




A NO


Constitution Month
Mayor Frank Pate signs a proclamation declaring December 3 through January 12th,
1985 as Constitution Month. As part of the 146th anniversary of the signing of Florida's first
Constitution here, the museum will hold open house on January 11 for all area schools. On
January 12 and 13 there will be open house for the general public. No admission will be
charged on these days.


;:< <<:.:<<<<' e..:.:..:-..........: .: ....v....... .


Norma's Family Restaurant
Mini-Mall Mexico Beach
Now Open ALL NIGHT
Friday and Saturday
Serving Breakfast,
Lunch and Supper
NOW AVAILABLE AT
Grannie's Soda Shoppe
from 4 to 9 CST
Carry-Out Pizza
7 Days A Week
Call In Orders 648-5616


Brownies Stage
'Puppet Show
for Families
Brownie Troop 242 put on a
puppet show for their fami-
lies Thursday, November 29
at St. James Episcopal Pa-
rish Hall. November is Pa-
rent Participation Month in
Girl Scouts. There were
approximately 45 parents,
grandmas, brothers, sisters
and other family members
attending in additionto the 16
brownies.
Helping with one of the
difficult parts was Alana
Richardson, a Cadette.
Thanks are extended to her
for her help. Eileen McCulley
was in charge of refresh-
ments., and she and her
daughters along with Jan
Nobles did a very good job of
cleaning up afterwards.
Special thanks are given to
Father Jerry Huft for the'use
of the Parish Hall for meet-
ings and other activities, and
for lending a helping hand
when needed..
Members of the Troop are:
Kendra McDaniel, Christie
McCulley, Dana Maige,
Marcy Huft, Shannon Griffin,
Melissa Nobles, Katie Ri-
chardson, Teresa Evensen,
Shaunna Griffin, Nancy
Cantley, Casey Witten,.
Shelly Neel, Laura Webber,
Kristi Lawrence, Sara
Roche, and Kim Franklin.
The leader is Bunny Miller,
and the assistant leader is
Jan Nobles.






For Ambulance
Service
Call
227-1115


NOl



GIFT

< Open We


Auxiliary to Meet


st
1-
at




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R,.


The John C. Gainous Post
10069 will hold its Christmas
Party December 14 at 7:00
p.m. at the Post Home, 115
5th Avenue in Highland View.
There will be a supper and
the exchanging of gifts.


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***;;:*;:*:


PAGE FIVE


THEIF STAR. Port St..oe. Fla. THURSDAY, DE C. 6, Iq84









PAGE SIX TIlE STAB. Port St. .Joe. Fla. ThURSDAY. DEC. 6. 1984


|WHY ISN'T THE
BOTTLE FULL?
! We have heard this question many times
when we have given a customer their prescrip-
tion and the bottle is not filled to the top. There
can be many reasons for this happening. In p
some cases, the drug is stored in concentrated
powder form and a liquid has to be added to
release its active ingredient. Sometimes it is
just a case of leaving room for a medicine that
needs to be given an extra hard shaking before
it is taken.
If there is something unusual about a pres-
cription, your pharmacist will usually mention
it to you and in most cases it will be explained
on the label.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
* with their prescriptions, health needs and other
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"


SBUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In Window
a 229.8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe .




2 Down, 2 to Go!


In the photo above Josh Jenkins (31) fends off a block from Phillip Hayes (66) as he goes
after Mike Rollins (33), who is being tripped up by Sidney Harris (40). In the center, Greg
Gathers hauls in one of the three touchdown passes which he caught Friday night. At right
number one Shark fan, Martha Sanborn, congratulates Arthur North on a good game.


Sharks 'Pace' to Second Round Win


Port St. Joe's "Purple Wave"
completely flooded the vaunted big
and effective Pace defense and
inundated their famous four yards
and a cloud of dust offense here
Friday night and reeled in a 21-7 win
to take the second round in the
four-game state play-offs.
With the exception of a few
isolated plays, the Shark's swarming
defense swamped the Patriots run-
ning game at the line and made the
Patriots change their offense tactics
all night long. The Sharks were the
first 2-A team to defeat the Patriots
this year.
Both teams had the big game
jitters at the beginning of the evening,
but the Sharks settled down first and
went to work methodically playing
their game while disturbing the
Patriots' rhythm with their tough
defensive tactics.
The Patriots received the opening
kick-off and fumbled the ball away on
thc second play of the game. Arthur
North came up out of the scramble for
the ball, waving the pigskin over his


head and the Sharks were in business
on the Patriot 19. Three plays later,
however, the Sharks handed the ball
back to the Pats when Brett Mason
intercepted a fourth and 11 pass from
Chris Butts and scrambled back to the
34 yard line.
The only other action of note in the
first period came when Robert Harris
stopped the only serious Pace drive of
the first period with an interception of
a Brian Davis pass on the three yard
line and brought the capacity crowd to
its feet by scrambling all the way
back to the 42 yard line.
In almost every tight game they
have played this year, the Sharks
have come up with a different
combination to make the big play.
Friday night, it was the pass from
Chris Butts to Greg Gathers which
was clicking and counted for the
Sharks' three touchdowns.
The Sharks scored first in the
second period. As the quarter started,
the Sharks had the ball on the Pace 33
with first down. Seven plays later,
Butts scrambled all over the backfield


around the nine yard line, finally
spotting Gathers running along the
back of the end zone. Butts threw a
strike to Gathers on the run, who
hauled in the ball for six points. The
drive was highlighted by a flare pass
to Demitre Thomas good for 20 yards,
a 24 yard scramble by Butts on a
keeper play and a 21 yard pass to
Gathers.
The extra point kick was blocked
and the Sharks had a 6-0 lead.
The Patriots then showed their
mettle and came right back on a
six-play drive ending in a short pass to
Shannon Bowman, who broke two
tackles on the sidelines and ran for 42
yards to score. John Stoltman kicked
the extra point and the Patriots were
ahead in the,game briefly.
On their next possession, the
Sharks put together one of their
familiar drives with Michael Pittman
running for 13 twisting, turning yards,
a nine -yard draw play by Josh
Jenkins, a fourth down 20 yard pass to
Stan Peters and then a 20 yard strike
to Gathers again in the end zone. This
time, Pittman took off toward the left


corner of the end zone with a two-point
conversion and beat the Pace defen-
der to the corner. The, Sharks had
their lead back, this time for good, at
14-7.
The Patriots tried their game plan
out and started moving the ball. After
four successive running plays had
them on the Shark 33, on third down,
Davis surprised the Shark defense
with a pass up the middle to Bowman,
who ran straight for the goal line and
scored. But Brian Denny was caught
putting a clip on two Shark pursuers
and the score was nullified.
Three plays later, Arthur North
sacked Davis on the Shark 27 yard line
on p fourth and five gamble. Four
plays later, the Sharks were in the end
zone again on a 37 yard pass play to
Gathers. Again Jenkins kicked the
extra point and the Sharks had their
21-7 defeat of a big and highly
respected Pace football team.
The fourth period saw some
moves of desperation by the Patriots
to get back in the game, but the
Sharks gave as good as they received


and the Patriots couldn't put another
point on the board in spite of some
. tactics which saw a player from each
team ejected from the game atrd a
technical foul called on coach Shaw
Maddox who .was offering some
strenuous objections to the Patriots'
tactics.
The Sharks crossed the goal line
once more when Demitre Thomas
took a pitch-out and raced 18 yards for
the score. The Sharks were called for
clipping and the score was erased.
The Shark defense dominated the
entire game. Kicker Josh Jenkins
kept the Patriots' backs to the wall,
kicking the ball into the end zone. on
every Shark kick except one. That
once, the schooling Sharks allowed the
runner to return only to the 21 yard
line. Their offense, built around the
veer, line plunges by Mike Rollins and
keeper plays by quarterback Brian
Davis were stopped cold.
The Patriots won the "battle" of
the bands, bringing one of the best
high school bands to Shark stadium
ever seen in these parts. They were a


joy. to watch and listen to.
Sidney Harris led the defensive
corps with nine tackles and three
assists. Doug Robinson was all over
the field in collecting his eight tackles
and four assists and Stan Peters,
Robinson's mate at the other end, had
seven tackles and .three. assists.
Robert Harris had five tackles, three
assists and two pass interceptions.
Arthur North, Mike Quinn and Dwight
Cearley each has three tackles.
Michael Pittman ran the ball 17
times Friday night and was the
leading ground gainer with 61 yards.
Josh Jenkins, carried seven times and
had 35 yards to his credit.
THE YARDSTICK


First downs
Rushes, yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes,
Punts
Fumbles, lost
Penalties, yards


PSJ Pace
11 9-
29-114 33-66
.220 84
40 15
24-16-2 :7-18-2
4-33.5 3-41
0-0 2-20:
9-95 2-20


Hospital's Blood Drive December 14


Victory Is Sweet!


Students to be Dismissed

Early Fri. from School


B. Walter Wilder, Super-
intendent of Schools has an-
nounced a revised school
.schedule for Friday, Dec-
ember 7. The schedule
change will affect only the
three schools in the Port St.
Joe area.


CORRECTION

IGA Ice Cream listed
at $1.29 for gal. in
David Rich's IGA ad in
this issue should be

$1.19


Public


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84-56
IN PROBATE
IN RE The Estate of
WESLEY RAMSEY,
deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Estate of
Wesley Ramsey, deceased, File
Number 84-56, Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 1000
Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
The name and address of the Personal
Representative and of the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are required to
file with the Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) All claims against the Estate and, (2)
Any objections by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the Will, the qual-
ifications of the Personal Represen-
tative, venue or jurisdiction of the


The school day will begin
at the regular time at each
school. Dismissal times are
as follows:
BUS STUDENTS
MHighland View Beach bus
students 12:45 p.m.;
North Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary bus students -
12:45 p.m.; other Port St.
Joe Elementary bus stu-
dents 12:50 p.m.; Port St.
Joe High School bus stu-
dents -1:00 p.m. and High-
land View Overstreet bus
students 1:15 p.m.
OTHER STUDENTS
Highland View Elemen-
tary 12:45 p.m.; Port St.
Joe Elementary 12:55
p.m. and Port St. Joe High
School 1:00 p.m.

Notices


Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: December 6.
1984.
/s/ WESLEY RAY RAMSEY.
-Personal Representative
/Is/ FRED N; WITTEN.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
408 Long Avenue
P. 0. Box 445
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-8253
2112/6
PUBLIC NOTICES
Please take notice that the Wewahit-
chka State Bank will sell at public auc-
tion on the 10th day of December, 1984,
at 10:00 A.M. in the parking lot on the
south side of the bank building -in
Wewahitchka, Florida the following
described property:
One-1977 Ford PU ID#F10GN003-
727.
2tc 11/29


Gulf Pines Hospital will be
cooperating with the North-
.wet FloridWllood Center of
Pensacola, in conducting a
blood drive next Thursday,
December 13. The drive will
be held in a mobile bus
laboratory which will be
stationed at the corner of
Reid Avenue and Fifth Street
between the hours of 11 a.m.,
and 6 p.m.


School Lunch


Menu.
Monday, December 10
Pizza, tossed salad, mixed
vegetables, peanut butter
cookies, and milk.
Tuesday, December 11
Salmon cakes, turnip
greens, cornbread, peaches,
and milk.
Wednesday, December 12
Beef-a-Roni, cole slaw,
English peas, buttered rolls,
and milk.
Thursday, December 13
Chicken, rice with gravy,
fruit gelatin, green beans,
rolls, and milk.
Friday, December 14
Cheeseburger, tomato, let-
tuce, pickles, French fries,
, mixed fruit, and milk.
Menus may change without
notice'due to the availability
of foods.


CHRISTMAS


NOW,

PAY LATER


Gulf Pines Laboratory Sup-
ervisor, Hugh McElvey said
,the holiday season usually
reduces the number of don-
ors turning out to give blood,
but the need'for blood doesn't
diminish. "As a matter of
fact, there is usually a higher


demand for blood during the
holiday seasons due to the
increased number of acci-
dents", McElvey said.
The supervisor said attend-
ance at past blood drives has
been "fair", but could be
better. McElvey said ,an


Public Hearing Tonight

On County Block Grant


The Gulf County Commis-
sion will meet in special
session this evening to con-
duct a public hearing prior to
filing for a Community Dev-
elopment Block Grant of
some $675,000 to be used for
developing industry and jobs
here in Gulf County.
The grant funds will be
made available to the county
to be used in a loan program
for prospective industrial


development and will be
repaid to the county to be
used in a revolving fund for
the same purpose.
Presently, the county is
attempting to secure the
grant in order to lend it to
Raffield Fisheries to aid
them in re-building their
recently burned facility here
in Port St. Joe.
- The hearing will begin at
7:30 p.m.


Good Luck Sharks

Purple Reign All the Way

Grannie Curlee
& Big Daddy


WHAT KIND OF KIDS ARE IN MARTIAL ARTS?
* Boys and girls from 5-12
* Kids who like to do fun and exciting things
* Kids who don't like to be afraid, and'want to
grow up with self.confidence
* Kids who want more .from a summer program
than sitting on a bench
* Kids who are athletic, energetic, awkward or shy,
bold, nice, or maybe even a little wild once in a
while
* Probably a lot of kids just like yours!


TAEI(WONDO
$4 r (Inclu
Start now for just 3 gift wr
and pay nothing else until at least Jan. 15th


des a free uniform for you to
ap and place under your tree.)


increased awareness of the
need is especially encourag-
ed during this drive because
of the factors'which normally
reduce blood supplies every-
where.
Northwest Florida Blood
Center provides Gulf Pines'
needs for tested whole blood
and makes only a handling
charge for the service.


S JA u A






AMIFM AUTO REVERSE CASS. AVX3200 AMLFM stereo radio with auto-
reverse cassette. Locking fast-forward and re-
wind controls. Cassette program selector
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selector. FM local/distant reception switch.
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s9995


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6L20TR Two deluxe 51/" three wf h-fidelity
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network. Special heavy duty 20 oz. magnet assembly.
Precision heat treated 1" voice coill for greater power
handling. 4 or 8 ohm Impedance, Two deluxe black open
mesh grilles (snap on). Power handling capacity-50 watts.
Frequency response 50 Hz to 20 kHz. Weight: 5.5


POWER MAG


List Price "99.95
$4995


9D20T Two deluxe 6 x 9 three way hi-fldelty spears.
Foam edge acoustic suspension for superior bass. Deluxe
mid range and super tweeter with crossover network.
Special heavy duty 20 oz. magnet assembly. Precision
heat treated 1" voice coil for greater power handling. 4
or 8 ohm Impedance. BI amp or conventional hook up.
Two deluxe open mesh grilles. Power handling capacity-50
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List Price '175.00
$9995


AVX685 AM/FMIstereo cassette
player with power amp and 5-band
graphic equalizer. 45 watts power.
4-way balance. FM mute. Locking
fast-forward. .FLEX Installation.
Pushbultom cassette eject. Super-
reach FM circuitry. Weight: 6


POWER MAG

List Price199.95
$4995


10D20T 2 deluxe 4 X 10 three way hi-fldety speakers.
Foam edge acoustic suspension for superior bass. Deluxe
mid range & suoer tweeter W/crossover network. Special
heavy duty 20 oz magnet assembly. Precision heat treated
1" voice coil for greater power handling. 4 or 8 ohm im-
pedance. BI amp or conventional hook up. Two deluxe
black open mesh grilles. Power handling capacity-50 W.
Frequency response 50Hz to 20kHz. Wt: 8


ST. JOE AUTO PARTS 4NAPAI

201 Long Avenue Makeit
L Phone 229-8222 NM ARANDn w


Good Luck, Sharks

All the Way to State!

Your Devoted Fans


Lee's Taekwondo Academy

401 Monument Avenue

Call 229-8362
if no answer call 769-6151


PAGE SIX





THtE STA'R. Port St..Ioe-. Fla. THUR'SDAY. DEC(. 6i. 1984









TIllE STAR. Port St. .oe. Fla.


Wewahitchka Elementary Honor Roll


Wewahitchka Elementary
School announces the Honor
Roll for the second six weeks
grading period.
ALL A's
First grade: Debra Cau-
sdy, Dusty Daniels, Rhonda
Edson, Chris Edwards, Ja-
son Fisher, LaKenda Gaines,


Joseph Jackson, Jimmy Mc-
Daniel, Stephen Pitts, Brian
Thomas, Heather Webb, Kim
Dietz, Cynthia Greene, Bren-
da Weeks, Charles Field,
Chassidy Calhoun, Crystal
Gaskin, Kenya Gray, Jenni-
fer Holmes, Russell Miller,
Lindsay Payne, Augustus


Russ, Michael Youngs.
Second grade: Stephen
Hollopeter, Raymond Long,
Andee Nelson, Brandi Park-
er, Elizabeth Simmons, Sha-
ron Holfies, Kelli Jones,
Rachel Myers, Frida Suttles,
Lori Layton, Kim Kizziah,


Diana Causey, John Chamb-
liss.
Third grade: Madena Cas-
tleberry, Heather Goodwin,
Rebecca Weeks, Tammy
Davis, Jeremy Pridgeon.
Amy Rich, Daniel Sims.
Daniel Taunton, Cathy Tre-


Clinic Enrolling


Day Care Pupils


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378 tfc 1/19





do it yourself roofing
Easy-Economical-Attractive

Im1ULNEWASNTYOUR
FIRST ROOF,MAKE IT YOURS


Corrugated Asphalt.
Roofing and Siding.
46! x 79-equals
25 square foot sheet
*Wodel for nw roofing or r erli oolns
* ight colors (shWer, wt.red, .grm., blue,
brown. Ion, block) .
* IluotesooaImnishewaotoadnoi se
* Roofing and Idnghol won'l rust, rot or
corrode "
* Strongerhond Msler toInsollli thn lngle "32 Squores of Mo1ri
* Goes up foot. like metalI I
skirting, bor.tabls.orenot.Ashd. 5 $1 05
cawpork. -I worehimes. and covers ust
Saboireverytngfil
* Rny to Intall No spedoial tools Do It
hyour ts Colors In stock:
*Ughtwelgt.flzlblesh)<-c(lelbs.pwsh>t) Red, Brown.
* Lfet e-lmltod worrony

The Lifetime Roofing

EARLY'S HARDWAI
Hwy. 98- Highland View Pho


The Christmas
pen set.
Give America's finest
writing instruments, the
Cross ball pen and Selectip TPen.
In gold filled, sterling,
Classic Black' and lustrous
chrome. Priced from $26.50.

CROSS
SINCE 1848


Star Publishing Co.-
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE


The Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. is continuing to
accept students in the After-
School Day Care Service at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School. According to Edwin
R. Ailes, Executive Director
of the Clinic, the program is
designed to provide struc-
tured after-school educa-
tional, social and recrea-
tional activities. The pro-
gram was established to
serve parents in need of
after-school child care or to
serve any student that may
be in need of structured
activity following school dis-
-missal.
The After-School Program
is available to all local
elementary school students
in grades kindergarten
through six. The program is
conducted every day after
school from 2:20 p.m. to 6:00
p.m. This service is con-
veniently located at Port St.
Joe Elementary School in the
cafeteria. Presently there
are three experienced staff
members available to pro-
vide daily programming for
the service. Psychologists,

FHA Makes

1193 Home

Loans in 84
The Farmers Home Admi-
nistration (FmHA) made
1,193 home mortgage loans to
Florida families in fiscal
year 1984 that ended Septem-
ber 30, FmHA State Director
Mitchell N. Drew announced
recently.
FmHA is a credit agency of
the U.S. Department of Agri-
culture. It provides loan
assistance to farmers and
other rural residents who
need credit but who cannot
get it from private "baMiiks or
other lending institutions.
The. loans are to be repaid in
full; plus interest, to the U.S.
government. FmHA has
more than 2,000 field offices
throughout the country with
41 in Florida.
In addition to those mort-
gages .mentioned above, 54
families were afforded an
opportunity at better housing
through loans that financed
repairs, to their existing
homes.

Fuqua's Man
Coming to Gulf
Congressman Don Fuqua
(D.Fl) announces that a
representative from his of-
fice will be in the following
towns on Tuesday, December
18 to listen to problems and
comments regarding federal
agencies and legislation. "I
urge anyone who has a
problem to stop by and talk to
my assistant. We want to do
everything possible to be of
assistance":
Highland View, Walker's
Dixie Dandy, 10:00-10:30
a.m.; Port St.. Joe, Post-
Office, 11:00-11:30 a.m.


USED APPLIANCE CLOSE-OUT

Washing Machines .......... $14900
30" Electric Ranges .......... 13900
s Apartment Size Stove ........ $7900
36" Gas Range ............ $10900
V- 30" Gas Range ............. 9900
GE Refrigerator ............ $16900
Electric Dryer ........ .. 10900
ALL SALES CASH
OFFICIAL SHARK BOOSTERS -
Check Our Store for Other Christmas
Specials



FRESH CUT CHRISTMAS TREES
K4anicured and Tintied Assorted Sizes $20 Up



THE COUNTRY PEDDLER
414 Reid Ave. (Next to West Florida Gas) Phone 229-8966
...Unm..uI-.,' -,"Iun .^ __..^, ..- r rr-. .


social workers, and educa-
tors provide additional su-
pervision and consultation to
the program.
Activities scheduled within
the After-School Program
address each child's intellec-
tual, social and emotional
needs. Each day there are
opportunities for structured
and unstructured play, tutor-
ing, and educationally-
oriented projects offering a
variety of learning experien-
ces. A nutritional snack is
also served on a daily basis.
Fees for the program are
based upon a sliding scale
which considers ability to
pay. Special rates are avail-
able if there is more than one
child enrolled per family.
Parents must register their.
children in advance to parti-
cipate in this program. Child-
ren may be registered at any
time during the school year.
Total enrollment in the pro-
gram is limited. Participants
are served on a first come,
first served basis.
Further information on the
After-School Program can be
obtained by contacting the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
at 311 Williams Avenue in
Port St. Joe or by telephoning
the Clinic at 227-1145. Parents
are welcome to visit the
program or talk with the
After-School Program teach-
ers at any time.


Schlickman
Is Appointed
William R. Schlickman of
Port St. Joe, VFW Post 10069,
has been appointed by VFW
National Commander-in-
Chief Billy Ray Cameron of
Sanford, N. C. to serve as a
National Aide-de-Camp for
1984-85.
Cameron, head of the two
million member organization
df overseas veterans, com-
mented, "It is because of the
tireless efforts of civic and
patriotic minded citizens like
Comrade Schlickman that
the veterans and communi-
ties the VFW serves have
been affected in a positive
manner."
"Our programs touch
every citizen in the commu-
nity, they help the young, the
old, the Vietnam veteran and.
the World War I veteran. I
am pleased to make this
appointment because I know
Comrade Schlickman will do
an outstanding job for the
VFW, the veteran, and the
community."

Designated
Naval Aviator
Marine 1st Lt. William C.
Durand, whose wife, Marqu-
etta, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. N. McChristian of
1104 Monument Avenue, Port
St. Joe was designated a
Naval Aviator. Presentation
of the "Wings of Gold"
marked culmination of 18
months of flight training.
Durand's curriculum in-
cluded basic studies in engi-
neering and navigation,
training flights in simulators,
aircraft familiarizations, ba-
sic and advanced instrument
training, extended naviga-
tion flights and landings
aboard an aircraft carrier.
A 1978 graduate of Fayette-
ville High School, Fayette-
ville, Ar., and a .1982 gradu-
ate of the University of
Arkansas, Fayetteville, with
a Bachelor of Arts degree, he
joined the Marine Corps in
June. 1982.

Pvt. Armstrong
Finishes Basic
Army Pvt. Rcbecca C.
Armstrong, daughter of Ma-
riea H. Armstrong of Wewa-
hitchka, has completed basic
training at Fort Jackson, S.
C.
During the training, stu-
dents received instruction in
drill and ceremonies, wea-
pons, map reading, tactics,
military courtesy, military
* justice, first aid, and Army
history and traditions.
She is a 1984 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.


main.
Fourth grade: Amy Da-
vila, Joy Davis, Anthony Lee,
Ben Linton, Heather Mc-
Lemore. 'Beverly Myers,
Casi Lindsey.
Fifth grade: Monica
Weeks, Angela Goodrich.
Sixth grade: Matthew
Birmingham, Amy Waldorff,
Heather Whitfield, Denise
Williams.
ALL A's and B's
First grade: David Hy-
smith, Teleshia McNealy,
Eva Stroman, Sharon Yand,
Margaret Kelsoe, Adam Ake,
Kim Carson, John Hender-
son, Nichole Holley, Dana
Thomas, John Gibbs, Daniel
Glaze, Krissi Hanlon, Petra
Lester.
Second grade: Kizzy Barn-
es, Tammy DeMille, Latrell
Kent, Gary Roberts, Jessica
Taunton,. Jason Atkins, Cor-
rina Copeland, Casey Kelley,
Lee Mims, Andrew Ray,
Jamie Wood, Rolando Fer-
nandez, Jason Kretzer, Me-
lissa Alderman, Will Sum-
ner.
Third grade: Mari Good-
rich, Connie Lanier, Jeremy
Nunnery, Cynthia Pickron,
Kelvin Williams, Kyra Ake,
Shebretia Daniels, Jennifer
DeMille, Jeffrey Holmes,
Kyle McLemore, Scottie
White.
Fourth grade: Teresa
Cain, Tommy Causey, There-
sa, Dietz, Philip Forehand,
Stacy Hall, Tameka Jackson,
Michelle Kelly, Lisa Scott,
Chasity Stanley, Darrell
Vann, Brandy Beatty, Ray
Henderson, Kevin Martin,
Janice Mincy, Carrie Red-
mon, Cherry Sirmons, Amy
Strickland, Ray Purswell,
Stacy Price, Ernest Jones,
Scotty Meredith.
Fifth grade: Devon Avri-
gian, Verna Cain, Danielle


Gillis, Emory Horne, Ladon-
ya Kemp, Michael McCor-
vey, Stacie McGill, Dennis
McGlon, Adria Muina, Kelly
Nations, Laurie Bidwell,
Matthew Green, Holly Her-
ring, Jason Miller, Shawn
Scott, Anthony Werden, Lynn
Griffin, Mark Jones.
Sixth grade: Rita Burton,
Michelle Jackson, Katrina
. Nunnery, April Weeks, Bran-
di Armstrong, Deanna Atkin-
son, Holly Hays, Dwayne
Layton, Pam Lewis, Ingrid
Muina, Michelle pwens,
Kristie Hall, Michelle Lester,
Michael Myers, Craig Myers.


TII'URSDIAY, DEC. 6, 1984


PAGE SEVEN


.. -*


Christmas Shop

with Us! !


St. Joseph Telephone


& Telegraph Co.


We must reduce our inventory!

All Decorator Phones

& Accessories Must Go!-

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SAVINGS AS LOW AS



10% Over Cost
On these items in stock in your local
Telephone Business Offices!


I-1


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


lCurr.ntlynoneHand"

$4200.
Material Per Sq.
(4.7 sheets cover
square)


RE
ne 229-8232


PRINTERS
PUBLISHERS
OFFICE SUPPLIES


306-08 Williams Ave.


227-1278









PAGE EIGhT TIlE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fht. 'rlIUllSI)~Y. l)E(. l~. 1984


Shark Review

News of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
BY ANNETTE MINGER again! Friday night they
The Sharks have done it captured the Sectional AA
championship by defeating
the Pace Patriots by a score
Hof 21 to 7. This week the
Sharks will travel to the
Gainesville area and play
I A hNA Santa Fe- Then


The Town of Mexico Beach
is seeking a responsible in-
dividual to serve as Superin-
tendent of the Water Depart-
ment. Requirements for this
position are a Class C Li-
cense, ability to be a working
supervisor, knowledge of ad-
ministration and some or-
ganizational ability. Needs
experience with budget, ap-
propriations and disburse-
ments. A college degree is
desired, but not required.
Some water water facilities
experience is desired, .but
not required. Must be willing
to relocate to Mexico Beach.
Starting salary $15,500 with
excellent growth potential
depending on experience.
Please send inquiries and
resumes to Mayor of Mexico
Beach, P. O. Box 13425, Mex-
ico Beach, Florida 32410.
2t12/6
EARN $4.87 HOUR
We need assistance in eva-
luating and responding to
daily work report submitted
by our agents throughout the
state. No experience neces-
,sary; paid to complete train-
ing. Work at home. For in-
formation send self-
addressed, stamped
envelope 9% inches long to
AWGA, Dept. E, Box 49204,
Atlanta, GA 30359.
Excellent Career Oppor-
tunity with a local insurance
company. Sales plus com-
missions with excellent fr-
inge benefits. Call 785-0586.
2tc11/29


Wanted: Will buy your un-
used musical instruments.
Prefer string instruments,
-but will consider all others.
- Call 229-8889 evenings.
SWanted to Rent,: 2
bedroom house with stove
'and refrigerator furnished at
reasonable rates. Call
904/648-8683. 4tp 11/15


I


There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Clinton C. Peterson, W.M.
C. Brogdon, Sec.
pd. thru 12/84


"Just A Thought
Away"
In Loving and
Thoughtful Memory of My
Dearly Beloved Daddy,
George Lee Thomas, Sr.
who departed this life
1273/83.
I often sit alone and think
of how sweet and loving my
beloved daddy was. It's
time of the year when he's
really missed, by those that
loved him. Memory is the
only friend that I can call
my own.
TONI THOMAS DIXON,
Son


cuacnua ^>cmwLa r. e ine
school is planning to take a
student bus to the game. The
bus will leave at 3 p.m. on
Friday. Good luck, Sharks!

Last Saturday night the
annual Junior Miss Pageant


PUBLIC


NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
- TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84-44
IN RE: The Estate of
LUTHER C. JOLLEY, deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE. AND ALL PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the ad-
ministration of the Estate of LUTHER
C. JOLLEY, deceased, file number
84-44, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Gulf County, Florida, Probate Division,
and the address of which is P. 0. Box
968, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The
Personal Representative of the Estate
is Willie C. Jolley, whose address Is
1024 Woodward Avenue, Port St. Joe;
Florida. The name and address of the
Personal Representative's attorney are
as set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the Estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM'THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file
with the Clerk of the above Court a writ-
ten statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must be in
writing and must Indicate the basis of
the claim, the name and address of the
Claimant or his Agent or Attorney and
the amount claimed. If the claim Is not
yet due, the date when It will become
due shall be stated. If the clailn Is con-
tingent or unliquldated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If thee
claim Is secured, the security shall bel
described. The Claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies to the Clerk to enable
the Clerk to mail one copy to each Per-
sonal Representative.
All persons Interested in the Estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad.
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the Decedent's
Will, the qualifications of the Personal
Representative or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED. WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED J
DA:TE of the first publication ,of this
Notice of Administration is Thursday,
22nd November, December 6, 1984.
Isl WILLIE C. JOLLEY,
Personal Representative of the
Estate of
Luther C, Jolley
aIs THOMAS S. GIBSON
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
(904) 229-8211
Attorney for Personal Representative
2t112/6

RENT


steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
.VIBRATING POWER
,\BRUSH
^\ ONLY


Gets carpets clean
like you've never
seen!
finishing touch
201 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-1199 or 227-1190


Begin the New
Year with Total

Body Conditioning
Choreographed to Music


Starting January 3rd ,
Level I: Introductory Aerobic Exercise Pr6gram
Level II will be offered in February.
INSTRUCTOR: GRETCHEN WYNN
CHOREOGRAPHER: CARRIE KEITH
AFAA Certificed Professional Aerobic Instructor
TRANSFORMING AN ORDINARY, REPETITIOUS ROUTINE
INTO AN EXHILARATING MIND, MOOD & BODY WORKOUT
MONTHLY RATES
1 Class Per Week $7.00
2 Classes Per Week $13.00
3 Classes Per Week $17.00
4 Classes Per Week $19.00
$2.00 for Individual Classes
Morning Class Only 8:30 9:30
Mon., Tues., Thur., Frl.
Centennial Building
Call 229-8180 3tp12/6,12120, 113


Annette Minger


WIN AWARDS AT MEET: St. Joe gymnasts winning ribbons and trophies at the "Santa
Claus Invitational" held this past Saturday were: kneeling, from left, Teresa Evensen,
Christie McCulley 'and Crissy Walker. Standing, from left: Angle Griffin, Kelly Burkett,
Mandy Phillips, Brandy Sharpe, Kimn Lamberson, Nichole Wilder, Erin Oliver and Alyson

Williams.

Santa Claus Invitational


Eleven gymnasts from St. floor, to earn a second place
Joe Gymastics competed in all-around with a score of
the "Santa Claus Invitation- 23.7. Teresa Evensen placed
al" Saturday, December 1 at fifth in vaulting, fourth in
the Centennial Building in bars, fourth in beam, fourth
Port St. Joe. The invitation in floor and fourth all-around
was for gymnasts between with a score of 19.6. Crissy
three and eight years old. It Walker placed fourth in
was designed to teach the lit- vaulting, and fifth in bars,
tie ones haw to conduct beam, floor and all-around
themselves in a real compe- with a 18.1 score. Brandy
tition with unpressured and Sharpe had a total of 25.0 all-
fun conditions. And to top thel around to take first, after
day off, Santa Claus was compiling first in vaulting
there to pass out the awards. with 7.2, first in bars with
In the three-five year old 7.1, second in beam and third
age group Kim Lamberson' in floor.
swehec' division, taking a: ',: In the eight yearoldgroup
first inV "itig;bars, beam, Christie McCull1 ."&Ilaced
floor arid all-around with a fourth in vaulting, bars and
score of 17.0. Mandy Phillips all-around with a 21.5 score,
took second place in each and second in beam and
division, and scored a 15.0 in floor. Kelly Burkett placed
all-around which placed her second in vaulting, third in
in second. bars, first in beam, fourth
In the six-seven year old floor and second all-around
group Alyson Williams plac- with a score of 23.4. Erin
ed third in vaulting, third in Oliver placed third in
bars, 2nd in floor and third vaulting, second in bars,
all-around with a score of third in beam, third in floor
22.2. Angie Griffin placed se- and third all-around with a
cond in vaulting, second in score of 22.2 Nichole Wilder
bars, first in both beam and placed first in vaulting, first


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756

SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 10:00A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.'
Welcome to Everyone


in bars with a score of 7.4,
fourth in beam, first in floor
and captured first all-around
with a score of 26.1.
The girls' next competition
will be held at All-American
Gymnastics in Jacksonville
on Sat., March 30.
STATE MEET
The State meet will be held
at Gulf Coast Community
College December 14-16. Due
to the large amount of gym-
nasts entered in the state
meet, Marcie Barbee from
St. Joe Gymnastics will be
competing Sunday, Dec. 16
from 10:30 a.m. ,CST 12:30
"instead of Saturday as
earlier printed.
Recently the St. Joe Gym-
nastics gave away a
12-gauge shotgun in a fund
raising promotion. Noel
Phillips of Port St. Joe was
the lucky recipient of the
gun.


B





I


Eye
Openers "
By: Dr.
Wesley Grace
4^
AN OUNCE OF
PREVENTION
Q. Though I recently had a
thorough eye examina-
tion and a prescription
change, print begins to
blur when I read for long
periods of time. What
shall I do?
A. Call your optomerist and
make another appoint-
ment. The eyes are con-
stantly changing, and dis-
comfort after reading is a
signal that something is
not right. Other signs that
indicate the need for pro-
mpt professional care
are:

unclear distance vision
pain of any kind in the eye
squinting
eye irritations
repeated eye fatigue
a decrease in accurate
eye/hand coordination
inability to learn at a nor-
mal rate (especially in
children)
headaches
Regularly scheduled eye
check-ups are as important
as regular scheduled visits
to the doctor or dentist.
Brought to You As A
Comriunity Service by r"

DR. WESLEY GRACE
OPTOMETRIST
322 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
227-1410


New Year's Eve Dance

PARTY FAVORS
HORS D'OEUVRES

Monday, Dec. 31 9 p.m. 1 a.m.


St. Joseph Bay Country Club
RESERVATIONS CALL 227-1757

%i STAG $7.50 COUPLE $15.00
. ..... ...:..... .......... *.... ; ;. ;.*


acteristics. The DCT stu-
dents are members of both a
local club and a state organi-
zation. During the school
year the club participates in
various activities. At this
time club members are rais-


i


ing money for their annual
banquet to be held next
March.

Until next week, this is
Annette Minger hoping you
have a good one!


was held. Paula Ward was
chosen to serve Gulf County
as the new Junior Miss.
Angel Barbee was first run-
ner-up, and Lesley Wilder
was second runner-up. Aly-
son Guilford won the coveted
"Spirit of Junior Miss"
award. Congratulations to all

Gulf Rifle Club
Dish Supper for
The Gullf Rifle Club will
hold the December meeting
with a covered dish supper at
6:30 p.m. on December 6.
The NRA has sent the
medals for the 1984 Club
Shoot. All members of the


TMK Model 2020 VHS
TMK 3000 VHS
tB*eS function wired remote
c* -lal March forward reverse
..:~ 't *- P- o.Auto Rewind .--

;:e se .^ .... .. u ...
--316 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe 229-8787
HITACHI $33995 42495
SA VMkL Ka r viTTi(;h:rv y ,"*as low as $15.93 a month
--- l *as low as $12.99 a month


$65996
*as low as '24.39 a month
Hitachi VT-3
>^------------


20u ComponenT
TV
CT2000W
*Component TV 20" Flat Square Tube
*Random Access Electronic 139 Channel
Tuning with Infored Remote Control
*Comb Filter
*Signal Tracker System
eChannel and Time on Screen
*Input-Output Jack* Switches from
Video Tape to Video Disc to Regular TV
3A


90 DAY OVER THE COUNTER EXCHANGE
1 YEAR ON ALL PARTS WARRANTY

Hitachi VT-7P


$79995
*as low as $29.69 a month


*Compact VCR under 8 Ibs.
*S heads
'Stereo Sound
*Noise free special effects
Reverse play
7 Program/ 14 day timer
"19 function wirles" remote


*Front load
*Soft touch button system
*Auto rewind
*12 function wireless remote
*Vilsul "an forward & reverse,
*Slow motion
03 spe playback & 2 speed
record







*6Xf/1.2 power zoom lens
*Auto focus system
*New 'V" highbend Satitoa tube
for high tesolution
*Built In title generator
*Super light weight only 3 lis. 5
am.


Buy 3, Get 1 Free


T-120 6.99 ea.
Tape all your favorites on quality KODAK
Video Casettes. And for a limited time buy
three KODAK Video C ssettes end you'll get
e fourth one free. directly from Kodak when
you mall a coupon and proof of purchase.
But hurry Free tape offer good until
January 31, 1985


the winners.

Last week Paula Ward was
selected as the DAR Good
Citizen for 1984. Congratula-
tions, Paula.

During the next few weeks,

Plans Covered
December Meet
NRA are urged to attend, and
make plans for this shoot.
Medals will be awarded for
the highest score in trap,
pistol and 22 rifle.
Come out and have an
evening of good fellowship.


FOR SALE


DOGWOOD TERRACE

PATIO HOMES

807.Woodward Avenue Port-St. Joe

Buy Now & Save Money On A
Finished Ready to Occupy Unit


1 bdrm. 640 sq. ft.

unit -'$32,500

SPECIAL FEATURES INCLUDE:
* Insulated windows, ceiling fans, & air-to-air
heat pump.
* Frost-free refrigerator, dishwasher, stove,
washer-dryer hook-up, and telephone & cable
TV hook-ups.
* Wall-to-wall carpet with vinyl in kitchen and
bathroom.
* Combination bathtub/shower.

Shown by appointment only

Call 229-8834
21t12/6


I I
i


I -- U


Canon VC-200A


*Front Load, ET tuner
*4 prog/14 day timer
*Special Effects
,*10 mode wire remote


$42995
*as low as '16.67 a month
Hitachi VT34A-


*12 Function Wireless
Remote
*Cable Ready
*Front Load. ET tuner
*4 prog./14 day timer
*Special Effects


$47995
*as low as $18.51 a month


$84995
"as low as $31.46 a month


A PERFECT'
CHRISTMAS GIFT
MOVIE MEMBERSHIP
19.99

FREE
MOVIE MEMBERSHIP
WITH ANY
VCR PURCHASE
LARGEST SELECTION
OF MOVIES
EAST OF THE MALL

witih *w-a ,rvd t.


-PGEEIH


a contest will be held to see
which class can raise the
most money which will be
sent to New York to help
restore the Statue of Liberty.
Any donations to the class of
your choice will be appreci-
ated.
Congratulations to the
girls' basketball team! They
won their first game of the
season when they defeated
Apalachicola. The head
coach of the team is Ms. Jana
Goss. Their next home game
will be Thursday, December
6 against Mosley. The game
will begin at 7:30 P.M. ET.

Diversified Cooperative
Training (DCT) Club con-
sists of 32 students who work
toward developing leader-
ship, professional attitudes
toward the business world,
and better citizenship char-


1


V IAIA rlTr- n I


I NOTICES


TTIE STAR. Port St..Joe, Fla. THURSIMN'. DFC. 6. 1984


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ..................'. 6:00 P.M.

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



Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass

and Peninsula
properties

CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

Sales Rentals

229-6916





Gal 5:2223 HIGHLAND VIEW

o / CHURCH OF GOD

ST R 319 Sixth St., Highland View
3 TEMPERANCE 9
TE ME "Where Jesus Christ Is King
M z & God's Love Is An
S Everflowing Fountain"
o SUNDAY SCHOOL..... 10:00 A.M.
GOODNESS MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00 P.M.
FAITH WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.
PASTOR C. W. WHITAKER







TIIE STA\. Port St. .oe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 6, 1984 'PAGE NINE


75' x 175' residential lot on
Marvin Ave. Call 2294578.
3tc 12/6
House for Sale: 3 bedroom,
2 bath, kit. & appliances, liv.
rm., din. rm., g. den, fenced
in back yd., garage-work-
shop & carport. 1032 McClel-
lan Ave. Call 229-8561 after 5
p.m. tfc 11/29
3 bedroom, 2 bath, large
den, fully carpeted, dbl..car-
port, chain link fence on 2
lots. Located in Port St. Joe.
Call 648-5804 days, 6484414
evenings, tfc 7/19
2 bedroom trailer, 1
bath, built-on living room &
bedroom, carpeted, with Ig.
utility shed. On nice lot
within 2 blocks of Chipola
Boat Landing. Call 639-2541.
4tc 11/22
For Sale by Owner: 120 ft.
lot on beachfront, Beacon
Hill. (OS31 T6 Rll) on
Highway 98. Call 1-535-4081.
7tp 11/15
Nice 2 bedroom, 1 bath
home for sale. Cen. h/a,
carpeted, remodeled, utility
rm. & screen porch. 511 10th
St. Call 2294427 after 5:15.
tfc 11/8

Extra nice home in good
location. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., cen.
air, dbl. carport, kitchen
equipped, utility room, 2
lots, Ig. grape arbor. Contact
Ed Ramsey, 2294-8737.
tfc 9/13





1978 swb Chevy truck, ps,
Spb, ac, at, 305 engine, $2,500
Sor best offer. Phone at work
Tony 227-2362 M-F, 7 a.m. -
5:30 p.m., leave name and
number. 2tp 12/6
1968 Buick Special classic,
real nice. $600. Call 639-5120.
tfc 11/29
1978 Midas 24' mini home,
roof air, new 3 kw onan gen;
Ford 460 cid eng. 88,000
miles. Very good cond.
$8,200. 1110 Long Ave. Ph.
(904) 227-1240. tfc 11/29
1979 Cutlass Supreme
Brougham in excellent con-
dition. Call 229-8978 after
5:00 p.m. tfc 11/8
The Star Is Your Local
XEROX
REPRESENTATIVE
306 Williams Ave.


I ~~~SERIE


1982 Suzuki G5550L, good
cond. Two Nolan matching
helmets, low miles. $1,600.
Call 227-1843. ltp 12/6
Twin size bed, mattress &
box springs, $25; umbrella
stroller, $5. Call 229-6055.
The largest mobile home
in Gulf County. 1980
Magnolia, 5 bedrooms, 2
baths, Ig. liv. rm., famn. rm.,
din. rm., kitchen with break-
fast nook, cen. heat & air,
dishwasher. Walk-in closet,
utility area. $21,000. Call
229-6353 after 4:00 p.m.
One 1980 Lowe 16'
aluminum bass boat, 1981 50
h.p. Mercury, 1982 Trailer,
power tilt and trim, trolling
motor, 2 batteries, no. 4500.
Call 2294353 after 4:00 p.m. -
Used 30 gal. electric hot
water heater. Good condi-
tion, $40. Phone 229-6965
after 5 p.m.
Registered Persian kit-
tens, 3 female, 4 male. Call
648-5877 evenings and week-
ends.
One black male toy poodle,
6 mos. old. AKC registered.
$50. Call 229-8551 or 227-1761.
20 h.p. Mercury outboard
motor. Call 227-1525 or see at
Hurlbut Supply Co.
Kabota tractor with diesel
engine, bush hog, disc, culti-
vator & planter. Plow Horse
tractor with 5 h.p. motor.
Call 229-6803 or 2294840.
tfc 12/6
Living room or den fur-
niture, one couch with 1 mat-
ching rocker, 1 chair and 1
foot rest. $150. Call 229-8346
after 5:00. tfc 12/6
* Gas space heater, $75. Call
229-853. itp
I .
27" Schwinn men's
10-speed bicycle, good cond.
SAlso ping pong tale wth 2
sets paddles, good cond. Call
229-6739. 2tc 11/29
Dinette table with 2 leaves,
extends 49"-70", 6 chairs,
very good cond. Call
229-8421. 2tc 11/29
Whirlpool washer & dryer,
only used 5 months, $550;
Zenith 25" remote control
color console, $600. Must
sell, going overseas. Call
648-8963 anytime. 2tp 11/29
1974 Flamingo 12'x55'
mobile home, new refrig. &
stove, partially furnished.
Will deliver and set up,
$6,000. Call 639-5120, no col-
lect calls. tfc 11/8


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1133

FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES


Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Mike Ferris-- 648-5190
Frances Chason 229-8747
Be Boyett 648-8936


Roy Smith
Karen King
Marsha Young


NOW OPEN ON SATURDAY
HOMES
NEW LISTING: 3 bedroom, 1'/2 bath, 47'x150' lot, 1501 Monument. Priced
for qalck sale at $43,000.
New 2 bedroom, 1152 sq. ft. home on St. Joe Beach. $69,500.00.
3 bedroom, 2 bath, good location $67,500.
St. Joe Beach. Custom 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, pond, $88,000.
2 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, St. Joe Beach. $78,950.
REDUCED TO SELL FAMILY COTTAGE ON CORNER LOT ON THE
HIGHWAY FRONT AT ST. JOE BEACH. Features 3 bedroom, 1% bath. Ig.
screened-In porch, carport and elevated redwood deck. House engineered
with later addition of upper story In mind. Reduced to $64,500 for quick
sale. OWNER FINANCING with 25% down and only 12% Interest on
balance.
3 bdrm., 2 be, fireplace, doublewide trailer on corner lot. Howards Creek.
$27.900.
3 bdrm., 1 ba., deck, screen porch, workshop, corner lot. $24,000.
4 bdrm., 2 ba. house on Ninth Street only $29,500. One bedroom and bath
have separate entrance and could be rented out to help make payments.
Superb 4 bdrm., 3 ba. brick home with 3000 sq. ft. of centrally heated and
cooled living space, fireplace in fam. rm., formal liv. & dining combination.
All this on a spacious lot In excellent neighborhood. '
3 bdrm., 1 ba. home on Long Avenue. Owner asking $29,500, but willing to
reduce to sell.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
NEW LISTING: Excellent location, one acre lot In White City, near Canal.
$33,300.
60'x90' corner lot adjacent to professional building, an ideal office site. On-
ly $18,000.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
NEW LISTING: 75'x150' lot In Ward Ridge. $6,600.00.
NEW LISTING: 65'x115' Gulf Aire, $26,500.
NEW LISTING: Bluerldge Mountains 1 acre, $6,250.
NEW LISTING: % acre lot at Howard Creek. Only $1,500.
High and dry lot at Indian Pass. $11,500.
TOWNHOUSES
' We have a nice selection of townhouses on Cape San Bias, St. Joe Beach
and Mexico Beach.
FOR LEASE
3 bedroom, 2 bath home on Marvin Ave., unfurnished. Reduced to $350.00
monthly.
3 bedroom, 1 bath partially furnished. Mexico Beach. 6 months lease, $300
month.


1983 Kawasaki 200 Duck-
ster 3-wheeler, $1,200. Call
227-1568. tfc 11/22
4" thick foam rubber pad
to fit queen size bed, with
mattress covers. Call
2294343 after 6:00 p.m.
For all hardwood firewood
call 229-8757 after 4 p.m.
tfc 11/8
Need a gift for a special oc-
casion? Shop with us at Ming
Rose Ceramic Gifts. 607
Madison St., Oak Grove.
227-1245. 5tp 11/8


$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machine
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust ten-
sion on your sewing mach-
ine. We guarantee your
machine can sew on any fab-
ric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc 6/7


Business for Sale:
Fast Food Restaurant
at Reasonable Price
Call 229-8763 or
648-5658
tfc 11/22



Use WATKINS Flavorings
for holiday cooking
Parker 229-6023
4tc 12/6
Make This
A Merry Christmas
.Give
WATKINS' GIFTS
Free catalog -2294023

STEEL ROOFING
S &SIDING
American Made
From $9.95 per sq. based
on size, style & qty.
GOLDEN INDUSTRIES,
Inc.
Gulfport, MS
601-8964216


Big patio sale,
shine. Friday and S
Good bargains. 9 til
St. Ya'll come.
Porch Sale: Sat.
1032 McClellan Av
p.m. Women's
clothes, shoes, gi
kitchen and genera
hold goods.

This is the yard s
year. All kinds of go
Ing cheap. 3 family
day, Dec. 8, 8:00 to
Sunset Circle, Port


MOVING SALE, COME
AND GET IT!
Saturday, 9 a.m. until ? 1012
Garrison. Clothes, toys,
books, bike, etc., etc.
Yard Sale: Dec. 8, Sat., 6
families. Parking lot, at
Hammond's Store at White
City. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Garage Sale: 1021 McClel-
lan Ave., Sat., Dec. 8, 9-12.
Yard Sale: Sat., Dec. 8,
9:00 12:00. St. Joe Beach,
Canal St., 2nd block off Hwy.
98.
Yard Sale: Sat., Dec. 8
from 9 till. 2 blocks down
from Jr. Store, corner
Pineda & Alabama, St. Joe
Beach. All kinds of items.
Yard Sale: Dec. 8, Sat.,
1301 Monument Ave. 8 until"
1. Come, let's make a deal on
anything. Men & women's
clothes, small appliances,
shoes, dishes and misc.
Garage Sale: 8 to 12, Sat.,
Dec. 8, 2003 Cypress Ave.
CRAFT SALE at Ada
Lundy's on Dec. 8 from 9-3,
Canal St., St. Joe Beach.
Lots of dolls under $10; some
I Alexander dolls $50 $75;
doll clothes and stuffed ani-
mals, and Christmas orna-
ments, 25 cents anid up. Rain
or shine. 2tp 11/29
A super Yard Sale at
Virginia Arnold's, 110 Sunset
Circle (near the hospital).
Sat., Dec. 8th from 8 a.m. to
3 p.m. Items of interest, one
5-pc. oak dinette, one hat-
rack, one Hawaiian Princess
chair, dishes, clothes. Real
bargains. Rain cancels, will
reschedule.
Yard Sale: 703 Park Ave.,
Highland View, Friday, Dec.
7. 8:30 until 3:00. Several
families.
Yard Sale; at.,,Dec. 8
from 8 until. Avenue B and
Hwy. 98. Lots of good stuff.


4tp 12/6 For Rent: 2 bedroom, 1
bath trailer on St. Joe Beach.
No pets. 648-5361.
ltc 12/6
S Beach house for rent, fur-
rain or nished. Call 648-5306. tfc 12/6
Saturday.
ll. 216 7th Bedroom with private en-
trance and bath; kitchen
priv. if desired. Close to
, Dec. 8. downtown, ideal for working
e. 8 to 2 person. Call 227-1564.

glassware, Mexico Beach, 3 bdrm., 2
al house- bath, carport, brick, furnish-
ed; fireplace, central
air/heat; large lot, storage
ale of the bldg.; % block from Gulf; no.
oodles go- pets. $395/mo. 904/648-8985.
es. Satur- 3tp 11/29
S4:00, 110 Redecorated furnished
St. Joe. two bedroom apartment for
2tp 11/29 rent. No pets. Call 229-8663.


BICYCLES
Special Christmas Sale!!
Have you been looking for that special bike
at a price you can afford? Come to
LARRY'S BIKE SHOP at 116 Monument
He has reconditioned, like new, bikes and
trikes and is ready to make more to your
orders.


Phone 227-1342


31p 1216


3 bedroom, 1% bath brick
home has cen. heat & air,
carpet, garage & util. rm.,
fenced back yd., 1 block
from elementary school.
Phone 674-4178 or 229-6894
* before 6:00 p.m. 2tp 11/29

New apartment, 2 bdrm., 1
ba. Refrig. & range furnish-
ed. Located in nice neigh-
borhood. $295 per mo. Call
227-1689. tfc 11/15
Mobile home lot for rent at
Rustic Sands Campgrounds.
Call 648-5229. tfc 11/15
One bedroom mobile home
for rent. Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, 648-5229. tfc 11/15

Apartment for rent at
Beach. 1 bdrm., cen. air &
heat, natural gas heat & air,
60 yds. from ocean. $200 per
month. Newly remodeled.
Call Marshall at 1-599-8903 or
1-386-8833. 4tc 11/15
For Rent: Casa Del Mar
Townhomes & Cottages, 1
bdrm. cottage or 2 bdrm.
townhouse fully furn., color
tv, no pets. Only miles from
Port St. Joe on Hwy. 98. En-
joy the beach and be close to
town, too. Call Wanda today
for our LOW WINTER
RATES. 648-8446. tfc 10/4
For Rent: Unfurnished
duplex at St. Joe Beach. Call
Charles at 229.8282 or after 4
p.m. and weekends call
670-8417. tfc 10/25
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 9/27
Room for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/5

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.'
'27-1251.

Century 21
St. Joseph Bay
Realty
BEACH RENTALS
14 miles from Tyndall Air Force Base.
Townhomes and cottages for rent by the
month. Furnished and unfurnished.
Some weeklf throughout the winter.
Contact Century 21, St. Joseph Bay Real-
ty, Inc.; Realtor, 904-648-5716.
Boardwalk $450 mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 SI Bch, Wtrfrnt. Fur.
Carrols Folly Apts. $285/mo.
2 bdr. Miramar Dr Mex Bch Wtrft. Fur.
Gulf Aire Twnhomes$500/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 Gulf Aire Bch, Wtrft. Fur
Gulf Winds Apts. $285/mo.
1 bdr. Hwy. 98 Mex Bch, Wtrft. Fur.
Sail-away Duplex's $500/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy 98, Si Bch, WIrft. Fur.
Sanddollar Houses $275/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill Wtrft. Fur.
Sanddollar House $300/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill, Wtrft. Fur.
Cee Bee Duplex $195/mo.
2 bdr. 28th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Drifting Sands
House $480/mo.
4 bdr. 34th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Gulf View Twnhouse $425/mo
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside,
Fur. (1 year lease)
Leah Apts. $155/mo.
1 bdr. 28th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Pier Point Apts. $350/mo.
2 bdr. 37th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Retreat House $350/mo.
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Sandpiper Houses $355/mo..
3 bdr. Circle Dr. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Warren James No. 1
Townhouse $350/mo.
2 bdr. 32nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
I.T.'s Apt. $300/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98 Mex Bch, N'side, Fur.
Harrell Triplex $400/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire Sub. SI Bch, Unfur.
(1 yr. lease)
Gulf View Twnhs $400/mo.
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside,
Unfurr.(1 yr. lease)
Overholt Triplex $375/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, S) Bch Unfur. 1 yr. leas
Smith Triplex $300/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, S| Bch Unfurn.
Smith Triplex $325/Mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, S) Bch Furn.
Thornton Duplex $300/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, SI Bch, Unfur. 1 yr leas
.Duvree Trailer $165/mo.
MINI WAREHOUSES
6x12 $30.00/mo. plus lax
12x12 $45.00/mo. plus tax
12x24 $85.00/mo. plus tax or
$78.00 mo. with a 6 me. lease

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


For
PIANO TUNING
Call Herman Jones
648-8245
4tc 12/6
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.
tfc 10/25

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Thursday, 7:00 P.M., C.S.T.
Wewa Medical Center

Copies
Copies
AVAILABLE AT
THE STAR
306 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe


PAINTIN a
Expert team, interior, ex-
terior, residential, indus-
trial & commercial. High
quality work, guaranteed.
Free estimate. References.
(Competitive bid).
Mr. James
648-8300
4tc 12/6


H. L. ALLEN & SON
General Contractor
New and Remodeling
All Types
25 Yrs. Experience
648-5080
or P.C. 763-2924



COSTING INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 11/1


THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 2294954
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. Fri., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sat., 8 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun., 10 a.m. ',6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
tfc 11/1


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Accounting & Income Tax
Service Small Business
Individual
Monthly Accounting
Wauneta Brewer Pat olhmIan
Owner Assistant
220 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


Cottage for rent: Mexico
Beach. Breezeway, 1 bdrm.,
% block from Gulf. $175/mo.
904-648-8985.
3tp 11/29


Need house painted or
yard work done, call Jerry
Peak, 229-6671 after 5 p.m.
4tp 12/6

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day
Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours)'.
THE TACKLE BOX
"Bass Fisherman's
Headquarters"
Specializing in artificial
lures, fresh water fishing
tackle, wigglers, earth-
worms & crickets. Stop by
our store on
Hwy. 71, White City
Phone 229-6713
6/10 mi. north of bridge
If we don't have it, we'll get
it.
Hunting Supplies
Special Order
5tp11/1

MR. JAMES CARPENTER
Remodeling, renovation,
foundation and general
repairs. Residential and
commercial. Superior
craftsmanship. Appoint-
ment. 904/648-8300.
4tc 12/6

CHRISTMAS BICYCLES
At GREAT Savings
Reconditioned, like new
Guaranteed
Can make them to order
by Christmas
LARRY'S BIKE SHOP
116 Monument Ave.
227-1342
3tp 12/6


ROOF LEAK??
B. J. Roofing Company
Our Specialty
Repair Work or Re-roofing
Free Inspection & estimate
Given. Locally owned &
operated by Billy Joe Bar-
field, Mexico Beach.
648-8992
4tc 11/22

Small families paying too
much for health insurance?
Call Mutual of Omaha,
648-8557.
ltp 12/6


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


St. osephBay
Constnil


W. S.(Biff) Quaries
CUSTOM HOMES
MULTI-FAMILY
229-8795
RG0040048


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





--Commercial Building
S-Residential Building
---Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RG 0033843

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
IL AfcT-12-


SPACEVIEW
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
(FCC Licensed
| Technicians)
I SALES, SERVICE
& INSTALLATION

227-1590
lUmi o IIIII l tIni lnnlUnlniniiim a )ltHn.IIti


The Sewing Room
S410 A Reid Avenue O/
Port St. Joe, Florida

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


I


U -


1st & Only CARPORT SALE
Men's clothes, sizes 46L to 38R. Suits,
sweaters, jackets, shirts, pants, shoes &
boots, athletic shoes, sizes 8-11 V/2. Neckties,
wide and narrow. Ladies' clothes, coats,
jackets, formals, dresses, shoes, sweaters.
Draw drapes, 17' witraverse rod, curtains
with wood rods, bedspreads, all sizes, K, 0,
Reg. Tw. Carpet (blue), furniture, chaise
lounge, recliners, toys, games, bb gun, rifle
scopes, bikes, camping gear, tents, sleep
bags, Coleman lantern, stereo tape record-
er, mini bike, garbage compactor (O'Keefe-
Merrett), outboard motors (you make 'em
run), air hockey, ping pong table. Golf equip-
ment, men's and women's. Exercise
machine, wet suits.
105 ALLEN MEMORIAL WAY
SATURDAY, DEC. 8 9-3
NO EARLY SALES
VISA, MASTER & TOTAL CHARGE


REEVES FURNITURE &

R REFINISHING SHOPPE
325 Reid Avenue REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting

Your Furniture Refinished to Look
Like New. We Buy and Sell Used
Furniture.
Your Western Union Representative


Custom Drapes & Blinds


Now at Danley's


Save 40 Nw Thru
Save 40 %Dec./12


mow


mmmmm


5t 11/15






PAGE TEN TIHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. DEC. 6. 1984




Mackerel Rule Adopted

Strict Limits Applied to Sports and Commercial


The Governor and Cabinet have
voted unanimously to adopt the
Marine Fisheries Commission pro-
posed' statewide king mackerel rule.
The rule, which is designed to protect
the Gulf of Mexico stock of king
mackerel, is a result of scientific
advice received by the Commission
that indicates this group has been
severely overfished.
For this group, a two fish per person
per trip bag limit for all harvesters of
king mackerel, both commercial and
recreational, will be applied in
designated state waters during cer-
tain periods. From April 1 through
October 31, the areas affected include


all state waters from the Alabama-
Florida border along the Gulf coast
south to the Monroe-Collier counties
border. For the period November 1
through March 31, when the Gulf
group moves into southeast Florida,
the areas affected include the entire
Gulf coast and also the areas from the
Monroe-Collier counties border
around the southern tip of the state
north to the Voiusia-Flagler counties
border (just north of Daytona Beach).
"The fish have won a great
victory today", said J. Connor Davis,
Commission Executive Director, add-
ing that "the Commission has proved
its ability to take effective action to


protect the states' fishery resources".
The Commission had received
testimony from biologists, commerci-
al and recreational fishermen, and
other members of the public during
numerous king mackerel hearings
anc' workshops held statewide over
the past several months before
sending its proposal to the Cabinet for
approval. "It's been a long struggle,
but well worth it", said Davis.
Any questions concerning Com-
mission activities should be directed
to Lee Schlesinger, Information Offi-
cer, 227 N. Bronough Street, Suite
5025, Tallahassee, Florida 32301 (904)
487-0554.


Sr. Citizens' "Chili Day" Say You Saw It In The Star


Becoming A Community

Participation Project


"Chili Day is turning into
the community participation
project we had hoped it
would," reports Donna Doo-
little, Director of the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Asso-
ciation, which is planning the
first annual Chili Day to be
held in both Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka on Wednesday,
December 12.
"Some of-our friends have
surprised and delighted us by
donating whole pots of chili",
Donna stated. "Others are
donating desserts, their sing-
ing talents, or their time to
help us out. We have now put
out a letter for our friends so
they can know what all our


City to Get Port Authority


Offered Control of Operation with Money, Income


Metal Culvert
20' section of 18" corrugated metal
Drive-way Pipe


014815O Plus Tax Per Section

PIC'S FOOD STORE


1st United
I= Methodist Church
V 'METHrODISM Constitution & Monument
MForTwo Centuries Feoricl
FpROCeAnie Port St. Joe, Florida
EiI Grace and Freedom
: '"' '" ....... ... 9:45A.M.
: MORNING WORSHIP .......... ....... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ...... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ......... 7Z:30 P.M.
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.



THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


First Baptist Church
Port St JIoe, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE -,
9:45 ......... Bible Study (all ages)
11:00 ..... Worship (Live WJ BU-AM)
6:00 ............ Church Training
7:00 .............. .... Worship

HOWARD BROWNING RON KEGLEY
Pastor Music/Youth


118 FIFTH STREET, H.V. PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456


"New" American
Cooner Hunting Boot
High quality all rubber boot designed for
the demands of coon hunting, insulated
-with steel shanks.


Wildlife 1
BOX TR
12"x12"x3


By the month of June, 1985,
Port Authority chairman
George Tapper hopes to have
the Authority operating un-
der the auspices of the City of
Port St. Joe, he told the
Rotary Club last Thursday at
their regular meeting.
"The Port Authority has
been in existence for nearly
30 years and all that time
they didn't have to answer to
anybody", Tapper said. "The
members were appointed by
the Governor and could func-
tion without the direction of
any ejleted official."
"We're getting the Port
Authority in pretty good
condition for handing over to
the City", the chairman said.
"We will have a nice chunk of
money in the bank; we will
owe no bills and we'll have
,paid $2 million toward the
construction of a high rise
bridge across the Intracoast-
al Canal at Highland View".
Tapper was most enthus-
tic about the future of the
area after the bridge is built.
"State and federal regula-
tions for bridge size is 65 feet
high and a 125 foot span.
"The-extra $2 million we're
contributing" will buy us
another 10 feet in height and
a channel span of 150 feet..
That will give the canal the
largest opening for a channel
development on the Gulf
Coast with the exception of
the Sunshine Skyway Bridge
near Tampa", the speaker
said.
Tapper said the $2 million
contribution would also pur-
chase a top priority for the
Highland -View bridge and
predicted work would begin
"the latter part of 1986".
Tapper said it would take
that long to get the studies-


-5 I --L Il -L L -LL -L L U


PHONE (904) 229-6682 4

rraps 4
APD


36"


$29.95


and permit applications out
of the way. "I can see
sometime in the future, they
will dredge the Intracoastal
Canal to 18 feet, allowing
sea-going barges up-stream,
which would open up the area
for tremendous develop-
ment. It will provide us with
the only place on the Gulf
coast where barges. can be
brought into protected wat-
ers".
As for turning the Port
Authority over to the city,
Tapper said such a move
would allow the City to have
an arm of government under
local control which could be
instrumental in developing
"all sorts of things" for Gulf
County and Port St. Joe.
"They can make arrange-
ments for industrial parks,
airports, parks, highways,
ports, railroads, utilities and
any number of activities to
boost the area which are not
now possible". The speaker
pointed out the present Port
Authority could not levy


taxes, secure grants or do
many of the things which
make port authorities in
many seacoast areas a valu-
able asset. "Thisis the only
port authority I know of
which has the arrangement
we have for its operations",
Tapper said..
The Port Authority will
have a sizeable amount of
money--estimated to be $11/
to $2 million-after all its
present contracts are com-
pleted. Tapper said he is
proposing that this money be
tied up and used only for
investment. "This way, the
Port Authority will have an
income of $150,000 to $200,000
a year in interest to start
their development work
with".
"With this sizeable income
every year and the City
Commission appointing and
directing a Port Authority
Board, I can see where the
Authority can become the
most important asset Port St.
Joe ever had", the speaker
concluded.


Third Phase of


Dove Opening


Hunters will have their last
chance this year to bag the
speedy mourning dove when
the final phase of dove season
opens on Saturday, Decem-
ber 15.
Shooting hours for this
third phase remain one-half-
hour before sunrise to sunset
with the season coming to an
end on Monday, January 14.
e Daily bag limit is 12 doves,
and a possession limit of 24,
with no more than four
white-winged doves daily and
no more. than eight in posses-
sion.
Other season opening and
closing dates that the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission reminds hunters of
include duck and coot season.
The first phase of duck and
coot ends on Sunday, Decem-
ber 2.
The second phase will open
on Friday, December 14 and
run through Sunday, January


needs are for this chili day
and can have their donations
fit our needs. Or people can
call us at 229-8644 in Port St.
Joe and 639-9910 in Wewahit-
chka if they haven't seen our
letter and want to be part of
the event, too."
Donna added that some
agencies are planning to
come to lunch as a group.
Some church groups meeting
that evening are going to
include chili day in their
supper and dessert plans.
There will be some limited
"in-town" delivery of the
meals and there will be
take-outs, but the singing and
fun will be at the Centers.
Serving will be from noon
2.p.m. and again from 5
. p.m. to 8 p.m. at both
Centers. Advance tickets are
now on sale. Contributions
are $1.50 for adults and
children over 10 years. They
are $1.00 for children under
10 years.


GOOD
REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent


CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Like a good neighbor,
State Form is there.



STAXX FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Home Offices: Bl-oaml"alo, Illmote
woun


NOTICE OF SECOND
PUBLIC HEARING
The City of Port St. Joe is applying to the Florida
Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a grant
under the Housing and the Neighborhood & Commercial
Revitalization Category in the amount of $350,000 and
$575,000, respectively, under the Small Cities Communi-
ty Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program. For each
activity that Is proposed at least 51 percent of the funds
must benefit low and moderate income persons. The ac-
tivities, dollar amount and estimated percentage benefit
to low and moderate Income persons for which the city/-
county is applying are:
HOUSING: ACTIVITY ESTIMATED PERCENT


(Robblns Rehabilitation
St. Target Demolition/
A r ea Replacement
Administration


COST L&M
BENEFIT
$287,000 100

$ 23,000 100
$ 40,000 NA


NEIGHBORHOOD & COMMERCIAL REVITALIZATION:
(North Port St. Joe Target Area)
Sewer Replacement $200,000
Rental Relocation


& Replacement
Infrastructure
Administration


$200,000
$115,000
$ 60,000


The first public hearing regarding this project was
held in September, 1984. DCA has agreed to waive
readvertising and reholding another initial public hear-
Ing provided that the following are made clear in this se-
cond and final notice:
-for each activity that is proposed at least 51 per
cent of the funds must benefit low and moderate
income persons. :
-and that the city/county agrees to provide a plan
to financially assist persons who may be dis-
placed because of the project.
The City of Port St. Joe plans to minimize displace-
ment of persons as a result of planned CDBG funded ac-
tivities in the following manner: Compensation of
reasonable benefits in accordance with CFR 570.606(b).
If any persons are displaced as a result of these
planned activities, the City/County will assist such per-
sons in the following manner: Use grant funds to com-
pensate displacees with reasonable benefits under CFR
570.606(b) under a plan developed by the City of Port St.
Joe.
A public hearing to provide citizens an opportunity
to comment on the application will be held in Port St.
Joe City Hall on Tuesday, December 18,1984 at.10 a.m.
local time. A copy of the application will be available for
review at City Hall on Monday through Friday during
regular business hours. To obtain, additional informa-'
tion concerning the application and the public hearing
contact City Clerk Alden Farris at City Hall, telephone
904/229-8261.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
P. 0. Drawer A
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


20. Shooting hours are one-
half hour before sunrise to
sunset and steel shot remains
a requirement when hunting
ducks in certain regions of
the state.
Deer and turkey hunting in
the majority of the state will
come to a close just after the
start of the new year when it
closes Sunday, January 6
except in the Northwest
Region where it will run until
Sunday, January 27.
Sportsmen taking ad-
vantage of the waning days
of this year's hunting seasons
can obtain complete informa-
tion on regulations governing
resident game and migratory
bird hunting by contacting
the nearest office of the
Commission. The toll-free
numbers for these offices are
listed on the inside front
cover of most telephone
directories.


16" KNEE BOOT 18802
INJECTION MOLDED
Servus has used injection molding, comfort styl-
ing and special blends to produce a lighter
weight, long wearing boot with improved abrasion
resistance, greater low temperature 'flex and in-
creased resistance to oils, acids, animal waste
and many other chemicals.
Not Included In '5.00 Coupon Deal $1 4.00

11101 -
INSULATED ........ $39.95


SERVUS SEAFERER
11444
Always a favorite with the Hunter. Rugged
heavy duty 31.V2" high with built in steel
shank. Cushion insole and extended lipout-
side. Full sizes only. 6 to 12. No. 11444.
$39.95

KENT'S COUPON
t $500 Off Any One Item
Box Trap, Seafarer Boots or
Cooner Hunting Boots
Expires 1-1-85


L~s ~. ___


'The


PRINTERS
PUBLISHERS
OFFICE SUPPLIES


Give Classic Black 6 the
newest writing instruments
from Cross. Ball pen,
pencil or Selectip" Pen; each is
mechanically guaranteed
for a lifetime. Priced from $15.

CROSS
SINCE 184


Star Publishing Co.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
306-08 Williams Ave. 227-1278


Simmons Bayou


Phone 227-1897


r~w~ w -~ ~W"~ W


Kent's Fur Co.


11102 -
NON-INSULATED .... $37.00


I' I a............ II tI IIf11111119111 I II tI II II ,m II t140111111 ...... m .......I..


-


-


9 -mp- m ;_ -m- a


M- 4


lP


I


w


I


A







Prices. Good Dec. 5-11, 1984


.^Thy


DAVID
Foodliners. .


RICH'


d 205 Third St. Port St. Joe Hwy. 71 Wewahitch


FOR TOTAL SAVINGS!
U -


It-foA*


ika


)BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
Permit No. 3
Vewahitchka, FL 32465


MAXWELL HOUSE
MASTER BLEND
COFFEE
13 OZ. BAG
EXPIRES DEC. 11, 1984
WITH 2 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATES
II : I C


IGA
PIZZAS
10 oz.
EXPIRES DEC. 11, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
B II : DISIUTSEIL


USDA Choice Tablerite USDA Choice Tablerite
Beef (Family Pak) Beef
CUBE STEAK SHORT RIBS

b.$1 99 .$168


CLOROX 38'
BLEACH
GAL.
EXPIRES DEC. 11, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE




GAIN $129
DETERGENT
49 oz.
EXPIRES DEC. 11, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
Give A Gift Certificate for
Christmas from Rich's IGA.
Available in any amount.
FROZN IFODIEPT


IDA,
Orange Juice ... oz.
BIRD'S EYE LITTLE
Ears of Corn..........8 Ears


MRS. PAUL'S
Fish Fillets ...
MRS. PAUL'S
Crisp Sticks ..
MRS. SMITH'S
Apple Pies ...
ARINDSA
Ice Cream....
CHOCOLATE
Fudge Bars...


I PRIECUTRS IORTTA AVN


$129
$129


$119
, oz. 119
7'/sOZ. $119
26 oz. I
V% gal. $129
$1 29
12 Pak I


II D I ,


Large Eggs.


SHEDD'S SPREAD
Ctry. Crock.
KRAFT VELVEETA
Cheese ....
SEALTEST REGULAR
Cot. Cheese

PILLSBURY
Biscuits....


Sunlite Dish Detergent .. .. .. .. .. .. 320oz. $1
IGA Detergent (White or Blue) ........... 42oz. $109
Old-Fashioned Wood-Cooked Cane Syrup ... seo. $419
IGA Mustard ........................ 32oz. 69C


Florida Juicy Oranges ... 51b.bag$1.99
Florida Tangelos ...... 2 5 b. bag'2.19
Red or Gold Del. Apples ... 3 ib. hag99
Ga. Red Sweet Potatoes... 3 1b. tray 880
California Broccoli ........ bunch79
Yellow Onions .... . 3b.bag690


doz.69
$ 48 oz 159
S2 Lbs. $319
.24 oz. I


. . . 4 Pak


IGA Dunkin Sticks......2 6 pk.
IGA Mini French Rolls.... Pak


990


$l69
95.


BAKERY DEPARTMENT


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


..........







HAPPY


~~,.3*1


LSLW


OT0


2 liter bottles

Pepsi,

7-Up

Dr. Pepper


J'


.79


6 Oz. Starkist
TUNA ........ 680
50 Oz. Dish Detergent $ 8
Sunlite .. 1.49
22 Oz. Lquids
Sunlite....... 1
16 Oz. Arm & Hammer
BAKING SODA /I1
Gallon Citgo QQ
Anti-freeze/Coolant '$399
22 Oz. Dish Liquid
IVORY ....... 99


Limit 1 with $10 or More Food Order
Kraft

WAYON-

NAISE


Gold Medal


FLO


- QUART JAR -


DelicibusVC
SFamily Pak
10 Lb Buc
Flanders B
Country St
Our Best S


r nw 'oN' FR E
Extra Fancy Red or Golden


TIDE

TERGENT
49 ounce
Limit 1 with $10
Food Order or More


w.A
Ter
V''


Ib.


Sweet
'RED EMPEROR GRAPES
New Crop Florida
PINK GRAPEFRUIT .
SNew Crop Chili Tim
TANGELOS..... 51b.bag99 GRE
Fresh Florida 2 9la c Always!!
AVOCODOS....... 2/99. FRE
Fresh Tender

POLE BEANS.


Fresh Green Head

CABBAGE


C


Ig.79c .

5 Ib. bag $1
ie! JUMBO 2
:EN PEPPERS 2/49
SH GREENS, GREENS

SIb.89


Lb.


Park.
Asserted
PORK

PORK


3 Pcs. With Slaw a
FRIED C
8-PIECE FRIED CHICKEN BO
Soft
Ice Cream
Rich, Thick
Milkshake


' Specials
Good Through
Wednesday
December 12


Chocolate 2 Lb. $$
Nestles' Quik $i2. 11
12 Oz. Nestles' Semi Sweet
Chocolate Morsels ... 1.88


12 Oz. Nestles' *
Peanut Butter Morsels 1


PLANTER'S SNACKS
5 Oz. Cheese Balls
6% Oz. Cheese Curls
, 7% OL Corn Chips
c ,?o 7, z. Pretzels


r(


1


I






LIMIT RIGHTS RESERVED
NONE SOLD TO DEALERS


ONLY FOR SMART


Limit 1 with $10.00 Food Order
MAZOLA CORN OIL


w 48 oz. btl.


$1.99


Limit 5 Please f 4
MORTON POT PIES for 1.00UU


Ib. bag


VIVA


Y ,WU


be Steak


Choice


SIRLOIN $


STEAK ound


....................... pound,1 .9 9


Chitterlings . .
Patties ............
Loin Ribs . . .
ned Deveined Beef Liver
Phlump, Lean
PORK
CHOPS
dml ,y Pak .
Center Cut $ (
hops 1'


bucket 5.99
box$3.99
pound 99C
pound 08


Great for Stews!
Ox Tails .


% A ll~ I" Er


WELS '"I"


GROUND CHUCK

Pkg. of I29


Family Pak


lb. 99


Make A Pot of Beans!
Hog Maw Ib.69c


Quartered

FRYER THIGHS


.. b.39


..Ib. b99

. ..I1.88


2 Eggs, Grits, Bis(
Sausage Plus 3
IGHTSI BREAK
Potato Logs
IICKEN -1.99
. ...... ................................... .. $4 .9 9


es.......39


2 99f


Family Pak Choice
DRUMSTICKS
Lb.
Lb. 5


cuit, Bacon or 6-9 A.M.
Donut Holes 4 9Q
FAST $1

Fresh Sandwiches


Po Boy &
Other Cold
Sandwiches
Made Fresh
Twice Daily


Fresh Made
DONUT HOLES.......


$1.39


3/$119


Fresh
COLESLAW....Z...... b.69
FRESH GLAZED DONUTS READY AT 6 a.m.


orea.59


Cut-Up Extra Back & Giblet
WHOLE FRYERS
Lb. 49
Lb. 4


8 Oz. Patty

OLEO. /I1


9% Oz. Merico
CINNAMON ROLLS...
10 Oz. Cracker Barrel
KRAFT STICKS.....
16 Oz. Breakstone
RICOTTO CHEESE...


CIGARETTE & TOBACCO
PRODUCTS EXCLUDED
IN LIMIT DEALS


HOPS

MOPS.


p-
FROZEN FOODS


i ---'


m Elk %Fmm


D9







rTHiE STAR, Port St..Joe, Fla. TIIIHRSDAY, DEC. 6. 1984


Mexico Beach VFD Auxiliary
Making Plans for Xmas Party


Your House Plant



Collection Can be



Easily Increased


by Roy Lee Carter
Wise house plant enthusi-
asts seek ways to expand I
their collection, without
spending lots of money. One
way to increase your inven-
tory of house plants is
through propagation. This
simply means producing new
plants from existing ones.
There are four common ways
to propagate house plants
from seeds, from cutting, by
division and by layering.
Plant propagation is both
an enjoyable activity and a


Public Noti


IN THE, CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH' JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 83-223
WILLIAM S. QUARLES, III,
Sdbla ST. JOSEPH BAY CONSTRUC-
STION COMPANY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MULTI PROPERTY SERVICES, INC.; a
Florida corporation, COSTABELLA
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION, a
Florida corporation, MAJKEN BLOM-
QUIST and EVA ELRIN,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Multi Property Services. Inc.
5204 Soule Drive,
Panama City, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
CROSS-CLAIM seeking damages and
:specific performance of a written in-
strument has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a copy of
your answer or pleading to the CROSS-
CLAIM on Cross-Plaintiff's attorney,
:SCOTT R. NABORS, -101 East 23rd
Street, American National Bank
Building, P. 0. Box 252,. Panama City,
Florida 32402, and file the original
answer or pleading in the office of the
SClerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the 12th day of December, 1984. If you
fall to do so, judgement by default will
be taken against you for the relief
sought in the CROSS-CLAIM.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in The Star, a newspaper printed In Gulf
* County, Florida.
DONE AND ORDERED this 13th day
- of November, 1984.
JERRY GATES, Clerk Circuit Court
/s/ Tohya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4tc 11/22
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners at its
legulaI meeting on Nonember 27. 1984,
considered the advisaOiily of adoping
an ordinance ith the lolloainq lille
AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING
FOR PAID AMBULANCE SERVICE
IN CERTAIN AREAS OF GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA; PROVIDING
FOR CHARGES FOR THE USE OF


SAID SER
THE USE
AND PRO
DATE.
SThe board
ing to table
public hear
regular mee
at 9:00 a.m.,


way to get new plants at little
or no cost. In this article I'll
talk about two methods;
SIi propagation with seeds, and
'' f'". propagation with cuttings.
f My information for this arti-
cle was provided by Exten-
sion Urban Horticulture Spe-
S cialist Dr. Robert Black, of
the University of Florida.
Seed propagation is pro-'
bably the least used tech-
,. nique, because it takes so
long to grow plants from
."' seeds, compared to other
CARTER methods. Also, many seed
propagated plants won't be
exactly like their parent
ces plant. An individual seed-
ling from the same plant may
IVICE: PROVIDING FOR differ irn shape, color, and
OF THE PROCEEDS; growth habit. Another disad-
)VIDING AN EFFECTIVE vantage of the seed method is
d determined at said meet- that many house plants don't
Sthe matter until another flower indoors. And,. without
ing could be held at Its flowers, such plants won't
ting on December 11, 1984
E.S.T. in the County Corn- produce viable seeds.


missioners' Room in the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida.
A copy of this Ordinance Is on file in
the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Isl Everett Owens, Jr., Chairman
Attest: Is/ Jerry Gates, Clerk
2t 11/29
NOTICt
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners at its
regular meeting on November 27, 1984,
considered'the advisability of adopting
an ordinance with the following title:
AN ORDINANCE REGULATING
VEHICULAR TRAFFIC ALONG
CERTAIN PUBLIC 'BEACHES OF
GULF'COUNTY, FLORIDA; PRO-
VIDING, FOR LIMITED ACCESS;
PROVIDING FOR A PERMIT AND
REQUIREMENTS TO OBTAIN THE
SAME; PROVIDING FOR A PERMIT
FEE; PROVIDING A SPEED LIMIT;
PROVIDING FOR RULES FOR
OPERATION OF VEHICLES ON
THE BEACHES; PROVIDING FOR
A PENALTY FOR VIOLATION;
PROVIDING A SEVERABILITY
CLAUSE; PROVIDING AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE.
The board determined at said meet-
ing to table the matter until another
public hearing could be held at its
'regular meeting on December 11, 1984
at 9:00 a.m., E.S.T. in the County Com-
missioners' Room in the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida.
A copy of this Ordinance Is on file in
the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Everett Owens, Jr., Chairman
Attest: /sfiJerry Gates, Clerk .
2t11/29


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor



PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE
The County of Gulf is considering applying
to the Florida Department of Commerce for a
Small Cities Community Development Block
Grant.of up to $675,000. These funds must be
used for one of the following purposes:
1. to benefit low and moderate income per-
sons; or
2. to aid in the prevention or elimination of
slums or blight; or
3. to meet other community development
needs having a particular urgency be-
cause existing conditions pose a serious
and immediate threat to the health or wel.-
fare of the.community where other finan-
cial resources are not available to meet
such needs. The applicant and the Florida
Department of Commerce must certify
and the U. S. Department of Housing and
Urban Development must concur that
such conditions exist.
The activities for which these funds may
be used are in the areas of housing, public
facilities, and economic development. More
specific details regarding eligible activities,
program requirements, and the rating system
will be provided at a public hearing which
will be held at the County Commission
Meeting Room, Gulf County Courthouse, on
December 6, 1984, at 7:30 P.M., E.S.T.
The purpose of this hearing will be to ob-
tain citizen input into the development of the
application and to.review progress on the
previous CDBG grant (if applicable).


The most common and
usually the most satisfactory
method of propagating house
plants is by using cuttings. A
cutting'is a portion of a plant
which is removed and rooted
in its own growing medium.
Leaf and stem cutting are
most commonly used in
house plant propagation.
Leaf cutting can be used to
propagate African violets,
Begonias, Gloxinias, San-
sevierias, and most succu-
lents. There are two types of.
leaf cuttings. In one case,
new plants grow from the
leaf tissue itself. In the other,
the roots and shoots grow
from the base of the petiole,
or stem.
To propagate sansevierias,.
or snake plants, cut leaf
sections about three or four
inches.1long, and place each
piece about an inch deep in
growing medium, make sure
you keep the leaf sections
right 'side-up. Roots and
shoots should form from
these sections, and the new
shoots will emerge from: the
soil. When each is three to
four inches long, cut off the
parent leaf section.
Fibrous rooted .and Rex
Begonias can be propagated
by laying a plant leaf right
side up on a growing med-
ium. Before placing the leaf
on the growing surface,
make small cuts across the
larger veins on the under-
side, and use small hairpens
or wire to hold the leaf in
place on. the soil. Small
plants will begin to develop
from these primary veins in
about two weeks. Transplant
the new shoots in their own
growing medium when they
reach a length of two or three
inches.
To propagate African vio-
lets and Gloxinias, use the
entire leaf blade and about
an inch or two of the leaf
petiole. The petiole should be
placed in the rooting medium
deep enough for the leaf to
stand upright. But, try,. to
keep soil away from the leaf
itself: New growth will deve-
lop at the base of the leaf.
Almost all house plants
root well from stem cuttings.
Take cuttings four to six


The Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment met in the home of
member Lessie Kraft on
November 8. Plans were
begun at this meeting for the
annual Children's Christmas
party, to be held in the
Mexico Beach Fire Hall, on
Sunday, December 16 and
will be finalized during the
December meeting on Thurs-


Kills Trophy Deer
Randy Haddock shows off this fine,
eight-point buck he killed last Tuesday. All


Randy will say is that he killed the trophy
deer in Gulf County, which takes in quite a
bit of territory even for a deer.
-Star photo


Best Fed

Field Ration Innovations for Military


The Air' Force man in the
.eld doesn't live off C-rations
any longer, Col. Will Picker-
ing, chief of food supply for
the U. S. Air Force told the
Kiwanis 'Club Tuesday.
Dehydrated, freeze dried
and vacuum packaging have
brought the kitchen to the
fighting man in the field.
In addition to the modern
packaging of. individuals
meals, which just need some
heating; to modern portable
field self-contained field
kitchens, have made the U.S.
fighting man one of the
world's best-fed.
Portable field kitchens
have been developed which
can feed 250, 525 or 1100
people, three meals a day
and carry all the necessary
equipment with the kitchen

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express
our thanks to the Tuesday'
Morning Men's Prayer
Group for the nice donation
given by them to buy Christ-
:mas gifts fpr several of the
patients at the Nursing
Home.
Thank you,
Evelyn and Lucy

inches long from vigorous,
healthy plants place, the
cuttings about an inch deep
in a sterile rooting medium..
Covering the propagating
containers with plastic bags
allows the plants to breathe,
but prevent loss of moisture.
So, if this method is used, the,
cutting will need no addition-
al water until they're rooted.

Auto And
Homeowners
Insurance
JEAN MALLORY
,639-5322 Wewahitchka
or
785-6156 Panama City


Metropolitan
Meopolian really stands by you.
u.eFulALn .ALr anj.HMLiKnMINIuou


to perform this task, "Even
to washing the dishes", Col.
Pickering said.
The largest innovation is
the individual meals, which
have been packaged' with
ease of carrying in mind. "A
soldier can carry a meal
package, which is less than
two inches thick, inside his
shirt, out of the way and
comfortably", Col. Picker-
ing All are ready to eat and
can be made just like a meal
at home with the application
of a little heat or dipping
some items in hot water. "A
soldier can just place his
meal on a truck radiator for
about three minutes and he
has a piping hot meal", the
Colonel said.
Samples were passed out to
the Kiwaniaris,. which con-
tained franks,- vegetables',
ham, cheese, chicken, peanut
butter, crackers, desserts...
even a package which con-
tained catsup, mustard,


sugar,.salt pepper and tooth-
picks


day, December 6 at 7:00 p.m.
Members are urged to at-
tend, and bring a visitor or
-guest.
Arrangements were made
for a bake sale and this was
held on Saturday, November
17 in front of Whaley's
Grocery and the Fiesta
stores.
The drawing for the rifle
will be held on December 16..


A, I II f 1 I__-

Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943,

Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


NOTICE







BEACHES




WATER SYSTEM




The Board of County Commission

is hereby notifying the public that

Friday, December 14th will be the

last day to apply for water hookups

on the beach, at the pre-construc-


price of $75.00.


December 14, hook-ups will cost

considerably more. Application

can be made at the Office of the

Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf

County Courthouse, Port St. Joe,

Florida.



EVERETT OWENS, JR. CHAIRMAN
2t 11129


tion


After


Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SOWELL
REG. NO. ER-004631
26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


H&R Block

Franchise Available

We are seeking a responsible individual in
Port St. Joe or surrounding areas capable of
operating a volume business for the largest
- income tax preparation firm in the world,
Prior tax knowledge is helpful, but not neces-
sary. An H&R Block franchise is compatible
to most service-oriented, businesses. As a
Block Franchisee you will be provided with
professional training, national advertising
based on in-depth research, and supplies.
CLIP AND MAIL TODAY -
Please send me your brochure outlining the H&R Block
Franchise Program. I understand there is no obligation
on my part.
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE_____
ZIPCODE PHONE
MAIL TO: ANNE RIDDLE
P. O. Box 819, Panama City, FL 32402

H&R BLOCK
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE


_Jr II Ld 1- Ir


I a -- -- I _


PAGE 'FOURTEEN