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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02564
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: January 17, 1985
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: UF00028419:02564

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 20


Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 * THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1985


25� Per Copy


Auditors Give City




Perfect Book Report


Say Record Keeping Shows No Weaknesses


Emergency Medical Technicians tend the wounds of front of the cycle Monday at noon. Ballard received a
John Anderson Ballard, who was thrown from the broken leg in the collision which happened in front of the
motorcycle in the foreground, when the car, at right, cut in Post Office. -Star photo



Three Injured


In Two Accidents In Area Monday


Three people were injured
in two accidents in and near
Port St. Joe during the past
week-two of them with
serious leg injuries.
Monday at noon, a New
Mexico man had his leg
broken and knee injured
when a driver turned into an
intersection in front of his
vehicle.
According to Port'St. Joe .
Police reports, John Ander-
son Ballard., 19, of Las
Cruces, New Mexico was
travelling south on U.S 98
near the Second Street inter-
sectidi, when Roy Vinson
Harper, Sr., 68, of White City,
turned in front of the cycle as
he turned into the Post Office
parking lot. The cycle struck
the Harper vehicle in the
right .rear quarter, throwing
Ballard .from his. machine,
where he landed in the
middle of the southbound
lane of Highway 98, about 25
feet away.
Ballard was taken by Gulf
County Ambulance to Gulf
Pines Hospital for treatment
of his injuries.
Investigating officers
James Savage, James
Graves and Sheriff's depu-.
ties have not filed charges in
the incident, pending further
investigation.
CAR OVERTURNS
Late Monday evening,
about 10:45, a late model car
overturned on county road
C-30 near the Highway 98
intersection, sending two
men to Gulf Pines Hospital
for treatment.
According to Chief Deputy
Sheriff Mike White, John
Ward, 24 and John Evans, 22,
both of Panama City were
injured when the driver lost
control of the car in which
they were riding and flipped
over as they were approach-
ing the intersection.
Ward suffered a dislocated


hip and other injuries and
Evans suffered from cuts


and bruises from the acci-
dent.


Two men were injured when this sedan
overturned on C-30 near the Highway 98
intersection Monday night. Both men


White said the accident is
still under investigation.


', .



involved in the accident were from Panama
City and were hospitalized with their
injuries. -Star photo


Arbor Day


Forest Service Selling Seedling Packets


Friday, January 18, is Arbor Day in
Florida.
The Panama City District, Division
of Forestry, will offer seedling packets
for sale again this year on Arbor Day,
beginning at 9:00 A.M., in Bay, Gulf,
Calhoun, and Liberty Counties. Packets
will contain four varieties: Dogwood,
Red Maple, Red Cedar and Sycamore,
two seedlings of each species. Each.
packet of eight seedlings will be priced at
$2.00.


Packets will be on sale in Port! St. Joe
at Reid Avenue and Fifth 'Street
intersection at Port St. Joe Captain's
Cove Restaurant.
Purchases will be limited to two
packets per customer in order to reach
maximum number of customers. Pack-
ets not sold on Arbor Day will be sold the"
following week at the Panama City,
District Headquarters office located at\
715 West Fifteenth Street in Panama ',
City.


With the terse sentence,
"Our study and evaluation
'did not disclose any condi-
tions that we believe are
weaknesses which should be
reported to you", the Jack-
sonville auditing firm of
,Touche Ross and Company
'gave the City its first audit
"without a single criticism
. Tuesday of this week.
The auditing firm spent
2 some four to five weeks here
in early August and again in
Slate September going over
City record keeping, looking
Y for errors or weak proce-
dures. The company has
been auditing the City's
books for the past four years.
The current audit was the
first the city has ever receiv-
ed, in recent history at least,
which didn't have at least one
criticism or suggestion to
make.
The Commission congratu-
lated Clerk Alden Farris and
his staff for achieving the
report.

RECOMMENDATIONS
Timothy White, a' District
Engineer with Travellers In-
surance Company reported
three areas of needed repairs
after a recent safety survey
of city premises. Travellers,
the carrier of the bulk of the
city's insurance, performs
the survey: service for the
city as a part of their policy
.1 service.
..One ofth .asuggqetions.
made by. the survey was that
sdme work needed to be done .
,on the pavillion, pier and.
boat slip to decrease the
likelihood of injury to per-
sons using the facilities.
The Commission has been
trying to secure a permit
from the Department of
Environmental Regulation
for the past year to re-build
the facilities with steel and
concrete, reducing the need
for maintenance. 'So far,
DER has refused to issue the
permit. The Commission is
still pursuing the permit and
has a conference scheduled
for some time next week with
state officials to discuss the
need and the environmental
safety of the city's plans.
White's report says the
present structure contains
some rotting boards, con-
crete scrap used as rip-rap in
the area which could be
dangerous and the need for
dredging the slip to remove
underwater hazards.
The dredging is the hold-up
for the state permit and
possibly the safety survey
will bear 'some weight in
getting it approved.,
Other areas which needed
attention were the installa-
tion of emergency lighting
fixtures at the Centennial
building. Clerk Farris said
the city had the lights, but
had been unable to get them
installed as yet. The report
called for needed improve-
ments in the building's wir-
ing to bring it up to the latest


national electrical code re-
quirements.
The building is 47 years old
and is in the process of being
remodeled on a piece-meal
basis by the Commission.


ORDINANCE CHANGED
Attorney William J. Rish
notified the Commission of
a need to change the ordin-
ance which regulates the sale
of alcoholic beverages in the


Home owners in Gulf County started
receiving their official notices this week
to once again file for homestead
exemption on their property for taxing
purposes.
Property Appraiser Kesley Colbert
said the notices bear the name of former
Property Appraiser Joyce Williams, but
says they are official just the same. "The
notices were prepared while she was still
in office", Colbert said, "and should be
considered as legal notice even though
the wrong name is signed on the notices,
as Property Appraiser".
Colbert said there may * be one
problem with the mailing this year.
"Since a different staff mailed, out the
notices, our present staff doesn't really"
know who the notices went to and who
they didn't. Some property owners were
bound to miss getting theirs. When you
mail this many notices, it's easy to miss a
few or double mail a few." Colbert said,
if you own your home and live in, it, or
have received homestead exemption in


Work On

Sidewalk

Resumed

County road department
crews resumed work this
week on a project of building
a sidewalk in the Oak Grove
area to serve the approach to
the Port St. Joe High ,School.
The sidewalk approach to
the school was partially built
some few years ago, but
recently the county decided
to extend it to the Jackson
Street intersection with Niles
Road. Work was resumed
prior to Christmas but was
stopped again when the
Christmas holiday period ar-
rived.
This week, work was re-
sumed on the project.

The sidewalk is being built
in two projects. One portion
of the work will bring the
sidewalk from its present end
on the south side of Niles
Road, all the way to Second
Avenue, still on the south side
of Niles. The second section
of the project will extend the
walk all the way to the
Jackson Street intersection,
still on the south side of Niles
Road.


city.
"The state beverage agen-
cy has changed its name and
you need to change your
ordinance, stating the proper
(Continued on Page 3)


the past and didn't get a notice to re-new
your exempt status, to get in touch with
his office immediately.
Property owners have until March 1 =
to file their homestead exemption with
the Property Appraiser's office, but if
there is any problem, they should begin
taking care of it immediately. "If a
person due homestead exemption doesn't
make some move to make his claim by
March 1, the law prevents me from doing..
anything about it until the next year",
Colbert said.
Colbert said anyone living in their
own home the first day of 1985 is eligible
for homestead exemption, which allows
him a $25,000 exemption on his home for
taxing purposes.
"Filing for the ,exemption is not
automatic", colbert said. "It's some-
thing homeowners must do every year to
take advantage of the tax break. It is the
obligation of the property owner to take
care of this matter each and every year",
e Appraiser said.


Workmen of the county road department are shown
here building a sidewalk on Niles Road in the Oak Grove
area. -Star photo


Jail Citations Greet Sheriff On First Day In Office


Gulf County's new Sheriff, Al
Harrison, had no more than hung up
his hat and found out where his chair
was Wednesday, after being sworn
into office on Tuesday, before the
State's Department of Corrections
office was on his back about the
condition of Gulf County's Jail.
The jail has been one -of the
favorite reasons for the Department
of Corrections making forays into the
Panhandle for the past couple of years
and drew a nine point list of needs of
correction from the visit.
Joe Musgrave, inspector for the
DOC, said he was mainly interested in
* life-threatening needs at the jail, but
as long as they existed, he was going
to cite jail and 'the Sheriff's
Department for the 'small house-
cleaning type demerits also.
Life-threatening problems Mus-


grave especially cited at the jail was
the practice of allowing prisoners to
place things between the bars, such as
articles of clothing. "These can get in
the locks and make them inoperable,
possibly preventing the proper care of
a prisoner during times of emergen-
cy" he said. Another of the life-threa-
tening. problems was that fire and
safety standards have not been met in
the jail.
One of the main items of criticism
by the DOC inspectors was the
presence of naked electric wires in the
ceiling where prisoners had ripped
down light fixtures. "They had live
wires in them and drew considerable
attention from the inspectors", White
said.
Chief Deputy, Mike White told
The Star the primary problem here
was there was no emergency lighting


in the corridors of the jail to operate in
case of power failures. "The lights are
here, but they have not been installed
as yet", White said. "We found them
here on the premises and we'll get
them installed as soon as we can."
The first of nine specific charges
against the jail operation said -all
deficiencies in previous reports had
not yet been corrected. The Coux ty
Commission allocated and spent sohne
$20,000 during the last budget year] in
an attempt to correct some of the list
of problems with which DOC charged
the jail. The money was spent j in
installing a back entrance to the jail;
installing smoke detectors and an
electronic surveillance system, as well
as making some fire prevention
changes in the jail and kitchen areas.
But DOC still isn't satisfied. They
are still insisting, "There is no


correctional officer or staff member
on each floor of the facility at all
times". The jail has only one floor, but
the report insists there must be at
least one dispatcher and one -correc-
tional officer per shift on duty at all
times. In months past, this has been
interpreted as employment of at least
14 more people to comply with the
order.
"There is no way a small county
like Gulf County can come up with the
money to meet such a demand",
White said this week and the County
Commission and former Sheriff Ken
Murphy have said the same for the
past two years.
New Sheriff Al Harrison said,
"We're going to try to satisfy DOC's
demands and we feel if we clean the
area up and keep it clean, we can get a
clean bill of health".


Sheriff Harrison may be correct
in his supposition because two of the
charges made against the jail on the
latest inspection are for house-keep-
ing practices. The report cites the jail
for clutter and litter in areas of the
facility and dirty window sills. Chief
Deputy White said these have already
been corrected.
Sheriff Harrison said, "We're
going to keep the jail clean; we're
going to put a new type lighting
fixture in the cells to correct the
problem of continuous bad marks
when prisoners keep them broken out;
\;e're going to do something about
naked wires where they have torn
light fixtures out of the cells and we're
going to try and get along with DOC
with our jail's operation."
The Sheriff said corrections had
also been made against such small


complaints as having a written:
procedure posted for the handling of:
sensitive food items (highly perish-
able foods). "You put them in the
refrigerator or the freezer; everybody
knows that; but we have it spelled out
in written instructiontructions now", Harrison
said. The jail was also criticized for
not having proper forms on hand to;
file reports of attempted jail breaks.
"We have those forms now and they
will be filled out when the occasion
demands", Chief Deputy White said.
The Department of Corrections is
coming down hard on many jail
operations throughout the state, stir-
ring up attention for the safety and
operation of jails which hasn't been
there before. Their actions have been
very visible here and in neighboring
Bay County, even though both coun-
ties have relatively new jails.


Exemption Cards Are


Sent to Homeowners

Must be Returned by March 1, 1985


Ik-













Editoria


Is


and Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, JAN. 17,1985


Talking About How


to
Comedienne Joan Rivers has
made thousands and thousands of
dollars confidentially repeating the
short phrase, "Can we talk?" and
drew millions of belly laughs while
she was doing it.
Rivers has sort of made a
trademark out of the short question
and entertained those who would
listen to her talk.
Last week, Secretary of State
George Schultz and Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko had the
:rapt attention of the world as they
tentatively asked each other the
same question. . . "Can we talk?"
While Rivers has captured the
attention of many people with her
statement of the question, she has
never held the world spellbound
with the outcome of the question
- such as Schultz and Gromyko did.
While the two foreign ministers
were exploring the question by
talking over whether the two super
powers could get together and talk
about whether or not they could
talk, the world held its breath. A
positive answer would ease world
nuclear fears and tensions. A
negative answer would continue
the anxiety and unrest experienced


Permit Finai

2 At long last, Gulf County has
, received approval from the De-
partment of Environmental Regu-
Slation to operate the Buckhorn
landfill site.
After having the engineers
i forget to file the permit request
Papers; after facing a $15 million
- suit over the situation; after being
. told the county would have to
Sn trareo the landfill site as a lass I T


r<
a
th


ather than a Class II site; things
re beginning to settle down and
he county is getting back in the


good graces of the DER again.


Falk
by much of the population of all
nations. Would the United States
and Russia try to find a way to exist
with each other or would they hold
each other at bay with mighty
arsenals of missiles and nuclear
warheads?
Seldom has so much depended
on a simple "yes" or a simple
"no", We can talk or we can find no
reason to talk.,
It wasn't easy, deciding to talk.
It wasn't a matter of getting
together, shaking hands and asking
the question. It took seven hours
and 40 minutes..
It was only natural, we sup-
pose, that it took so long to agree to
talk. The subject to be talked about
is some pretty heavy subjects, like
working out an effective agree-
ment aimed at preventing an arms
race in space and terminating it on
Earth.
If it took seven hours and 40
minutes just to agree to talk, we
can see where the actual subject to
be talked about could last on into
the next generation. That's good;
maybe the next generation will
have more sense than this one and
they can reach a sensible agree-
ment.


lly Approved

One thing we hope is that in the
future the Commission will not
leave it up to anyone to file permits
for it without supervision. True,
when you pay a firm good money,
they should do the job they are paid
for. In the case of permits to
operate such things as landfill
sites, the situation is too important
to allow to progress _(or; not
progress) without regular monitor-
ing by the local bodies involved.

With luck, such a thing will
never happen again.


Keep An Eye On It


Again we have experienced a
,tremendous increase in construc-
Stion here in Gulf County.. Again we
-have experienced a large chunk of
.our wild and deserted beach and
Waterfront property being taken
';from the position of providing
:recreation for everyone and any-
one who wishes to use the property.
We now have people buying
that property at high prices and the
high prices are going to make the
new owners particular about let-
ting just anybody use the beaches


under their new status.
We can expect nothing more
than continued growth and more
private ownership of play lands we
formerly considered public lands.
There's no way we can stop it.
The land is under private owner-
ship and a land owner has the right
to sell, build on, or build a fence
around what he owns.
We can only get interested in
the growth and see that it is done
properly, to the protection of
everyone in the county.


Me and Ole George - Part II


By Kesley Colbert
"Hello ... anybody home.
." I shouted at what I
already knew was an empty
150 year old cabin. Well, this
entire trip was just about
bordering on the bizarre. I
kept thinking what am I do-
ing at Cades Cove in the
Smoky Mountains in the
dead of winter trying to
interview some of these
mountain folks that moved
out of this little cove over 50
years ago. ,
The fact that it was snow-.
ing like the dickens and my
buddy George was a'sitting
out in the car laughing be,
cause I was up here to "in-
terview" the local residents
didn't help my feelings at all;
As I reached for the wooden
latch on the door a few lines
from an old poem by Robert
Frost popped into my head.
The poem was entitled.
"Stoppping by the Woods bn
A Snowy Evening".
Boy, the cabin was small,
very small, and there was
only one room downstairs
and a small loft upstairs


where I'm sure the children
slept. The fireplace took up
most of one wall and I in-
stinctly moved toward it as if
it might still give off some
warmth. I had read that
John Oliver purchased the
land in 1826 and I'm sure he
built the pabin soon after-
wards. Even now I could see
his wife and 7 or 8 children
huddled around this very
fireplace laughing and talk-
ing. As I rubbed my hands'
together and moved closer to
the hearth I wondered what
they were laughing and talk-
ing about. You can bet your
hat and coat (and I wish that
I'd brought both on this trip)
they weren't talking about
the "A-Team".
Mr. Oliver had once been
to Boston and he was telling
the children about the city
and the ocean and the big
ships .. . only the oldest boy
had ever been out of the
mountains and if you looked
closely you could see the
wonder and the excitement
in the faces of the Oliver
children as they tried to im-


agine what an ocean looked
like. Mr. Oliver talked of his
early days growing up in Vir-
ginia and he reminded his
children how easy they had it
today compared to his early
life. "After all", he said,
"This is 1851." And as he
raised his hand to illustrate a
point you got a glimpse of
that rough palm and you
could see in that weathered
face that Mr. Oliver wasn't
just talking - he had lived it.
,Well, I, along with the
children, was a little disap-
pointed when Mrs. Oliver
said "John, it's almost
7:00." Bedtime. Shucks, I
could have listened all night
but I understood - they
couldn't waste the coal oil
sitting around making idle
talk. I was kind'a glad when
Mr. Oliver threw that big ole
back log on the fire 'cause I
could tell it was going to be a
cold night: Of course more
fires meant more ashes and
that was O.K. 'cause they
saved the ashes - used them
to make lye soap in the spr-
ing.


As I stepped back out onto
the porch I could see through
the snow the trees surround-
ing the house; and as I look-
ed across the front yard to
the hillside just beyond it, I
could see rocks scattered all
about and I realized that
within sight of that porch
was everything Mr. Oliver
needed to build that cabin. I
turned back and looked at
the cabin once more. The
logs had been hewn with a
broad axe and notched at the
ends so they fit perfectly
together. Mud had been used
to fill the cracks between the
logs. The stone chimney was
laid in mud mortar. I began
to turn an idea over in my
mind. The materials that
John Oliver used to build this
house were growing or lying
all around - could I have
built this house?
Suddenly, I raced back in-
side and searched the cabin
thoroughly - not one nail'
was to be found in the entire
building. Son-of-a-gun!
When I climbed back into
the car George asked, "What


Kesley Colbert
took so long?"
"Oh, I was visiting with
John Oliver - he sure is a
talker."
After that George didn't
say too much but he kept
-glancing over at me as he
drove.
We stopped at the Primi-
tive Baptist Church and the
Methodist Church and the
Missionary Baptist Church.
Three churches within a cou-
ple of miles of each other in
this small cove. To me, that
speaks volumes about the
kind of people who lived
here. I could close my eyes
and hear those bells a'ring-
ing on Sunday morning. And
I bet the preaching lasted all
day - I know it did at those
Baptist churches ....
And I found a small
(Continued on Page 3)


New Fast Food Idea Should Make A Mint for Those Who Plunge


ONE OF THE BIGGEST phenom-
enons of the business world these days
is the impact the fast food business is
having in the American way of life.
There is a fast food purveyor on
practically every corner in most
every -medium small to large city in
America. All are dispensing the fast,
easy-to-fix food which can be served
up in just minutes to a public which is
onthe go.
Veteran restaurateurs shake their
heads in dis-belief when a fast food
Chain announces plans to locate in a
:given place. Doubts are- openly
expressed as to whether some towns
or locations can support one of the
-installations which definitely aren't
* cheap to build and get into operation.
I don't know who is buying all
those hamburgers, roast beef sand-
wiches, hot dogs, pizzas, tacos, etc.,
but almost every one of the food chain
:outlets seem to be doing 'a good
business.
AMERICANS MUST definitely be
eating more to keep all the' food
servers in business. They have their


following and there are those who
need to eat in a hurry and get on their
way again.
When I use a fast food outlet, it's
because of the last reason.


science.
Then, there are those who made
money on fast foods and never
smeared mustard on a single buq.
They are earning money from


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By:W


Fast food outlets will win no
prizes for serving up a gastronomical
delight: Neither will they ever win any
silver spoon awards. It could be that
Turns might recognize the accom-
plishments in changing the way
America eats and what it eats.
When you can place your order at
one corner of a building and pick it up
at the next corner, the fast food people
are getting their offerings down to a


floor of fast food. If I had been, in all
likelihood the earnings from the
business would not have been nearly
sQ lucrative. I would have gathered
together a few pennies, bought a
7 ,-


esley R.ms
esley R. iamsmy


America's love affair with something
to eat which is fast, hot and spiIy.
Many Americans are making
money on the fast food industry by
picking up stock of the food chain and
socking it away, sometimes earning
sizeable chunks of money. Sometmes
the lump in one's money pocket is
exceeded only by their appetite!
+++++
I DIDN'T GET IN on thie ground
. I


couple of shares and silently stood by
and watched my investment (and
yours) fade away because of inactiv-
ity.
The reason I'm writing on this
subject this week is because I see an
interesting entry into the fast food
i industry which should set the world on
fire. It takes fast food to the epitome
of quick service and promises to be
the meal on the run of the future.


I'm talking about the new "Big
Smacks" which is getting a toe hold on
the eat and run crowd.
The new fast food fad is "Big
Smack" but it has a good reason for
carrying such a name in a country
where nick-names are all the rage.
The "Big Smack" is cooked or
prepared in the conventional way.
There's no secret about that. It can be
fried or flame grilled. It can be boiled
or roasted. It can be grilled or
poached.
When it comes to serving "Big
Smacks" up to customers, the method
is just a little different from the tried
and true method of fighting a crowd at
a small counter or window.
With the "Big Smack", the name
sort of describes the method in which
it is served.
According to what I read the "Big
Smack" is truly served on the run.
The product gets its name because it
is served by throwing it at your
windshield while you are driving down
the highway at 65 miles per hour. The
sound the product makes as it smacks


into your windshile is the inspiration
for the name of "Big Smacks".
That name took no expertise; no
remembered action and no interpreta-
tion of what the "Smack" sounds like
as it is delivered.
Slowing down to 65 to get delivery
on a "Big Smack" should cause
hardly any hardship at all. Most folks
slow down to at least 65 when they go
through a town anymore.
The "Smack" is recovered from
the windshield by the windshield
wiper pushing the "Smack" into
the reach of the driver.
With such appeal as delivery of
the "Big Smack" provides, it hardly
seems possible that the item could be
anything but a success.
I don't know how a "Smack" will
taste, but the delivery should be
unique enough to attract customers
from all over. If I can scrape together
an extra $10, I'm going to buy me a
share in "Big Smacks" if I can find
out who is selling the stock.
An opportunity like this doesn't
hit you in the face very often.


-THE STAR--
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


POSTOFFICE BOX 308
PHOINE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $10 00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15 00 SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY. $10 00
OUT OF U.S -ONE YEAR. $16.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.


Tides Not
Information for the tide
changes in St. Joseph's Bay
are not available this week.
The information has to be ob-
tained from the National
Ocean Service in Washing-
ton, D. C. on a yearly basis.
The tidal information book
for 1985 for the East Coast of
North and South America


Available
from which we derive the
tidal information for our
area was requested over six
weeks ago, but as of this date
has not been received
We will begin publishing
the tides for the bay as soon
as the information is receiv-
ed in our office.


PAGE TWO


Birds Brave Cold Feet
On Bay's Tidal Flats


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WOOF


--^---T".









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JAN. 17, 1985 PAGE THREE


Stone Fruits Need Cold Weather Handy Is New


Special Varieties Developed for Mild Panhandle Winters


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Peaches, nectarines, and
plums are called stone or
drupe fruits because they
consist of a seed enclosed in a
heavy pit or stone surround-
ed by soft flesh. Other stone
fruits such as apricots, al-
monds and cherries are not
well adapted to Florida and
should not be planted. My
information for this article
was provided by Extension's
Fruit and Nut Specialist, Dr.
Tim Crocker, of the Univer-
sity of Florida Institute of
Food and Agricultural Scien-
ces.
The fruit development oc-
curs in stages. During the
first stage, which starts
immediately after fruit set,
the stone or pit is soft and the
proportion of flesh to pit is
small. The second stage is a
transitional stage in which
the pit hardens. After the
stone hardens, the third
stage begins in which the
flesh develops rapidly and
the fruit diameter increases
correspondingly. This is of-
ten called the "final swell."
Peach, nectarine, and
plum trees often set fruit too
heavily, and some must be
removed or thinned to obtain
adequate fruit size. To obtain
maximum. effect, thinning


CARTER
must be done prior to pit
hardening or the second
stage of development- this
stage can be recognized by
the increased difficulty of
cutting through the pit with a
knife. When the knife first
encounters a resistance to
cutting through the seed, the
pit hardening stage has be-
gun.
Optimum soil moisture
condition is essential during
the final swell to increase
fruit size. Irrigation is neces-
sary during dry periods due
to the characteristic of shal-
low root systems of stone
fruits. Avoid frequent light
irrigation since this tends to
promote root development
near the soil surface. Apply
two inches of water at
intervals of 10 to 14 days


unless adequate rainfall oc-
curs.
Peach and nectarine trees
should make extensive ter-
minal growth each year,
which requires relatively
heavy annual pruning. On the
other hand, plums fruK. on
both long twigs and on very
short twigs called spurs..
Since there is less terminal
growth than for peaches,
correspondingly less pruning
is required. Fruit buds are
produced during the spring
and summer on current
season growth.
Stone fruit have a winter
"chilling" requirement. This
means trees must be.subject-
ed to periods of low tempera-
ture during the winter if they
are to bloom and grow
satisfactorily in the spring.
The required length of cold
periods depend on the culti-
var. Florida's mild winter
greatly restricts the number
of cultivars available. Only
those adapted to your area
should be considered.
Under Florida conditions,
stone fruits tend to bloom
soon after the chilling re-
quirement is satisfied. This,
coupled with the alternate
periods of warm and cold
weather in the late winter
and spring in Florida may
result in early bloom which is
frequently damaged by late


freezes. Since this is a
hazard, the warmest sites
should be reserved for stone
fruits.
To fertilize, apply about
one lb. of 10-10-10 fertilizer
per tree during May of the
first season after planting. In
late February of succeeding
years, apply about one lb. of-
10-10-10 for each year of age
of the tree until a maximum'
of 10 lbs: per tree is reached.'
In May of each year repeat"
the above recommendations-.
Recommended peach va-
rieties include Florida King,
June Gold, Spring Britel?
Spring Crest, Maygold, Rio
Grande, Suwanee and Sun-,
high. Recommended varie'-
ties of nectarines include.-
Armking, Sunfre, Sunrich;'
Sungold and Sunlite. All
peach and nectarine varie'-&
ties are self fertile.
Recommended phim vari&e
ties include Early Bruce;
Methley, Excelsior, Ozarki
Premier, Kelsey, and Mari,
posa. All these varieties'


require a pollinator except
Methley.


City
(Continued fromTage 1)

name of the state agency in
places where it refers to
them", Rish said. The ordin-
ance will be approved at the
next meeting of the Commis-
sion.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the Commission:
-Rejected one bid receiv-
ed for a meter reading motor
scooter as being too expen-
sive and voted, instead, to
ask for bids for a small
pick-up truck.
-Reviewed police, court
and water cost reports for the
month of December.
-Agreed to an agreement
which would make the City
the billing agent for the new
Beach water system.


Music Minister


Mike Handy has been
called by the Long Avenue
Baptist Church to serve the
church as music and youth
-director. Handy moved to
Port St. Joe this past week
end and took over his new
duties at the church Sunday,
January 13.
The new staff member of


MIKE HANDY


Long Avenue Church is a
native of Nashville, Tennes-
see. He is 25 years of age and
graduated in December of
1984 from the Southern Semi-
nary in Louisville, Kentucky
with a degree in church
music. He is also a graduate
of Middle Tennessee State
University in Murfeesboro,
Tennessee. His service with
Long Avenue will be his first
full time position in his field
although he served churches
part time in the Louisville
area while he was attending
the Seminary.
Handy and his wife, Lu-
Anne are living at 116 West-
cott Circle.

Correction
The name of a student
making the honor roll was
left off the list submitted to
Star which was published in
this weeks' edition. Making
the "A and B Honor Roll"
was Lisa Atkins, a sixth
grader at Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School.


George W. Cooper, 91,
passed away Saturday in a
Panama City hospital. He
was a resident of Port St. Joe
since 1937, and owned and
operated Cooper's Barber
Shop and Cooper's Trailer-
Park. He was a member and
usher of Long Avenue Baptist
Church, a member of East-
ern Star No. 191, a county
commissioner for eight
years, a member of the
Keenagers . group of. Long
Avenue Baptist Church, and
had been a 'member of the
Masonic F & AM Lodge No.
111.
He is survived by: his wife,
Mrs. Wilma Cooper of Port


St. Joe; one son, George L.
Cooper and his wife, Theresa
of Wewahitchka; one daugh-
ter, Jaunita Gentry of White
City; five grandchildren and
17 great grandchildren; and
his sister and brother-in-law,
Howard and Maggie Farr of
Ochlochnee, Georgia.
Active Pall bearers were:
F. F. Nelson, B. L. Linton,
Luther Cannon, Gordon An-
'glin, Leon Bud Bozeman,
Harold Davis, Horace Wah-
cob and Clarence Bean.
Honorary Pall bearers were
members of Cooper's Trailer
.Park, Eastern Star, Masons,
Kingston Club, and Barbers
and their families.


Funeral Held Saturday

for Bryan A. Roberts, 80


Bryan A. Roberts, 80,
passed away last Thursday
at his home following a long
illness. He had been a
resident of Highland View for
the past 41 years, and was a
carpenter and a commercial
fisherman. He attended the
Highland View Church of
God.
He is survived by his wife,
Qdell Roberts of Highland
View; two brothers, Bill
Roberts and Kenneth Rob-


erts of St. Marks; two sisters,
Gertrude Cannington of
Highland View, and Grace
Hellings of Panama City.
Funeral services were held
Saturday at 2:00 p.m. ESr at
the Highland View Church of
God with Sister Jean Shoots
and Rev. Robin Bailey offi-
ciating. Interment followed
in Holly Hills Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of all arrange-
ments.


Jim Moses, 73, Died In

Apalachicola Hospital
Jim Moses, 73, passed
away Tuesday, January 8 in
an Apalachicola hospital fol-
lowing a brief illness. He was
a long time resident of
Apalachicola, and was a
commercial fishermen.
Survivors include" his
wife, Martha Ellen Moses; ,
four sons, Jimmy Moses,
Lovett Moses, Lonnie Moses, '
and Eddie Joe, all of Apala-
chicola; eleven grandchild-
ren; two great-grandchild-
ren; one brother, Branchie
Moses of Apalachicola; one
sister, Ethel Broxton of Pa-
nama City. He was also the
brother of the late Bea
Raffield, formerly of Pana-
ma City.
Funeral services were held
Thursday at 1:00 p.m. at the
Highland Park Community
Church of Apalachicola with
Rev. Virgil Jackson and Rev.
Arthur Colter officiating.
Comforter Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
all arrangements.
Interment followed in Plea-
sant -Rest Cemetery at Over- .'14,1
street. .
CLASSIFIED ADS
GET QUICK RESULTS Despite the cold we
. *� - ___H__i .e in *hp W


mS
ENJOY '


Funeral services were held
Monday at 2:00 p.m. EST at
the Long Avenue Baptist
Church with full Masonic
Rites. Rev. J. C. Odum, Dr.
Daniel Duncan, and Rev.
Richard Bloodworth offi-
ciated. Interment followed in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home.

J. Majors

Taken by

Death
Mrs. JoAnn Majors, 37, of
Port St. Joe passed away on
January 8th. She was a
lifelong resident of Port St.
Joe, and was a member of
the First Born Church of the
Living God.
She is survived ,by her
grandfather, George Jackson
of Port St. Joe; one sister,
Mrs. Janice Jackson of Port
St. Joe; two nieces, two
nephews; and a host of other
relatives.
Funeral services were held
Sunday at 1:00 P.M. EST at
the Thompson Temple First
Born Church of the Living
God with Junior Bishop E. D.
Dixon officiating. Interment
followed in Forest Hill Ceme-
tery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home.


ather recently, the snakes are
d i ttested hv Ruice


Kesley
(Continued from Pag2)
marker in one of the ceme-
teries that read, "Mary,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Woodrow Sparks, born
March 1, 1936, died April 1,
1837. I never did find a hospi-
tal in Cades Cove.
I thought of my own son
who was born two months
premature, weighed some-
thing like 2 lbs., 11 ozs.; he
made it just fine after 16
days in the neo-natal care
unit over at Sacred Heart
Hospital in Pensacola. I
stood over that little grave
and thanked God that Jesse
was born Oct. 1, 1978 and not
March 1, 1836.
We drove on past the Eli-
jah Oliver place, on past
Abrams Falls, down to John
Cable's mill. This was the
center of activity for the lit-
tle community.
It was snowing hard when
George stopped the car.
Next week, the final
chapter.
Respectfully,
Kesley


le BROYHILL'S BARGAIN


, BONANZA


Every Broyhill item in every Danley
store is priced to save you money.
Fantastic event through cooperation
of Danley and Broyhill. Quality at very
affordable prices.


Paul H. Broyhill


Chairman of the Board-
Chief Executive Officer:








I personally guarantee that our
"Bargain Bonanza" has been
designed with special savings for
you. And speaking of design, I
hope you'll take advantage of our
gallery design ideas.


SUll craWBing l tuie woovu, oas ao iy., "j .. -.
Smith, who killed this large specimen last Friday.
Smith and Willard Burkett were coon hunting in the
woods behind Highland View, when one of the coon
dogs was attracted by the snake, which had just eaten
a rabbit. The rattler was 5V2 feet long, and had 17 rat-
'ties and a button. -Star photo


OBITUARIES:.


George Cooper, Barber, Dies

In Hospital At Age of 91


, ,








PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1983


Miss Stacey O'Shall Becomes Bride


Of William Richard Merchant
Miss Stacey O'Shall and veil of illusion edged in Mrs Ronnie Butler, sister R. Merchant, Sr. Ushe
William Richard Merchant, matching lace. of the bride, served as groomsmen were John Be
Jr:-were united in marriage matron of honor. Brides- gamo, Gene Floore, Joe
onDecember 29, 1984 at Long She carried a cascade of maids were Miss Annette Fontaine, David Goodsc
Avenue Baptist Church in sweetheart roses enhanced Minger, Miss Cynthia (bride's nephew), Danny M
Port St. Joe. Dr. Daniel W. with dusty rose and burgun- Rogers, and Miss Jolynne Dermott, John Proctor Me
Duncan officiated the candle- dy sweetheart roses, with Parker, the bride's niece, chant, III (groom's cousin
light, double ring ceremony. satin ribbon streamers in the was Junior Bridesmaid. Andy Wilkinson, and Greg
The bride is the daughter same colors, tied in love Serving the groom as best Wood.
of Mrs. Dorothy O'Shall and knots. man was his father, William Following the ceremony,
the late William R. O'Shall, reception was given by th
Sr.; of Port St. Joe. Her mother of the bride in th
grandparents are Mrs. Mary Fellowship Hall. Assisting
O'Shall and the late Clarence were: Miss Angel Barbee
O'Shall of Montrose, Ala- punch; Miss Connie Dixoi
bama, and the late Mr. and cake; Miss Erica Hamn
Mrs. Lee Dayton of Pitts- niece of the bride, rice bags
burgh, Pennsylvania. and Miss Julie Allen, bride
The groom is the son of Mr. book.
and Mrs. William Richard The wedding was directed
Merchant, Sr. of Port St. Joe. by Mrs. Charlotte Pierct
Grandparents are Mrs. Lilli- The reception was directed
aniHall of Port St. Joe and . by Mrs. Lynda O'Shall.
the late Harrison F. Hall, and . After a wedding trip t
the late Mr. and Mrs. John .. south Florida, the couple wi
Proctor Merchant, Sr. of . ' reside in Tallahassee where
Sylacauga, Alabama. the groom is employed wit
Nuptial music was per- the State of Florida.
formed by Mrs. Janice Cox,
organist, and Mrs. Jackie ;A rehearsal dinner wa
Surrey, pianist. held December 28, 1984 a
The bride, given in marri- Butler's Restaurant in Por
age by 1ier mother, was ' ' St. Joe. It was hosted by th
escorted to the altar by her bridegroom's parents.
brbther-in-law, Carl Good- A bridal luncheon was hel
son. She wore a traditional on December.8 at the Cheese
fomal length gown of white barn, hosted by Mrs. Tor
chiffonette and Chantilly . Ford, Mrs. Edwin McCair
la. The fitted bodice was Mrs. Eda Ruth Taylor, an
overlaid with lace and adorn- ... ' Mrs. William Strang.
ed in seed pearls. Her veil " A bridal shower was held i
was a bandeau of Chantilly the Fellowship Hall of Lon
le embellished with seed o Avenue Baptist Church on
pearls holding a waltz-length Mr. and Mrs. Merchant December 13.


Dish Ga*


Hobby f

,'Dish-Gardening can be
both interesting and enjoy-
aiile", Mrs. Don Ashcraft
to41l her listeners as she
pioented the program of the
January meeting of the Port
St--Joe Garden Club, held
January 10 (Thursday) at the
Garden Center on Eighth
Street. Mrs. Ashcraft, pre-
sently serving.as president of
the organization, is a young
woman of wide experience in
gardening and flower arran-
gements.
SMrs. AAhcraft began her
talk with a discussion of the
types of pots to use for dish
gardens and for woodland
gardens, and also the kinds of
oils and fertilizers to use for
different plants. One of the
high points of her discussion
was, to warn gardeners
against overwatering. She
sod that containers should


rdening Can Be Enjoyable


or Anyone - Jeri Ashcraft


be at least one and one half
inches deep, and that two
inches would be preferable.
To demonstrate what she
had been saying, Mrs. Ash-
craft built a lovely dish
garden. Using a very attrac-
tive clay pot, she added the
correct soils and fillers, plus
fertilizer, and .a number of..
lovely, .plants, explaining /
each step as she placed them
in the pot. When satisfied
with the arrangement, she
surrounded the plants with
sheet-moss, packing it tightly
around them. She then added
gravel, which she said was
very important to the life and
beauty of the plants. Her last
admonition was a repetition
of her earlier caution, "Don't
over-water."
Discussion during the busi-
ness meeting indicated a
very busy time ahead: In


Hear


STEADY

former quarterback





Sat., Jai

7:00 P.M.

High School Comm
" Port St. Jo
Jr.-Sr. High S(


Sponsored b-y

Fellows hip

- Christian At)


tIAN SHEALY

ick, Alabama Crimson Tide


1.19



ons Area
e
school


celebration of the Annual
Arbor Day on Friday, Janu-
ary 18, the club will plant a
beautiful pink dogwood tree
which has been presented by
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Belin.
This is to be placed on the
grounds of the Center. Ano-
ther activity will be the
preparation of the Parker
R deargl' Di'nrie "at1 Firstr
Baptist Church on the Friday
evening before Easter, and
on February 11, decorate for
the Annual Chamber of Com-
merce Banquet to be held
that evening.
Still further activity of the
club will include the Annual
Spring Sale of caladium bulbs,
600 to be ordered by Mrs.
Ashcraft for this sale, and
instead of giving monetary


v


,of

hletes


STEADMAN SHEALY


cr-
r-i
ey
0n
r-
),

a.
he
ge�
e;-





d

to ;
ll
ne
h ,

s
at
rt

d
-n,

ds

n,

n


support to the Three Rivers
Science and Engineering Fair
in South Florida, this support
will go to our local Science
Fair which will be conducted
by the Port St. Joe High
School.
Between the business
meeting and the program,
delightful refreshmentswere,
served to "the' large attend-
ance of members and visitors
by the three charming host-
esses, Mrs. Marvin P. Hule,
Mrs. I. C. Nedley, and Mrs.
Ann Till.
All members are urged to
attend the next meeting,
which will be held on St.
Valentine's Day, February
14. This promises to be one of
the extra special meetings of
1985.


Presbyterian

Have Monthl
The Presbyterian Women
of the Church met at the
church for their January
meeting at 1:00 p.m., rolling
bandages for White Cross
prior to the business meet-
ing. Mrs. Jacque Price pre-
sided over the meeting. Mrs.
William Pfost gave the devo-
tional, based on the Book of
Amos, one of the Minor
Prophets. Mrs. Pfost stated
that his message applied to
us today, in that we were not


Women

fy Meeting
using our abilities and re-
sources to help in the Lord's
work.
The February meeting will
be held at the church, with
those wishing to bringing a
sack lunch at 12:30 p.m.
Bandage rolling will begin at
1:00 p.m. Mrs. Ray Purdy
will be hostess for the
meeting. Mrs. Ernest Hen-
dricks will give the devo-
tional.


KENNEDY - ARD


j Engaged

Major and Mrs. James C. am L. Ard of Samson, Ala.
Kennedy of Columbus, Geor- The bride-to-be is a gradu-
gia proudly announce the ate of Glendale Sr. High
engagement and forth- School of Springfield, Mis-
coming marriage of their souri;"rThe groom-elect is a
daughter, Mitzi Michele, to graduate of Port St. Joe
Timothy Herman Ard, son of Jr.-Sr. High School Both are
Mr. and Mrs. Herman R. Ard employed with The Decora-
of Port St. Joe. tor Den Florist and Gifts.
The bride-to-be is the The wedding will take
granddaughter of Rev. and place on Saturday, January
Mrs. Talmadge Kennedy, 26 at 7:00 in the evening: No
and Mr. and Mrs. G. L. local invitations are being
Burkett, all of Port St. Joe. sent, but all friends and
The groom-elect is the grand- relatives of the couple are
son of Mr. and Mrs. Raford cordially invited to attend. A
M. Spann of Westville, and reception will follow in the
the late Mr. and Mrs. Willi- church hall.


Burketts Have Baby Girl


Mr. and Mrs. Greg Burkett
are proud to announce the
birth of their daughter, Holly
Marie Burkett, born Dec. 3 at
4:11 p.m. at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital in Pa-
nama City. The new arrival
weighed in at eight lbs. 3 ozs.
and was 20/4 inches long.


HOLLY MARIE BURKETT


The proud grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. G. L.
Burkett of Port St. Joe, Gary
Rossi and Mrs. Sue Jenkins of
Coos Bay, Oregon. Great
grandparents include Mrs.
Edna Simmons of Freeport,
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Gibson of
Coos Bay, Oregon, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Jennings of Eu-
gene, Oregon, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Rossi of Pendleton,
Oregon. Great great grand-
parents include Mrs, Maria
Blouin of Portland, Oregon,
and Mrs. Louise Fischer of
Livermore, Calif.


Audra Has
2nd,. Birthday
Audra Virginia Browning
celebrated her second birth-
day January 10 with a party
at her home.
Helping her celebrate were
Benjamin Ashcraft, Nicholas
and Julia Comforter, Amy
Newsome, Jennifer and Jo-
Anna Cutler, Mitchell and
Stephanie Owens, Pamela
Kegley, Missy Nobles, Angel


On A Winter's Night . .. A Soup That Satisfies
What better way to satisfy a hun- * t
gry family on a bitter cold night than
with a piping hot serving of home-
made soup. Laden with a variety of
nutritious ingredients, this recipe for
good, old-fashioned New England
Clam Chowder was developed by the , .
Home Economists at KitchenAid -- � "
using their large .capacity food -
processor. The weather aside, it's
also a good recipe for a busy cook,
because it can be prepared ahead in
just a few simple steps. I.
For a satisfying meal, serve it with
a garden fresh salad, a selection of
cheeses, a loaf of homemade bread
and a colorful mix of sliced fruits.
All but the cheeses can be prepared
in the food processor.
New England Clam Chowder
2 small onions, quartered
3 carrots, peeled and cut
into 1-inch pieces
3 medium potatoes,
peeled and cut into
1-inch pieces . m,


tablespoons butter"r
margarine
cup water
cans (6 1/2 oz. each) minced
clams, with juice
tablespoons butter or
margarine, melted
tablespoons flour
cups milk
teaspoon salt
teaspoon pepper


The Sunshine State has 67
counties, and 96,000 miles of
roads. To travel and find the
opportunities it has to offer
- land, lakes, streams,
forests or wildlife - county
maps become a necessity.
A county map book is cur-
rently available. All 67 large
scale maps - one of each
county - together with an
index to communities and
useful information, are con-
tained in the 160 page book.
You may obtain the Florida
County Maps book, with
large 22x16-inch double
spread size pages, by sen-
ding $10.70 to: Bureau of
Maps, Box 5317, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32314. Please
allow 4 to 6 weeks for
delivery. No telephone calls
please - orders received on-
y by mail. (AFNS)


Position metal work blade in work
bowl. Add onions and pulse 7 to 8
times to finely chop. Remove from
bowl and set aside. Add carrots and
potatoes to bowl. Pulse 7 to 8 times
to coarsely chop.
Melt butter in a 4-quart pot over
medium heat. Add onions and sautg
until tender. Add carrots, potatoes,
and water. Cook until vegetables are
tender, about 15 to 20 minutes.
Stir in clams with juice. Combine
butter and flour to make a smooth
paste. Slowly add flour mixture to pot,
stirring constantly. Add milk, salt, and
paper. Reduce heat and cook until
soup thickens, stirring constantly.
Yield: 10 to 12 servings


MR. AND MRS. LAYFIELD


Couple

Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lease
of Port St. Joe are proud to
announce the marriage of
their daughter, Patricia An-
nette, to Buddy Layfield, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Tommie
Layfield of White City
, The wedding took place on
Saturday, December 8, 1984
at 7:00 p.m. at Highland View
Assemblt--of God Church. A
small reception followed in

Barr, Uncle (Ta-Ta) Tracy
Browning, her mother, Maw-
Maw, and Daddy-Grand.
Audra is the daughter of
Ms. Barbara Browning, and
the granddaughter of Rev.
and Mrs. Howard Browning,
all of Port St. Joe.


Is Wed
the church social hall.


Audra Virginia Browning


in Dance

e Music by Curtis Davidson and the
SSoutherners from Tallahassee

Feb. 9, 1985 - 9:00 -.1:00 a.m.
PER COUPLE - $15.00
St. Joseph's Bay Country Club
DOOR PRIZES - HORS D'OEUVRES
TICKETS AND INFORMATION CALL







Wall Portrait
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985


Retired Sea Capt. Tells


of Maritime Adventures


John Sealy, retired sea
captain, told the Kiwanis
Club some of his adventures
and of his time spent in the
maritime service Tuesday at
their regular meeting.
- Sealy recently retired after
40 years at sea, which started
when he was only 14 years of
age. "It was during World
War II and I was 14 years of
age and in the eighth grade
when I caught a tugboat at
midnight at the canal at
White City and went to sea",
Sealy said. While he said he
had since regretted quitting
school, he has long since
made up for it by attending
school and special classes for
much of his life.
Sealy spent only a short
while on the tugboat before
he went with the Army
Transportation Service and


Disaster Drill


The emergency medical care services bf Gulf
County were put to a test last Friday as they practiced
a simulated disaster when a bomb supposedly explod-
ed. The.bomb scene was the Gulf County Sheriff's of-
fice, with numerous injuries from the explosion and
flying debris.
Shown in the photo above are Emergency Medical
Technician Bobby Plair, Todd Scales and Deputy
Sheriff Jack Davilla bringing a victim into the
emergency room of Gulf Pines Hospital. Taking
medical information on the patient is JoAnne Hay,
hospital employee. In the photo at right, Jimmy Whit-
field, Todd Scales, and Emergency Technician Many
Doby prepare to lift Fred Allen, strapped to a stret-
cher, into the back of the ambulance.
In the photo: below, hospital employees and Dr.
Jorge San Pedro treat one of the bomb victims.
In order to keep the emergency services of the
county afits optimum performance, disaster drills are
held periodically dealing with different types of
disasters which could conceivably happen at any time
in Gulf County. -Star photos


Steadman Shealy, former
quarterback for the Univer-
sity of Alabama football
team will be the guest
preacher at First United
Methodist Church for the
morning worship service this
Sunday, January 20, at 11:00
A.M.
Mr. Shealy was the quar-
terback on two National
Championship teams in 1978
and 1979. He was chosen as
one of the five top athletes in
the country in 1979, when he
was also chosen to the
All-Southeastern Conference


served on transport ships
throughout the war. After his
stint with the Army Trans-
portation Service, he went to
work for Gulf Oil Corporation
and sailed mostly on tankers
for the remainder of his
career. "I sailed on the
smallest and the largest
tankers afloat and went from
apprentice seaman to Master
of the ship during that time".
Sealy said shortly before he
retired, he was master of a
tanker which had 10 tanks on
board, each holding more
than 80,000 barrels of oil.
"One tank'in this tanker held
more oil than the full load on
the first tanker I ever served
on", he said. The tanker was
so large it could only go into
drydock in two places in the
world.' The closest it could
get to the United States in the


football team. He was an
academic All-American in
1979 and served as Assistant
Coach at the University of
Alabama from 1980-1984.
Steadman Shealy is now an
attorney with Buntin and
Cobb Law Firm in Dothan,
Alabama.
The local Port St. Joe
Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes high school members
will participate in the wor-
ship service. Everyone 'is
invited to this service to hear
Mr. Shealy share his Chris-
tian witness.


flu


Gulf of Mexico was at a port
near the Republic of Pana-
ma. The giant vessel drew
80 feet of water loaded.
More recently, Sealy said
he commanded vessels which
shipped nuclear power plants
throughout much of the
world. "We had the entire
plant on board from the lock
on the door to the fuel rods
which went into-the reactor".
Sealy said the ships which
handled the nuclear power
plant components were ppe-
cially equipped because" the
components for the plants
were so heavy they couldn't
be managed in conventional
ships. He said the firm he
was working for had two such
ships at the time he was
making the trips.
Sealy said one thing he
learned during his 40 years of
travel, and that was there
was no nation in the entire
world as good as the United
States of America. "In spite
of all its faults, it's still the
best place to live in the
world."
Guests of the club were
Arnold Kuhlman and Mike
McDonald and Key Clubbers
Lisa Wright, Sandy Ward,
Jim Norton and Tommy
Ford.


I


I


4


Presbyterians Call


Woman Minister


Stephen Norris

Stephen Norris
Has Birthday
Stephen Norris celebrated
his ninth birthday with, a
party at his home on Satur-
day, January 12. Relatives
and friends joined in the fun,
with individual pony rides,
highlighting the festivities.
'Stephen is the son of
Brenda and Paul Norris and
the grandson of MrsJ Willie
G. Holmes and the late J..
Troy Holmes, Sr., of Wewa-
hitchka and Harold and Mary
Norris of Phillipi, West Va.

For Ambulance
Service
Call

227-1115


The Session and members
of the First Presbyterian
Church of Port St. Joe
announce the calling of Mrs.
Nglle Mulligan to their pulpit
as their stated supply."
Mrs. Mulligan, a widow
and a native of South Caro-
lina, comes to Port St. Joe
from Greenville, South Caro-
lina. She is the recipient of
the BS degree from Asheville
College; MAE from Clemson
University and pursued gra-
duate studies at Furman
Univerty and the University
of South Carolina. She re-
ceived her Master of Divinity
degree with .honors from
Erskine Seminary, Due
West, South Carolina.
Mrs. Mulligan, who as-
sumed her church duties
Jaunary 13, extends a wel-
come to all church members,
fiMends and visitors to the
church services. She is avail-
able for consultation and

Missionary Day
At Zion Fair

Zion Fair will celebrate its
18th Annual Missionary Day
on Sunday, January 20 at
11:00 A.M. Mrs. Hagar Price
will be the guest speaker.
An invitation to everyone is
extended by Annie B. Daw-
son, Chairman; Mrs. Mae E.
Gnt, Co-Chairman; and
Rev. Alonzo Moore, pastor of
the church.


Public Notices

BID NUMBER 303
The City of Port St. Joe. Florida. re-
quests bids for one (1) MAGNETIC
FLOWMETER. one (1) SIGNAL CON-
VERTER. one (1) RECORDER. and one
(1) INDICATOR TOTALIZER. Specifica-
tions may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office. P. 0. Box 278. Port St.
Joe. Florida 32456. Bid opening will be
held' February 19. 1985. at 8:00 P.M..
EST. in the Municipal Building at the
Regular Meeting of the City Commis-
sion.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE.
By! Is/ L. A. Farris.
City.Auditor/Clerk 2t 1/17


SAY YOU SAW IT
IN THE STAR!


CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Strpet and Marvin Avenue
SUNDAY SCHOOL ... .................. 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING.................. 7:00 P.M.
STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist
-,--- mc= a - -._- -- -. == N-- '


counseling in the church
study which is located at
Sixteenth Street and Forest
Park Avenue. Office hours
are from 9:00 a.m., to 12:'0,.
noon ~londa), Tuesday arid"
Wednesday or by appoint-
ment.
Church services and chil-
drens' Sunday School meet at
10:00 a.m., EST, every Sun-
day. Everyone is invited to
join with the congregation of
the church for coffee and
fellowship following the
church service. Adult Sunday
School meets at 11:15.


Brittany Michelle Reeves
Brittany Is One:
Little Miss Brittany Mi-
chelle Reeves celebrated her
first birthday at her home on
December 9th.
Brittany shared cake and
ice cream with friends and
family, and received many
nice gifts.
Helping her celebrate were
Christa Dykes, Mandy, Craig
and Bobby Phillips, Uncle
Randy and Aunt Cindy, Un-
cle Billy, Aunt Renee and
Jermiah Mayville, Sue and
Stephanie Wilson, Nanny and
Pa Pa Reeves, Grandma Sue
and Granddaddy Bob, and:
most importantly, big bro-
ther Bryan.
Brittany is the daughter. f0
John and Renee Reeves.


BIG


Close-Out Sale
beginning at 9:00 a.m.

Friday, Jan. 18


The Flower Shop
204 Monument Avenue
(next to Post Office)




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

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


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network. Special heavy duty 20 or. magnet assembly.
Precision heat treated 1" voice coil for greater power
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mesh grOes (snap on). Power handling capacfty-50 watts.
Frequency response 50 Hi to 20 kHz. Weight: 5.5


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AVX685 AM/FMistereo cassette
player with power amp and 5-band
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4-way balance. FM mute. Locking
fast-forward. FLEX installation.
Pushbuttom cassette eject. Super-
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10D20T 2 deluxe 4 X 10 three way hi-dety speakers.
Foam edge acoustic suspension for superior bass. Deluxe
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PAGE FIVE"


Shealy Speaking


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985 PAGE SIX


* V * *: m: I :* Vfri -
a I

WHY ALL THE Ia
NEW REGULATIONS
Not very many years ago the laws controlling the
Sale of medicines were pretty strict. Even such
products as aspirin could not be sold except in a
pharmacy and then only by a registered pharmacist. *
When these legal barriers were broken down, we fast
became what the experts now call a "pill taking, drug
oriented society."
W It has reached such drastic proportions that now it
has become necessary to try and put the brakes on
with new regulations and laws. Frankly, we thought
0 the public had their needs served better when
medicines were only sold by people with training and
knowledge of drugs.
"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?"



BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking - Drive-In Window
& 229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe a

Siai * I : . no* � * gg . ii


Defeat Wakulla War Eagles and Rutherford Rams


St. Joel

PORT ST. JOE, 83, WAKULLA, 79
Josh Jenkins capped a night of
producing 17 points with a booming
slam-dunk at the final buzzer to give the
Sharks an 83-79 win over a tough and
stubborn Wakulla War Eagle team here in
the R. Marion Craig Coliseum last Friday
night.
Jenkins wasn't the only Shark which
held the Sharks on top of the score for the
better part of the game. Veteran Durey
Cadwell pumped in 10 big field goals and
three free shots for a team high 23 points for
the night. Michael Pittman was right behind
with 22 big points and Doug Robinson added
11.
The Sharks were still a little shaky
under pressure Friday night, reflecting
their late start while other teams were
getting experience under their belt. For
instance, the Sharks had as much as a 14
point lead in the second period, but the War
Eagles buckled down and removed eight


Jps Rec(

points of that lead by the half time period.
In the third period, the War Eagles
erased some more of the Shark lead, down to
only one point by the end of the third period.
In the last period, the lead changed hands.
time and again until the Sharks went into the
final minute with a three point lead on the
shooting of Cadwell, Jenkins and Pittman.
With seen seconds left, and the score now
at 79-77;(Sharks, Demetre Thomas hit both
ends of afoul shot to put the Sharks up 81-77.
Then, on a fast break, Wakulla's Franklin
hit a lay-up with only two seconds remaining
on the clock ,and the score 81-79. The Sharks
inbounded the ball under pressure, got it
quickly to Jenkins who went up for his slam
dunk to put the game out of reach of the War
Eagles..
Dana Mills led both teams in scoring with
his 25 points. Coach Jim Belin said, "He just
shot the eyes. out of the basket all night
long."
Belin said, "We're still rusty. We gave
up that 14 point lead, but our guys just kept
coming back and put forth that effort it took '*
to win this one. Wakulla is one of the
toughest teams in the' Panhandle this year.
They're ranked eighth in the state. We had
to work for this one."
. Belin said, "Lack of practice with
fundamentals like. passing hurt us -in the
third period, but we're making improve-
ments and we'll get better as the season
goes on."


)rd with 2 Wins


. The win put the Sharks at 4-2 for. the
season.
Wakulla is now 8-2.
Robinson and Cadwell each gathered in
11 rebounds, as they kept the Sharks alive on
the boards.
SCORE BY QUARTERS:
Port St. Joe 19 20 16 28-83
Wakulla 16 17 23 23-79
PORT ST. JOE-Thomas 1-2-4; Pittman
9-4-22; Cadwell 10-3-23; Baxter 2-0-4;
Robinson 5-1-11; Jenkins 8-1-17; Thomas
0-2-2.
WAKULLA-Franklin 6-0-12; Lewis 8-2-
18; Webster. 5-1-11; Jackson 6-1-13; Mills
12-1-25.
: The Sharks' have three games on their
,schedule for the coming week.
Tomorrow night (Friday) Blountstown
will be coming to town for what is always a
good game, Monday night, the Sharks travel
to Panama City to meet the Rutherford
Rams and Tuesday night, entertain Apala-
chicola in the Coliseum.
SHARKS 91, RUTHERFORD, 65
Tuesday night, the Sharks were ex-
tremely hot in shooting the basketball and
completely dominated a good Rutherford
team who could do nothing about it.
Doug Robinson led the Sharks with 14
rebounds as they completely cleaned the
backboards every time a shot went up.


Josh Jenkins goes
up for a slam dunk as
he makes the final
two points of the
game against the
War Eagles.


In m mluI


Durey Cadwell paced a quartet of Sharks
who scored in double figures as the Sharks
scored on nearly all of their opportunities to
put the ball up.
Jumping off to a big 10 point margin in
the first period, the Sharks continued to
dominate the game as their sizzling shooting
put them so far ahead, the Rams just
couldn't do anything about it. The Sharks
out-scored the Rams in every period except
the last, when the Rams had a three point
margin.
With Cadwell leading the way with his 18
points, Josh Jenkins put 17 points on the
scoreboard, Robinson had 14 to go along
with his 14 rebounds and Michael Pittman,
the leading Shark scorer in a close game
added 12.
Darryl Hewitt led the Rams with 23
points.
Coach Jim Belin said, "We were
extremely hot tonight. We couldn't miss.
When you match this with the. fact that
Rutherford was extremely cold and got so
far behind they just couldn't catch up, you
have a situation in which all our team gets to
play."
Belin predicted the game Friday night
with Blountstown "will be a close one.
Anytime Blountstown walks onto the court
with Port St. Joe, it's going to be a good
game. They can be losing every game of the
season, but they will play us well." _#
Belin went on to point out, "They're on a
sort of a roll just like we are. We've both won
three in a row, now, so it should be a real
shoot-out Friday night."
SCORE BY QUARTERS: :
Port St. Joe 22 24 27 18-91
Rutherfqrd 12 16 16 21--6
PORT ST. JOE-Thomas 1-0-2; Pittman
6-0-12; Cadwell 9-0-18; Baxter 3-2-8; Robiri-
son 7-0-14; Jenkins. 6-5-17; Harris 3-0-6_
Thomas 3-0-6; Seabrooks 3-0-6; Watson 1-0-2'
RUTHERFORD-Hayes 4-1-9; Hewitt
11-1-23; Byrd 2-1-5; Jackson 6-0-12; Thornton
1-1-3; Hill 3-1-7; Mitchell 2-0-4.


CLYDE WHITEHEAD, Jr.
ACCOUNTANT


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901 Garrison Avenue
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Phone 229-8994


^sss "'4I
Michael~~~~~~~~-'" P1ta wiejre)dibe onte or sJmsWbtrfWklade


44


Michael Pittman (white jersey) dribbles down the court as James Webster of Wakulla does
a good job of staying with him. -Star photos



Those Over 70 Make A


Drastic Impact on Care


Joe Allen, administrator of
Gulf Pines Hospital told
Rotarians last Thursday,
that while medical costs are
regrettably going up and up,
there, have been some posi-
tive strides made in medical
care, also.
"When was the last time
you, ever heard of anyone
having diphtheria or polio or
any number of once common
diseases?" Allen asked. He
said that while medical care
has exceeded the limits of
affordability, it has also
ridded us of some of the most
feared maladies of history
within the past few years.
With the advent of health
insurance in the 1930's,
health care began to grow in
sophistication "because oth-
ers were helping to pay for
those hospital bills and those
doctor bills". The payment of
medical bills was spread out
over a large segment ot
people with the continued
popularity of the health in-
surance.
Allen said the growth in
care of senior citizens and
changes in Medicare pay-
ments by the Government
will also make some changes
in medical care services.
"The fastest growing age
group in America today is
that segment of the popula-
tion over 70 years of age.


They will have a drastic
impact on our medical care
as well as on other segments
of society," he said.
Allen said the Medicare
program had encouraged ex-
pansion of medical facilities.
"Medicare was paid on the
cost of procedures in the past
and encouraged expansion of
medical treatment to the
point of sophistication it is
today. With the reduction in
Medicare payments, we pre-
dict there will be more
changes in the future." Allen
said hospitals will be paid in
the future on a flat fee for a
specific illness. "If it costs
more to treat the patient than
what Medicare allows, the
hospital has to eat the
overage" Allen said.
Allen said the high costs
have resulted in sky-rocket-
ing expenses, especially in
the area of mal-practice


insurance. He pointed out
that the mal-practice insur-
ance rate is making it
difficult for Gulf Pines to
attract a surgeon to Port St.
Joe and is the main reason
local doctors have quit doing
surgery.

Hanlon Wins
Age Division'

James Hanlon, local run-
ner, finished first in his age
group in the 10th annual Gulf
Winds Track Club 30K (18.8
miles) race held Saturday at
the St. Mark's Wildlife Re-
fuge.
Hanlon finished in 2:04:21,
and was 13th over-all.
There was a total of 94
finishers- 70 men and 24
woimen- in the 32 degree
weather.


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PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


216 Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe


Phone 227-1291 BuckA


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


a,--%V-4 - I--,-t -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985


PAGE SIX


1 * ;*** * **)' . '-










School Drama Club Performs

The Chi Drama Club, - * ,'.
which is sponsored by Mrs.
Margaret Biggs, recently
performed a play in front of .
the student body. The play '-
was entitled "Ye Olde Toy
Shoppe", and was a choral
play that was worked around - - .
Christmas carols sung by
Mrs. Alisa Walker's chorus
classes.
The illusion of the play was
that toys were able to come
to Ilfe once a year and act as
humans. The climax of the
play after the "toys" were all
alive was a story of the true
meaning of Christmas, and
left one with a feeling of what
-Christmas was all about. ,. ..- . *-.
Special thanks go out to Mrs.
Alisa Walker's chorus class "..
for participating as carolers .
in the play. Also to Mr.
Wayne Land and Thad Barr
for being sound technicians. ' .... i
And to Mrs. Maybel Stone . " "
Swatts whose inspirational
poem was the focal point of
the true meaning of Christ-' '*'' ''' ' "
mas.
The members of the Chi
Drama Club and the roles ton, soldier; Christy Arthur, gurine; LeAnna Rudd, Rag- Wainwright, jack-in-the-box; , Moore, Raggedy Andy;
they played are as follows: cheerleader; Laurie Butts, gedy Ann; Kathy Carrillo, Jeri Lynn Wilder, cook; nifer Parrish, figurine;
David Anderson, groom; Barbie doll; Tonya Peak, Christmas doll; Kim En- Tracy Browning, G. I. Joe; ' Kim Washington, baby
David Bradgon, football fairy godmother; Lee Miller, finger, figurine; Alicia Mon- Crystal Dean, cheerleader; " The next Chi Drama
player; Richard Jackson, fairy godmother; Jay Rish, gold, figurine; Nancy Stouta- Lee Keith, medic; LaShane .':presentation will be a
basketball player; Jim Nor-' Ken doll; Kim Roberts, fi- mire, bride doll; Lauren Leslie, ballerina; Sharon act play..


Jenkins Earns Letter.

At Livingston University
Livingston University has announced that 62 Varsity
-- football letters were awarded
this past fall, the largest
group of lettermen in the
1 . school's history.
H ' Six Tiger juniors earned
their third varsity letter.
They included fullback Ro-
oI-i, i ~ zell Jenkins of Port St. Joe.
ml " ___


ROZELL JENKINS


FAMOUS LAST WORDS
FROM FRIEND TO FRIEND

"Are.you OK todrive?"
"What's afew beers?"

"Did you have too much
to drink?"
,I'm perfectly fine."

"Are you in any shape to drive?"
"I've neverfelt better"

"I think you've had a few
too many."
"You kiddin, I can drive
with my eyes closed."


"You've had too much to drink,
let me drive."
"Nobody drives my car but me."


DRINKING
SAND DRIVING
CAN KILL A FRIENDSHIP


U.S. Department of Transportation


Jen-
and
doll.
Club
;hree


Say You Saw It In The Star! I
., 7Ly Y o u -, ^l~In .T h S a --l-


WE'LL PUT YOU


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985 PAGE SEVEN

Highland View Elementary


Honor Roll Listed


Principal Howard Blick of
Highland View Elementary
School recently announced
the Honor Roll for the third
six weeks grading period.
ALL A's
Second grade: Nikki Con-
rad.
Fifth grade: Angel Barr,
Jeanet Hale, Randy Ramsey,
Dana Swatts.


Sixth grade: Carol Sims,
Angela St. Clair, Jamie Kosi-
er, and Peter Klope.
A&B
First grade: Jared Desor-
meaux, Sharon Gainous,
Steven Miller, Jack Spencer,
Wendy Woodman.
Second grade: Wes Ram-
sey, Reba Lindsey, Bryan
Earley, Amber Conley, Scott


Hawkins, Jodie Hopper,
Chrystina Marquardt, Fran-
ci Garrett, Stephanie Gaddis.
Third grade: Dana Maige,
Jennifer Clark, Joni Peak,
Josh Colbert, Kendra Mc-
Daniel, Matt Hanna, Shanon
Dew, Faye Gilbert.
Fourth grade: Jason Am-
mons, Brandy Conrad, Dana
Earley, Jason Falbe, Tina
Littleton, Alison Lowrey,
Kimberly Thomas, William
Whittamore.
Fifth grade: April Cald-
well, Dawn Fontaine, Christy
Hawkins, Kim Ludmun,
Andy Rutter, Shannon Smith.
Sixth grade: Cappi Mims,
Chris Ramsey, David Park-
er, William Lewis, Becky
Keith, Terri Howard, Sherrin
Hill, Donna Durham.


1st United
Methodist Church
Constitution & Monument
Port St. Joe, Florida


9:45 A.M..
1.1:00 A.M.,
7:00 P.M.;
6:30 P.M..
7:30 P.M.


Oak Grove Assembly of
God - will 'be in Revival
January 20 thru January 23.
Evangelist Craig Pippin and
his wife, Robbie will be
ministering in song as well as
from the Word of God.
Sunday services will be at










CRAIG PIPPIN


11:00 a.m. and 6:15 p.m.,
with week night services at
7:15 p.m.
Rev. David Fernandez,
pastor, invites everyone to
join in these services.


METHODISM
Fbr TwoCenturies
' PPROCLAIMING
II Grace and Freedom


SCHURCH SCHOOL . .................
IMORNING WORSHIP ...................
I EVENING WORSHIP ...................
'METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ......
iCHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .........
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.


m -.


AFLOAT IN A


BRAND NEW WHITE LINE BOAT
I I I


80% FINANCING
available to qualified applicants from the

Florida National Bank
504 Monument Ave. Port St. Joe * Phone 229-8282
Member FDICc 1983 Florida National Banks of Florida, Inc.

- Guaranteed forlO Years -
IT'S A WHOLE NEW CONCEPT IN ALUMINUM BOATING! A double-
welded fish & ski boat manufactured from H.D. Marine Grade
Aluminum. All White Line models are "UNSINKABLE" and carry a
"10 YEAR" guarantee on all welded seams. Our durable construc-
tion and easy handling is rapidly making White Line the boat of the
future.

Impervious to Salt 'Water


In just a- few minutes we can have you enjoying
life in a quality, safe and comfortable boat at a
price you can afford.


* Bass Boats * Bay Boats * Bateaus

* Trailers * Seats * Motors (Mercury, Mariner or Evinrude)


OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT
* Lexan smoked windshield *
aerated live wells * built-in Ice
chest * 50 vee bottom * gill net
board * 5066 salt water marine
grade aluminum.


THE McNEILL COMPANY

White Line Products Authorized Dealer In Gulf and Franklin Counties


Phone 227-1670


State Road C-30 - Indian Pass


Craig Pippin to Lead

Revival at Oak Grove


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


Metropolitan
Mefropolmn alsndst' oyVyu.
UFU &ft lIAini. lt)m~tMlR l1'ILjNI


Boats for Serious Work or Serious Play
Either Stdck Models or Custom Built and Equipped for Your Needs


STANDARD EQUIPMENT
* center console steering * 1
pedestal seat behind console *
bench seat in front of console
* running lights * polyurethane
foam flotation.


I









PAGE EIGHT lTHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985


The Democratic Caucus has
!selected committee chairmen for
the 99th Congress which con-
vened on January 3. Three com-
mittees changed hands. The
Caucus voted to replace Con-
gressman Melvin Price as Chair-
man of the House Armed
Services Committee and
selected Congressman Les
Aspin of Wisconsin as the new
chairman. I have the utmost
respect for Congressman Aspin
and I am sure he will make an
excellent chairman. I was disap-
pointed, however, that the
Caucus did not select Con-
gressman Charles E. Bennett of
Jacksonville as head of Armed
Services. Congressman Bennett
has served Florida, extremely
well for many years and he
J


IN THE UNITED STATES -DISTRICT
:COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DJS-
;TRICT OF FLORIDA
MCA Civil No. 84-2072
THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
" Plaintiff,
,vs.
:WILLIAM FILMORE and
"ROTH FILMORE,-Defendant .
NOTICE OF SALE
: -NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tinder and by virtue of a final decree of
foreclosure rendered on December 19, :
t984 by the United States District Court
f1r the Northern District of Florida,
Panama city Division, in the case
above styled In favor of the Plaintiff, the
Undersigned appointed in said decree
will on February 8, 1985 at 12:00 p.m. in
front of the Gulf County Courthouse
Boor in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,'
offer for sale and sell at public outcry to
Ite highest bidder for cash the follow-
.nig property, situate, lying and being in
Oulf County, Florida, described as
follows: ,
SCommencing at the Northeast cor-
ner of Section 1 and running
thence South a distance of 70.00
Feet; thence 88'33' West, a
'distance of 619.04 feet; thence
: South 01027' East a distance of
-652.50 feet to point of beginning;
* thence South 01-27' East a
'distance of 80.00 feet; thence
South 88033' West a distance of
;150.00 feet; thence North 01�27'
West along the East right of way of
Apollo Street a distance of 80.00
feet; thence North 88�33' East a
;" distance of f50.00 feet to the point
of beginning, said property lying



SEye
.Opener s- '

Wesley Grace -



EYE MOVEMENTS
Many bright students with
good comprehension skills
are slow readers. This slow
rate of reading may be caus-
ed by inefficient eye move-
ments, but may also be caus-
ed by psychological and
social interference.
When inefficient eye
movements are to blame,
the reader spends too much
time looking at each and
every word (excessive fix-
ation) and too often goes
back over what he or she has
already read (excessive re-
gression).
Inefficient eye movements
rarely interfere when the
volume of required reading
is light. When the volume of
required reading increases
in the upper grades and in
college, the problems not on-
ly causes slow reading, but
frustrates the serious stu-
dent. Examinations are in-
complete; homework is neg-
lected; grades fall. Reading
becomes a chore instead of a
positive experience.
: A thorough eye examina-
.ion can help determine if in-
efficient eye movements are
the cause of reading pro-
blems.
S. Brought to You As A
Community Service by

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


*W


would have been an excellent
choice.
The chairmanship of the
Budget Committee is rotated to
insure an infusion of fresh ideas
and Congressman William Gray
of Pennsylvania was chosen as
Sthe new chairman. Con-
gressman Gray has a well-
deserved reputation as a con-
sensus builder who will work
with all factions in Congress and
I am sure he will do a fine job.
The only other change in
committee chairmen came with
the Committee on Standards of
Official Conduct (Ethics). This
chairmanship is also rotated and
the new chairman will be Con-
gressman Julian Dixon of
California who I believe will serve
ably and well in his new


the 'Northeast one quarter of Sec-
tion 1, Township 8 South, Range 11
West, Gulf County, Florida, said
property being further"'described
as Lot 2, Apollo Street, Port St.
Joe, Florida.
For additional information concern-
Ing the above property, contact the of-
fice of the U.S. Attorney, telephone no.
(904) 434-3251.
Sale subject to confirmation of the
court.
Method of payment: Postal money'
order or certified check, made payable
to the U.S. Marshal Service. Ten per-
cent of high and acceptable bid In car-
tified check or cashier's check will be
accepted and balance due within 48
hours.
DATE: 1-9-85
W. L. "Mac" McLENDON
UNITED STATES MARSHAL
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA
By: /sl Sheila R. Pope
4tc 1117

STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL
REGULATION
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
The Department announces receipt
of an application for permit from
Langdon Flowers to construct a 0.05
MGD waste water treatment facility.
This proposed project will be located in
Section 36, Township 3 South, Range
12 West in Gulf County. This applica
lion is being processed and is available
for public inspection during normal
business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday, except legal
holidays at the Dept. of Environmental
Regulation, Northwest District, 160.
Governmental Center, Pensacola,
Florida 32501.


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of
Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpora-
tion interested in Installing for the
County the following described moni-
toring wells.
Four (4), Two inch (2") PVC monitor-
ing wells at Buck Horn Landfill site,
Gulf County, Firoida. These wells will
be approximately sixty feet (60') deep.
Specifications on.file in Clerk's Of-
fice.
Bids will be received until 9 o'clock,
A.M., E.S.T.. February 12, 1985, at the
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, 1000
Fifth Street, Port St.Joe, Florida 32456.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids:
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
By: I/s Eldridge Money, Chairman
.2t 1117

.IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84-248
JOY A. JOCELYN, formerly known as
Joy A. Sedgwick,
Plaintiff.
vs.
EDWIN FRIEND,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: EDWIN FRIEND
Rt. 2, Box 65C
Gainsville, Georgia 30506
* YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
quiet and confirm the.title of Plaintiff,
in and to lands In Gulf County, Florida,
more particularly described as follows:
Lots 5 and 7, Block 41. Unit No. 2,
St. Joe Beach, Florida, according
to the official plat thereof on file In
the Office of Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida.
has been filed against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it, on Fred N. Wit-
ten. attorney for plaintiff, whose ad-
dress is is408 Long Avenue. Port St. Joe.
Gulf County. Florida, on or before
February 6. 1985. and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's Attorney or
immediately thereafter, otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court, this January 2. 1985.
JERRY GATES.
CLERK OF COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Towan Peters, Deputy Clerk
4t113


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


BIBLESTUDY......................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................ 5'45 P.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP................... 7:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY....................... '7:00 P.M.



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


Congressman


Don Fuqua

Reports

/


Garage Sale: Sat., Jan. 19.
9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 511 10th St.
Refrigerator, baby bed mat-
tress, set of 4 wheel covers,
set of 15" tires, rocking
chair, table lamp set & much
more. Bad weather cancels.
THANK YOU
ST. JUDE for Answering
- My Prayer
C.H.
There will be a regular
Communications of Port St.
'Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Norman M. Martin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.
pd. thru 12/84


Shark Review

News of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High


assignment.
Congressman E. de la Garza
of Texas was chosen to again
head the Agriculture Committee,
Congressman Jamie Whitten of
Mississippi returns to Appropria-
tions, and Congressman Fer-
nand St. Germain will again lead
the Banking, Finance and Urban
Affairs Committee.
The District of Columbia
Committee is headed by Con-
gressman Ronald Dellums of
California and Congressman
Augustus Hawkins of California.
selected to chair the Education
an9 Labor Committee after the
death of Chairman Perkins, will
again lead that committee.
John Dingell of Michigan
again chairs the Energy and
Commerce Committee and
Florida's own Dante Fascell
returns to the Foreign Affairs
Committee as chairman.
Congressman Jack Brooks
of Texas will again chair the
Government Operations Com-
mittee, where I serve as Rank-
ing Majority Member.
Congressman Frank Annunzio
of Illinois chairs the House Ad-
ministration Committee and
Morris Udall of Arizona again
chairs the Interior and Insular Af-
fairs Committee.
. Long-time Judiciary Com-
mittee Chairman Peter Rodino of
New Jersey returns, as does
Walter Jones of North Carolina,
to the Merchant Marine and
Fisheries Committee. The Post
Office and Civil Service Commit-
tee will again be in the able
hands of Congressman William
Ford of Michigan and James
Howard of New Jersey chairs
the Public Works and Transpor-
tation Committee.
The venerated Claude Pep-'
per of.Fiorida will again chair the
House Rules Committee.
Besides;his outstanding work as
� Chairman of the House Select
Committee on Aging, Con-
gressman, Pepper has made a


NOTCE


also defeated Wakulla by a
score of 83 to 79. The Varsity
Sharks also defeated the Bay
High Tornadoes in a game
played last week.-This week
the Sharks will be playing
Rutherford Tuesday and
Blountstown Friday. Both
games will be played in Port
St. Joe and they both begin at
6:30.

The Wrestling team travel-
ed to Tallahassee last Friday
and was defeated by a slim
four point margin by Lincoln
High School. The next match
for the wrestlers will be on
Wednesday, January 16, here
against Rutherford. The
Match will begin at 6:00.

Congratulations to Sheila
Lucas who is this year's


Chief Deputy Addresses VFW

Michael Thomas White (center), chief deputy of the Gulf Coun-
ty Sheriff's Department, spoke at the John c. Gainous V.F.W.
Post 10069 supper on January 11. He explained the policy of the
Sheriff's department to those assembled. Also pictured is Bill
Schlickman, commander, at right and George Coody, adju-
tant.


recipient of the NCTE
Writing Award. This is a
prestigious award which de-
serves a big Congratula-
tions!

Last Friday was a day of
both joy and sorrow for the
students at Port St. Joe High.
Last Friday report cards
went home showing the stu-


Congratulations. to the
Shark Basketball teams. The
Jr. Varsity team defeated
Wakulla last Friday. In the
same night, the Varsity team

strong reputation as Chairmari of
Rules.
Parren Mitchell of Maryland
will chair the Small Business
'Committee and Congressman
Sonny Montgomery of Missis-
sippi again leads the Veterans'
Affairs Committee. Con-
gressman Dan Rostenkowski
again chairs the Ways and
Means Committee.'
With my chairmanship of the
Science and Technology Com-
mittee, Florida is in a strong
position with three committee
chairmanships and our delega-
tion is growing stronger all the
time.


Until next week this is
Annette Minger hoping you
have a good one.
CLASSIFIED ADS
GET RESULTS!


Say You Saw

It In The Star


First

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

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





Custom Plumbing

Installation

New Construction
Single & Multi-Family Dwellings

STOKES


Plumbing Co.

648-8353
P. 0. Box 274,

Mexico Beach, Florida
RF0042744 4tp 10/4


FOR SALE



DOGWOOD TERRACE


PATIO HOMES

807 Woodward Ave. * Port St. Joe

BUY NOWAND SAVE ON

Pre-Construction of Phase II


.2 Bedroom - $37,500 "

Insulated windows, heat pump, all appliances plus dishwasher, wall
to wall carpet, vinyl in kitchen and bath. Paved private parking.
SOME UNITS AVAILABLE FOR RENT


Cape San Bias Realty, Inc.
S LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER"

Call


Bill Koran at 227-1290 or
Tersa Mashburn at 229-6916


ww- w-w 13-i M 83XW- wXs W


2tc 1110


BY ANNETTE MINGER

dents their first semester
grades. One semester down,
one to go!

We the students at Port St.
Joe High would like to give
Mr. Williams a big Get Well
Soon Wish! Mr. Williams
recently returned home from
a short stay in the hospital.
Welcome Back!


- Public Notices -


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


First Baptist Church
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE 4
9:45 ........ Bible Study (all ages)
11SOO ..... Worshlp'(tiveWJBU-AM);,
6:00 ........... Church Training
7:00 .. .............. Worship

HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


RON KEGLEY
MusiclYouth








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985 __ PAGE NINE


misc

FO SALE~I~


SEa~ .RVICESI-~


Bu
: 75'x175' residential lot on half
Marvin Avenue. Call 229-
229-8578. 3tc 1/10 -
Beach house at Indian weigh
Pass. 5 bedroom, 2 bath, cus- Cob)
tom built, cypress, on 1 acre. coax
$180,000. For sale by owner. $75;
Call 904/385-7000. score
4tcl/10 gam
3 bedroom, 2 bath, large; ridge
den, fully carpeted, dbl. car- recil
:port, chain link fence on 2 19
lots. Located in Port St. Joe. mob
.Call 648-5804 days, 648-8414 $26,
"evenings. . tf 7/19 $21,2
7 Extra nice home in good Call
location. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., cen.
air, dbl. carport, kitchen .M
equipped, utility room, 2 sofa
Slots, Ig. grape arbor. Contact viny
-Ed Ramsey, 229-8737. 5 p.
tfc 9/13
19
House for sale near launch 1152
& store at Douglas Landing. bati
2 bedrooms, back screen roof
porch, wrap around front and
c.porch & carport. 871-1772. noth
2tc 1/10 payi
House, 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, Call
;'on corner lot. $8,000 down
.and assume low first mort- N(
gage. Call 229-6044. tric
S.- origin
� for
T spre

19
Wanted to Buy: Palomino frig,
or Pasi Fino saddlehorse; hea$250.
(1) gaited and (1) not gaited beat
saddle horse;, house to .be 198
moved; 20 or .410 gauge nplar
_shotgun. Call 482-3884,. or payr
write P. 0. Box 851, Mar- nanc
: ianna. 2tp 1/10 Unic
Want to Rent: Sleeping 7:00
room in private home for 2
,weeks or so. Will look after
property. Port St. Joe refer-
- ence and Bedford. Call or
:write: Brooks Anderson, 227
IjOolitic Rd., Bedford, Inda ,js
'47421, (812) 279-4642, call
before 8 a.m.
't2, 10 1


Wanted to Rent: 2
bedroom house with stove &
refrigerator furn. Beaches
area. Reasonable rates.
904/648-8683. 4tp 1/17




FOUND: Watch. May
'claim by calling 227-1574
after 5:00 p.m. and paying
for this ad.


ulldog puppies for sale;
White English/Pit. Call
8698 after 6:00 p.m.
ench press and 110 lbs.
ghts with 5 ft. bar $75;
ra '85 base CB set with
x and antenna, ac or dc,
color Sylvania 19"
en $100; Odyssey TV
ne with over $200 cart-
ges $75; 75 seafood
pes $3. 648-8926.
80 Magnolia 24'x70'
ile home. NADA value,
,000.00. Loan value
270.00. Asking $20,000.00.
229-6353 after 5 p.m.
tfc 1/17
watching love seat and
, rocking chair and a
l ch air. 229-8079 or after
n. 229-6017.
83 24'x52' double wide,
sq. ft. 3 bdrm., 2 full
is, carpeted, shingle
, masonite siding, $2,000
take over payments or
ing down and take over.
tment without appliances.
648-5264 after 7:00 p.m.
4tp 1/17
ever used king size elec-
blanket, dual controls,
inal cost $110; will sell
$60. King size floral
ad, $20. Call 648-8561.
It 1/17
cu. ft. side-by-side re-
crator with ice maker,
. New 9600 btu kerosene
er, $50. Call 639-5501.
82 Suzuki GS 550L, 2
n helmets. Take over
ments of $84 mo., fi-
;ed at Paper Co. Credit
in. Call 648-5264 after
p.m. 4tp 1/17

TRY
WATKIN'S
PRODUCTS
229-6023
4tp 1/10


7500 watt generator, 16 h.p.
cast-iron Briggs Ind. motor
& spare motor. Riding lawn-
mower, Comet Snapper. Call
Pelo Lindsey, 229-8560.
2tp l/10
198Q Lowe 16' bass boat,
1198i 50 h.p. Mercury, power
tilt & trim, trolling motor,
1982 galv. trailer. NADA
value over $4,000. $3,500 or
best offer. 229-6353 after 5:00
p.m. 2tl/10


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1133

FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES


Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale - 648-5659
Frances Chason - 229-8747
Be Boyett - 648-8936
Donnie Lange - 229-8208


Roy Smith
Karen King
Marsha Young


NOW OPEN ON SATURDAY
HOMES
NEW LISTING: Brick. 3 bedroom. 2 bath, assumable mortgage.
NEW LISTING: 2 bedroom. 1 bath. furnished. Indian Pass Beach.
$38,000.00.
NEW LISTING: 3 bedroom. 2 bath. formal dining room. $44.500.
NEW LISTING: 3 bedroom. 2 bath. carport, storage room. $55.500.
NEW LISTING: 3 bedroo1 t xthkx150' lot. 1501 Monument. Priced
for quick sale at $43.0005 V0
New 2 bedroom. 1152 sq. ft. home on St. Joe Beach. $69.500.00.
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.
sateened-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 ba. 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: Mexico Beach, has city water. $8,800.
NEW LISTING: Ward Ridge, $6,600.00.
NEW LISTING: Two acre plots on Intracoastal Canal near Overstreet.
$16,000 ea.
75'x150' lot in Ward Ridge. $6,600.00.
65'x115' Gulf Aire, $26,500.
Blueridge Mountains - 1 acre, $6,250.
%' acre lot at. Howard Creek. Only $1,500.
High and dry lot at Indian Pass. $11,500.
TOWNHOUSES
St. Joe Beach. New, 2 bedroom, 1 V ba., fronting Hwy. 98 with unobstructed
Gulf view. Dedicated beach across Hwy. for use of owners. Only $52,700.


80 h.p. Mercury outboard
motor, 1980 model, runs
good. $900 cash or trade for
30 h.p., 35 h.p. or 40 h.p.
Beacon Hill, Lujeon Seaside
Apartments, on Hwy. 98, No.
7. 2tp 1/3
Trampoline, round 13% ft.
diameter, mat is 3 years old,
600 lb. capacity, excel. cond.
' $230. Call 229-6962.
tfc 12/24
Kabota tractor with diesel
engine, bush hog, disc, culti-
vator & planter. Plow Horse
tractor with 5 h.p. m 9otr.
Call 22%-6803 or 229-8840.
AKC registered apricot
poodle, 4 years old, $75.' Call
229-8551 or 227-1767.
/-
STEEL ROOFING &
SIDING
American Made
From $9.95 per sq ,,,,
Based on size, style & qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.,
Gulfport, Ms 601-896-6216
5tp 1/3
For all hardwood firewood
call 229-8757 after 4 p.m.
tfc 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


Good Circulator heater,
with 100 gal. tank and $30
worth of kerosene. Mrs. 0.
M. Taylor, 227-1320.
2tc 1/10
Piano for Sale
Wanted: Responsible party
to assume small monthly
payments on piano. See
locally. Write: .(include
phone) Credit Manager, P.
0. Box 327, Carlyle, Illinois
or call Mr. Powers,
618-594-4242.
3tc.1/3

FOR SALE----


Must sell: $500 cash or
trade for equity in 1981 Buick
Regal. 229-8981. ltp
1983 Mozda GLC. $500
down, take over payments.
Call 227-1639 or 229-8512.
1974 Pontiac station
wagon, $800. Call 229-8544.
1983 Chevrolet Cavalier
CS, a.c., p.s., p.b., am/fm
cass., a.t., 4 cyl. Call
648-5497. 2tc 1/17
Volkswagen beach buggy
and spare parts, $300.
Hughey Williams, 1904 Juni-
per Ave., 229-8452.


Position: Assistant
cashier. Applications are be-
ing accepted between 7 a.m.
and 4 p.m., from Thurs.,
Jan. 17 thru Thurs., Jan. 24
for the position of assistant
cashier at the Wewa office of
Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-
tive, Inc. Applicants must be
a high school graduate with
at least 6 months experience
cashiering. (With the ability
to operate a -10-key adding
machine and typewriter).
Applicant must enjoy work-
ing with the public. For fur-
ther information contact
Roy Barnest at 639-2215 or
265-3631. Equal opportunity
employer.


It 1/17
DAY CARE TEACHERS
NEEDED
dulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. is accepting ap-
plications for two (2) teacher
positions for the.' Clinic's
After-School Day Care Pro-.
gram. These positions" pay
$3.35 per hour and require
four hours of .work after
school each day. This is an
educational and social pro-
gram for school-age students
only. Min. Req. are: H.S.
diploma or equiv. Applicants
with college coursework
and/or experience will be
given preference. A current
health assessment and inser-
vice training will also be re-
quired. Apply in writing to:
Edwin R. Ailes, Executive
Director, Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc., 311
Williams Ave., Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. Equal Opportunity
Employer. It 1/1-7
The .Gulf Co. Senior Citi-
zens Association is now ac-
cepting applications . for
chore worker. This position
is part time, 20 hours per
week. Minimum wages.
Must have transportation.
Apply at the Gulf County
Senior Citizens Association
office located at the corner
of Ave. D and Peters Street,
Port St. Joe.
Position available with
local insurance company..
Base salary plus sales. Call
227-1872 between 8:30 - 10:30
a.m. Monday thru Thursday.
2tp 1/10
GOVERNMENT JOBS.
$15,000 - $50,000/yr. possible.
All occupations. How to find.
Call 805-687-6000, ext. R-6859.
4tp 1/3




Yard Sale, 206 Long Ave.
Sat., Jan. 19. 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Lots of misc. items, lamps,
curtains, spreads, tupper-
ware toys, boys & girls'
clothing 2T-14. Rain cancels.
Yard Sale: Friday and
Saturday, 9 to 4. Corner of
17th & Hwy. 98, Mexico
Beach.


"Mickey Friedman is my current favorite
suspense story writer, and I was particularly
fascinated by the exotic locale of The Fault
Tree." JUDITH ROSSNER
Author of Looking for Mr. Goodbbr


THE


FAULT


TREE

by
Mickey Friedman


To Obtain An Autographed Copy
Call Laura Geddie at 227-1617
for details.
Also available through area book stores.

Mickey Friedman's first novel. Hurricane Season, was
set in the locale of Port St. Joe, where she grew up. A
former book columnist and feature writer for the
San Francisco Examiner, she now lives in New York.

THE FAULT TREE is published by E.P. Dutton, Inc. $14.95


mBfisc.
FOR SALE


MINI WAREHOUSES
6x12 $30.00/mo. plus tax
12x12 $45.00/mo. plus tax
12x24 $85.00/mo. plus lax or
$78.00 mo. with a 6 mo. lease


For Rent: New 2 BR, 1
bath, cen. h&a/c, furnished,
no pets. Beacon Hill, 1 block
from Gulf. Call 648-5432.
. 2tc 1/17
For Rent or Sale: Furnish-
ed 2 bedroom, 1% baths
trailer. 12'x60'. Call 648-5148.
ltp

2 bedroom, 1 bath cottage
at Mexico Beach, beachside,
near pier, fully equipped,
completely remodeled. $185
monthly. Call 904/385-7368.
8tc 12/13
Apartment on Mexico
Beach, furnished, 2 bed-
,room, 1 bath, carpet, all
N elec. kit., ch&a, cable TV
X and water included. No pets.
S$300 per month. 648-5903 bet-
ween 9 a.m. & 5 p.m.
tfc 12/13
:k One bedroom mobile home
^ for rent. Rustic Sands Camp-
, grounds, 648-5229. tfc 11/15

" For Rent: Casa Del Mar
Townhomes & Cottages, 1
bdrm. cottage or 2 bdrm.
townhouse fully furn., color
ftv, 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: One bedroom
furnished apartment, 1508%
Long Ave. Deposit required.
Phone after 5 p.m. 229-6825.
2tc 1/10
No need for wet carpets.
'Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
Room ftor Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
ReidAve. tfc 7/5
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 9/27
Beach house for rent, fur-
nished. Call 648-5306. tfc 12/6
Mobile home lot for rent at
Rustic Sands Campgrounds.
Call 648-5229. tfc 11/15
QUICK COPIES
Available at
THE STAR


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 weekly 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, Wtrft. Fur.
Sanddollar Houses $275/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill Wtrft. Fur.
Sanddollar House $300/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 Bearnn Hill. Wtrft. Fur.
Cee Bee Dulpex ' $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 Rlh. 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.
Gulf Terrace $200/mo.
2 bdr. Hsy. 98 & 29th St. Furn.
Surfer II $175/mo.
1 bdr. efficiency, Hwy. 98 & 31st St. Fur.
Sea Gull Twnhomes $400/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98, St. |oe Bch. Furn.
Bales House $275/mo.
2 bdr., 1st St., 'St. loe Beach.
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 8ch, Bchside,
Unfur. (1 yr. lease)
Overholt Triplex $375/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, SI Bch Untur. 1 yr. leas
Smith Triplex $300/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, Sl Bch Unfurn.
Smith Triplex $325/Mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, SI Bch Furn.
Thornton Duplex $300/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, SI Bch, Unfur. 1 yr leas
Purer Trailer $165/mo.


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


227-1590
manllllmllullunamlnllllnumlllllllllllullunell'smellll


Housecleaning. Call after
5, Lois Hastings. 648-8274.
4tp 1/10



The Star Is Your Local
XEROX
REPRESENTATIVE
306 Williams Ave.


Want to do housework.
Will work reasonably.
639-5316.
Need your house painted or
repaired? Call Willie Bur-
rows, 229-6846. 4tp 1/17
PIANO TUNING
and Minor Repairs
Local, Reasonable Service
648-8245
3tp 1/10


Phone (904) 670-8799
You will be pleased that
you built the best
LINCOLN
LOG HOMES
P . Box 232
Eastpoint, FL 32328
BILL STRATTON,
Local Dealer
2tp l/10
Need house painted or
yard work done, call Jerry
Peak, 229-6671 after 5 p.m. *
od. thru Jan. 85
Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Giilf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 htiti'r).
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.
tfc 10/25

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



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


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

SAY YOU SAW IT IN
THE STAR!!


St. Joseph Bay
Constructio
* Commrceia>J^7mn&71\I




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



ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





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

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7-2


I think it was something I ate.



kills bugs for
up to six months, GULF

and saves you about $100 yearly SATELLITE
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with oSYSTEMS
purchase of Rid-A-Bug SALES, SERVICE
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO. & INSTALLATION
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida 229-8171



The Sewing Room
1S 410 A Reid Avenue O
Port St. Joe, Florida ON

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


H&R BLOCK
The Income Tax People
Personal & Business Tax Preparation
CLOSED MONDAY
TUESDAY - FRIDAY 9:30 - 11:30 a.m.
1:00 - 7:00 p.m.
SATURDAY 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

For Appointment 411 Reid Ave.
229-8307 Port St. Joe
or 229-890 8tc 1/10 Florida


REEVES FURNITURE &

X REFINISHING SHOPPE


325 Reid Avenue


REFERENCES Phone 229-6374


Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to Look
Like New. V'e Buy and Sell Used
.Y-. .'riture.
Your Wen '.tn Union Representative


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


....... m..


THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
. 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
Waoneta Brewer Pat Hoitman
Owner Assistant
220 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536


amammin
-


Going Fishirng?
- Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


%








DAVID
Foodliners . .



VING


RICH'S..


BULK RATE
I U. S. POSTAGE PAID
.... . -Permit.No..3 -..-
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465


205 Third St. - Port St. Joe
* Hwy. 71 - Wewahitchka

S V PRICES EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1622, 1985
Sm * ' - .' . --* - * ' -


IGA
SUGAR
5 LB. BAG


68e
EXPIRES JAN. 22. 1985
WITH 2 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATES


KRAFT
B-B-Q SAUCE
18 oz.

39*
EXPIRES JAN. 22, 1985
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


GRADE A
LARGE EGGS

dozen

EXPIRES JAN. 22, 1985
WITH 1 FILLEDpDOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


BLUE PLATe"
MAYONNAISE
32 02.



EXPIRES JAN. 22, 1985
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


I,
A *


I
I I'


ROAST
LB. $12][4]D


STAK
i B $148[


I.88


6NLZa TOF
ROUND^^0^^^
BSTEAKi~
RLB. $ 11 9


Tablerite Extra Lean Cube Steak (Family ak)..
Tablerite B'less Roast ump or Sirloin Tip . . . ...
Country Skillet Fryer Wings (Family Pak) .. . . . .
Tablerite Sliced Beef Liver .............


Olde Smithfield Sliced Bacon
Lykes Bacon Ends & Pieces .


.. ,b. s �
*. Ib. .
lb. $228
.. b. 58�
.. Ib. 88
. 3$168
3 lbs. 1


IGA Tablerite Sliced Cooked Ham.....
"e 9 � � '"


.... lOoz.


Sunnyland Sliced Bologna (Reg., Thick or Beef) ..... lb.
Bryan's Jumbo Franks (Juicy or Jumbo) .......... lb.
Lykes Red Hots. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20oz.
Marked Sliced Bacon (Family Pak). . . . . . . . . . b.
IGA Pork Sausage (Hot or Mild)............ Ib.


IFOE N OOI gIISS


BIRD'S EYE
Frozen Vegetables.... 10 oz.
MINUTE MAID
Orange Juice .. .... oz.
ORE IDA GOLDEN
Crinkles . . . . . . . . . . . , . 5Lbs.
IGA
Ice Cream . . . . . . . . .
MEADOW GOLD
Eskimo Pies. . . . . . . .. 6 Pak


990

2 79
$s139
$* 29


I DA~IRYDEARMET


Oleo Patties . . . . . .


BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream ..
KRAFT SWISS, AMER., PIMENTO
Cheese......
MINUTE MAID
Orange Juice


5/$100


$100
. ..... 2 8oz�. �
$159
.. ..... . ,12oz. I
. . . . . . . . 64 oz. '


Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 7% oz. 2/79
Castleberry Beef Stew .... 24oz,89.
Post Toasties......... . Soz. 99
Mr. Clean ... . . . . . . . . 28oz. $199
Cascade Regular or Lemon so o. $2
Northern Napkins ....... 14oct. 79,
Sunshine Krispy Saltines . isoz. 69
Dawn Dish Liquid....... 22 oz. $129
Glad Lg. Kit. Garbage Bags 1sct. 12
EIGHT O'CLOCK
COFFEE BAG$2


Red Delicious, Gold Delicious,


Red Delicious, Gold Delicious,
Rome Baking or Staymen
APPLES


3 b.
bag


99C.


Sunkist Lemons....


.. 10 for88C


Yellow Onions ....... . .. . . . . . 3poundbagb9
Cello Carrots . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2b.bags49
California Cauliflower . . .. ................ .head 1.19


Florida - 5 lb. bag

PINK GRAPEFRUIT


California Navel Oranges


' o


I I


II
go


S..


. . . . . . . .


$159

4for99c


Florida Juicy - 5 lb. bag
ORANGES


Fresh Green
BROCCOLI


bunch


4


$198
$148
$168
$168
$ 39

8&


9 F-~/� ���"


k �







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JAN. 17,1985 PAGE ELEVEN


State Eases Up On Citrus Canker Precautions


Consumers who like to buy
citrus fruit by the piece will
h4ve that *choice again at
their grocers and other retail
outlets, Commissioner of Ag-
riculture Doyle Conner has
announced.
Because of citrus canker
regulations, Florida-grown
citrus fruit has been sold this
season at retail outlets in


Creamer


Eddie Creamer


Training

Course for

Food Serve
A Food Service Manage-
ment Trahining Course will be
given January 24 at thp Gulf
County Library. The time of
the course is from 2,;t 5 p.m.
Eastern time. :
The training is free, but
Certification is $5.00. Certifi-
cation is valid in all Florida
counties, and the number
attending from each estab-
lishment isn't limited.
Florida law requires one
high level management per-
son from each service estab-
lishment to complete the
Food Service Management
Training Course and possess
valid certification.
Anyone having questions
may call. the Gulf County
Health Depa'rtment, Port St.
Joe, Douglas M. Kent, or
George Mahler.

.FOR QUICK RESULTS,
SELL IT WITH A
CLASSIFIED AD


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 Farm is there,



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
HOme Office.: Bloomlgton. Ulleolt
si mn


sealed bags that were pack-
aged at certified packing-
houses. Many consumers
prefer to buy fewer pieces of
fruit than present packages
currently offer.
/ "We want to accommodate
those consumers who prefer
to buy fruit individually, and
at the same time help fresh


Attends Fin
The Florida League of M
Financial Institutions held its ar
annual Winter Management mr
Conference at the Orlando tt


fruit suppliers sustain as
little loss as possible because.
of citrus canker regular,
tions," explained Charles
Poucher, chief state officer
of the Citrus Canker Project,


al piecesof: fruit with the
required permit included.
Individual packaging will
have to be done at certified
packinghouses that are un-
der state-federal compliance
agreements. Project officials
estimate the increased cost
to consumers will be about a
penny per piece of fruit.
Packinghouse managers


lancial Meeting
[arriot Hotel, Orlando, Janu- Florida savings and loan
ry 7-8. The Winter Manage- . institutions in order to keep
lent Conference is held for them abreast of what's hap,
ie managing officers of opening in the industry. This
year's, conference was co-
. d t-s-- sponsored by the Federal
S d en Home Loan Bank of Atlanta
and included briefings ofi
E l ied new areas of S&L operations;
jIn rol led the state of the business, and
a series of State and Federal
serve registration in this legislature briefings. '
program for their child.
children are registered in the Attending from Port St,
program on a first' come, Joe was Eddie Creamer
rst served basis. Further. managing officer of Citizens
formation on fees and Federal Savings and Loan
registration may be obtained Association. Creamer serve.
y contacting the Gulf the Florida League on their
county Guidance Clinic at mortgage lending and state
27-1145. legislative committees.


have been cautioned that
only the fruit and limited
permit can be wrapped.
Leaves, stems or other citrus
material can not be included
in the package.


Commissioner of Agricul-
ture Doyle Conner approved
the movement of commercial
citrus stock to the additional
outlets beginning January 7.


In further relaxing the
quarantine on the movement
of commercial nursery stock
-within the state, Conner's
decision followed several re-
commendations made earli-


er by the Citrus Canker
Technical Advisory Commit-
tee on the requirements for
movement of citrus nursery
stock from commercial and
ornamental nurseries.


Ondulme

do it yourself roofing
Easy-Economical-Attractive

IFONDULINE WASN'T OUR
FIRST ROOF, MAKE IT YOUR LAST.

Corrugated Asphalt
Roofing and Siding.
46" x 79" equals
25 square foot sheet


* Ideal for new roofing or re-roofing
* Eight colors (silver, white, red, green,.blue,
brown, Ion. block)
* Insulates against heat and noise
' Roofing and siding that won't rupt, rot or .
corrode
* Stronger and easier to install than shingles "32 Squares of Maoteri
* Goes up fast, like metol I
skirting. borns, stlables,.arenas., sheds.U
carport., homes, warehouses, and covers lust
about everything
* Easy to Install No special tools *Do it
yoour f Colors In stock:
* Lightweight, flexible sheets (18 Ibs. per sheet) Red, Brown.
* Lifelme-limited warranty


al Currently on Hand"

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


Onduline
The Lifetime Roofing

EARLY'S HARDWARE
Hwy. 98- Highland View Phone 229-8232


Day Care '

Are Being
Edwin R. Ailes, Executive r
Director of the Gulf County pi
Guidance Clinic, Inc. has C
announced that the Clinic is pi
continuing to accept students fi
in the Clinic's After-School ir
Day Care Program. This ri
program provides structured b:
after-school educational, so- C
cial, and recreational activi- 2Z
ties every day' after school
from 2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. It
is conveniently located at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School and is available to all
students in grades kindergar-
ten through six.
An experienced staff cur-
rently provides a daily child
care program consisting of
play activities, tutoring, and
educationally-oriented learn-
ing projects. A nutritional
snack is also served each
day. The program is design-
ed to meet parents' child
care needs while offering fun
and relaxed learning experi-
ences to the children enroll-
ed.
Ailes stressed that enroll-
ment in this service is limited
so parents should contact the
Clinic at the earliest possible
date if they would like to

Commodity

Give Away

Jan. 22, 24
U.S.D.A. commodities will
f-bedistributed in Gltf County
on January 22 and 4,to those
individuals.whohave'a'leady
submitted proof of eligibility
to participate in the .pro-
gram.
Distributie- si take place
in Port St. .oeat the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Build-
ing on Tuesday, January 22
from 2:00 p.m.. EDT until
4:00 p.m. EDT . Distribution
in Wewahitchka will take
place at the Cafeteria at the
old Elementary School fiom
1:00 CDT until 3:00 CDT,
Thursday, January 24.
There will be no registra-
tion on the days of distribu-
tion. Therefore, if anyone is
uncertain of their eligibility,
they should call 227-1735 or
229-8466 prior to these dates.

Ministers Will
Meet Monday
The Port St. Joe Ministeri-
al Association will hold their
first meeting of the new year
on Monday January 21st at
the Lo-Ran Bible Mission
auditorium, 115 Hunter St.,
Oak Grove.
The host, Dr. Talmadge
Kennedy will serve a big
breakfast at 9:00 A.M. to get
the Association started off in
a big way.





LJMi RI


...IT'S JANUARY BONUS TIME!
We Want Your Business In '85 ... Don't Tak
' Our Word for It, Just WATCH US PROVE IT!!


32 oz. Mt. Olive SWEET RELISH. ....
5 Ib. Aunt Jemima QUICK GRITS .....
Martha White Muffin & Cornbread Mix
5 lb. Martha White Corn Meal Mix ....
7 oz. GLADE AEROSOL ..... ....
12 oz. TOTAL CEREAL . . . . . . .


99C
$139

99'
99C
$179


Dozen
I. ARGUE


Limit 1 Dozen GGS
With EACH $10.00
Food Order


Kraft
Macaroni & Cheese
DINNERS

7 oz.
7% oz.


Martha White or Ballard
5 Pound Bag -


- -- -. . ,,


PRODUCE

rI I Fresh


Fresh Florida
EGG
PLANT


Florida V Ears

CORN B T
fIDAHO BAKINGIPOTATOES 5 1b. bag 1.39
IA OB KN, r,. � ,3


Ii,._ .'*


Fresh Fancy

BROCCOLI


bunch


Fresh Tender
Snowball


Product of Chile
Plums.. b.89
Product of Chile
Nectarines .890
5 Lb. Bag FANCY $ 99
Tangelos "


aulif lower


Ready at 6 A.M.
DOUGHNUi

dozen99


I


,:4[�


6* |S�,.. s - .-t ,
'*- ,3r
^-^-. ^
iBh . -




." ' " '"' r ". *" *-


YITS. RESERVED
' SOLD TO DEALERS


CIGARETTE & TOBACCO
PRODUCTS EXCLUDED
IN LIMIT DEALS


Specials for


BULK U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
Permit No. 65
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


CARRIER ROUTE
PRE-SORTED
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choice I

ir oin


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Port St. Joe, Fla.


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CRYSTAL LIGHT .........
25 Lb. Chunks or Ration
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Cob Corn 99


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SHASTA


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10 Lb. Bag Fine Fare
CHARCOAL ......
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LUX Liquid . . .. ..
50 Lb. Bag Rex
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$179
s119
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Margarine 39�


Sealtest Light N Lively 6 oz.
YOGURT .........


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MARGARINE ...... '1.39


8 Oz. Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE ......
FisherMate Shredded
PIZZA CHEESE


69c
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BREAKFAST PLATE
with Potato Logs and Cole Slaw
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2 Scrambled Eggs, Grits or Fries,
0 0 * * * * Sausage or Bacon, BiScuits and 3 Donut Holes


box $1.99


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Meal loaf, bbq country style
ribs, macaroni & cheese, peach
cobbler, mashed potatoes,
freo collards, beans, string
beans.
THURSDAY
Cybe steak, lima beans, turnips,
rice, macaroni & cheese, apple
cobbler.
FRIDAY
Catfish, chicken & dumplings,
macaroni & cheese, okra, fresh
collards, baked beans, peach
cobbler.


SATURDAY
Screen pepper steak, pork
chops, rice, cobbler, macaroni
& cheese, turnips, field peas,
okra.
MONDAY
Stew beef, macaroni & cheese,
fresh turnips, field peas, peach
cobbler, rice.
TUESDAY
Chicken & dressing, rice, mac-
aroni & cheese, cabbage, apple
cobbler, blackeye peas.


Turkey Necks,' Wings
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Fresh Pork Neckbones
Fresh Pork Feet
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SPAGHETTI. ..: ..


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I, * * * :


2 /8








PAGE FOURTEEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1985


MINUTES...


The Board of County Com-
mission, of Gulf County,
Florida, met December 11,
1984 with the following mem-
bers present: Chairman Eld-
ridge Money, Douglas C.
Birmingham, A. B. Traylor,
Billy Branch, and Everett
Owens, Jr. Others present
were: Clerk Jerry Gates,
Deputy Clerk Maurell Cum-
bie, Attorney William J.
Rish, Associate Attorney
Tom Gibson, Port St. Joe
Ambulance Director Andy
Millergren, Civil Defense Di-
rector Larry Wells, and
Building Inspector DeWayne
Manuel.
The meeting came to order
at 9:00 a.m.
Civil Defense Director
Wells opened the meeting
with prayer and led the
pledge of allegiance to the
nag.
Upon motion by Comm.
Branch, second by Comm.
Owens, and unanimous vote,
the Board approved the
minutes of November 27,
1984.
Pursuant to advertisement
to hold the second and final
public hearing this date to
consider adoption of an or-
dinance regulating vehicular
traffic along public beaches
of Gulf County, the Attorney
read the proposed ordinance
aloud. Comm. Owens then
moved the Board amend this
ordinance as follows: Include
a four year permit at the
price of $5.00. Instead of a per
day permit, sell a two week
permit at the price of $2.50.
Set the speed limit at 20 mph,
except in congested areas
where the Board will post a
lower speed limit sign.
Comm. Branch seconded the
motion and it passed' unani-
mously. After further public
discussion and Upon motion
by Comm. Owens, second by
Comm. Branch, and unani-
mous vote, the Board adopt-
ed ordinance number 84-3
regulating traffic along pub-
lic beaches of Gulf' County,
Fla. A copy of the ordinance
is on file in the Clerk's office.
Pursuant to advertisement
to hold' a second and final
public hearing this date to
consider adoption of an ordi-
nance providing for paid
ambulance service in certain
areas of Gulf County, the
attorney read the proposed
ordinance aloud. The At-
torney also presented a reso-
lution with an attached
boundary map of the .cover-
age area to be charged
ambulance fees. After public
comment,' Comm.- Branch
moved the Board adopt ordi-
nance number 84-4. Comm.
. Owens secorded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
The Ordinance is on file in
the Clerk's office.
Upon motion' by Comm.
Birmingham, second by
Comm. Traylor, and unani-
mous vote, the Board adopt-
ed Resolution Number 84-21,
authorizing the sale of
$461,100 Revenue. bonds to
finance the Beaches water
system. The Resolution is on
file in the Clerk's office.
Attorney Rish. presented
the proposed -ordinance the
Board had instructed him to
prepare at the December 6th
special meeting for the
Board's consideration to
adopt on an emergency basis
at today's 'meeting. After
discussion; Comnm. Owens
moved the Board adopt ordi-,
nance Number 84-5 on an
emergency basis. Comm.
Branch seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
George Wood, Department
of Health and Rehabilitative
Services, apprised the Board
of his department's plans to
co-locate all' HRS offices in
one location in south Gulf
County and close the HRS
office located in the old
courthouse in Wewahitchka,
citing the following reasons.
HRS is anticipating in-
creasing its staff-to cut down
on multiple offices within the
county in order to better
serve the public. After dis-
cussion by Wood, other HRS
employees, and the Board,
Comm. Birmingham moved
the Board write Mr. Wood,
thanking him for coming
before the Board, but inform-'
ing him the Board is totally
opposed to locating all HRS
offices in one location in
south Gulf County and to the
closing of the HRS office at
the old courthouse in Wewa-
hitchka, with copies to be
mailed to the District HRS
Office and the State HRS
Office. In addition, write
'Representative James
Harold Thompson and Sena-
tor Dempsey Barren inform-
ing them the Board is totally
opposed to this proposal and
state the Board's reasons,
which are: offices dispersed


'throughout the county better
serve the public, the Board
Shas received no complaints
on present locations of HRS
offices in county, one location
with the county would cause
undue expense (travel) and
inconvenience to clients, etc.
Comm. Branch seconded the
motion. 'Christine Fryer, of
Wewahitchka stated it. seem-
ed Mr. Wood was more
worried about himself than
the public, that she helped
people travel to the Wewahit-


chka HRS Office, and it
would be a great expense and
burden for these clients to
travel from Wewahitchka to
Port St. Joe for HRS ser-
vices. After further discus-
sion, the motion passed un-
animously. Comm. Birming-
ham then requested Attorney
Rish call Representative
James Harold Thompson and
Senator Dempsey Barron to
explain the Board's concern
for the public in this particu-
lar situation.
Charles Blume, new direc-
tor, Apalachee Regional
Planning Council, presented
an overview of the planning
council's required duties to
the Board. Blume also dis-
'cussed the planning council's
work for the Board in apply-
ing for a Community De-
velopment Block Grant to be
used to help rebuild Raf-
field's Fisheries.
Port St. Joe Ambulance
Director Millergren present-
ed a letter of resignation
from full-time employee
Lawrence. A. Holt. Upon
Millergren's request, the
Board agreed for Millergren
to promote a part-time em-
ployee to fill this full-time
position, and ,the Board ad-
vertise to receive applica-
tions for the one part-time
position. Comm. .Owens re-
quested Millergren provide
the Clerk information to
,prepare the job opening
advertisement.
Donna Haddock, former
employee: of Property Ap-
praiser ,Jyce Suber, refer-
red to a letter the Board
reeived from Property Ap-
praiser Williams along with a
copy- of a letter from the
Property Appraiser to the
Bureau of Employment Com-
pensation, stating, "in refer-
ence to Donna Haddock
drawing unemployment, it is
my understanding that she is
employed on a part-time
basis and.has been employed
for some time now. Would
you please explain why she
has been drawing unemploy-
ment?" Ms. Haddock stated
that'since a copy of this letter
was sent to the 'Board, she
would like to address it. Ms.
Haddock said she had been
working a little and if the-
amount of your earnings is"
less than your weekly unem-
ployment compensation al-
lowance, they deduct your
earnings and pay the differ-
ence.
Upon motion by Comm.
Birmingham, second by
Comm. Traylor, and unani-
mous vote, the Board ap-
proved the following invoice
from William A. Sybers,
M.D., Medical Examiner,
ME Case No. 84-212, Jean A.
Atchisoni, Internal Autopsy
and 'Death .Certificate,
$520.00.
Clerk Gates read a -letter
the .Board received from
Superintendent of Schools
Walter Wilder, stating the
Gulf County School Board
requests the county share in
paying expenses of a bus
accident which occurred this
summer while the buses
were being used by the Gulf
County Recreational Pro-
gram. Upon the attorney's
advice, the Board agreed to\
write Mr. Wilder, providing"
the name of the county's
liability insurance carrier
and requesting he report this
accident to the Board's agent
who would adyise him of the
county's liability coverage.
Clerk Gates reported the
following invoice had been
identified by Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative as be-,
ing billings for the Corps of
Engineers Building in White
City, which was connected
per former County Comm.
Jimmy Gortman's instruc-
tions. Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative Wewahitchka,
Florida, 11-10-84, $26.48; and
10-10-84, $13.34 ($13.34 to be
reimbursed to White City
Fire Dept. Account as previ-
ously paid from this ac-
count.) Clerk Gates then
asked the Board what fund


Gulf County Commission


the Board wanted these bills
paid from. Upon Comm.
Branch's suggestion, the
Board agreed to disconnect
this service and pay these
bills from the General Fund.
Clerk Gates presented the .
following invoices for the
Board's consideration: Bar-
rett, Daffin, and Carlan, Inc.,
Engineers, Re: Gulf County
Landfill Class I Permitting,
BDC Project No. 1609-02-01,
Invoice No. 1609-02-01-3, For
professional services render-
ed thru 11-30-84, $15, 361.60;
and Re: Gulf County Landfill
Close oit, BDC Project No.
1609-02-02, Invoice No. 1609-
02-02-2, For professional ser-
vices rendered thru 11-30-84,
$15,099.67. Building Inspector
Manuel reported Barrett,
Daffin and Carlan, Inc. in-
formed him the amount of.
$15,361.60, Invoice No..1609-
02-01-3, was incorrect and
they would resubmit a cor-
rect invoice. Manuel-report-
ed the other invoice being
correct, Comm. Birmingham
moved the Board pay Bar-
rett, Daffin and Carlan's
invoice no. 1609-02-02-2, in the
amount of $15,099.67. Comm.
Traylor seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
Clerk Gates presented Par-
tjal Payment Estimate No. 1,
from I-C Contractors, Inc. in
the amount of $24,700.50, for
the Solid Waste Transfer
Station Project, stated Pro-
ject Engineer E. F. Gunn had
signed his approval of this
invoice. Upon. motion by
Comm. Owens, second by'
Comm. Branch, and unani-
mous vote, the Board ap-
proved payment of this in-
voice1,.
The Chairman stated he
was cancelling the Board's
regular meeting of Decem-
ber 25, 1984 due to the
Christmas holidays.
The Chairman reported
Comm. Traylor had submit-
ted a petition with 22 signa-
tures of citizens of the
Honeyville-Dalkeith area,
Which stated, "We, the un-
.dersigned, do agree to be
volunteer fire fighters when-
ever possible for the Honey-
ville Fire Department." Af-.
ter discussion, the Board
agreed to use extra Tupelo
Fire Control District Funds
to help finance this depart-
ment, as this department,
would be within the Tupelo
Fire Control District cover-
age area. The Chairman then
requested Comm. Traylor
meet with this group, in
order for them to organize as
a fire department, and report
back to the Board on this
matter at the next meeting.
Comm. Owens inquired if
the Senior Citizens Associa-
tion had agreed to administer
the Commodity Food Pro-
gram. Chairman Money re-
ported the Department- of
Health and . Rehabilitative
Service* wouldn't be able to
meet -with the "Senior
Citizen's Association and
himself until after Christ-
mas. The Chairman further
reported former County
'Commodity Food Program
Director Allen informed him
he had previously ordered
this month's supply of com-
modifies.'
Comm. Owens discussed
the Board's copy of a letter
from Gulf County Health
Department to Charles H.
Davis acknowledging and
thanking him for his donation
of a water distiller. Comm.
Owens requested the Board
also write Mr. Davis thank-
ing him for this donation.
'Chairman Money reported
on December 5th, the Board
had received a Charge of
Discrimination and Request
for Information and-or Docu-
ments by the Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity Commis-
sion and, at their request for
'a deadline on the county's
submission of information,
he wrote a letter stating
these documents would be
provided no later than De-
cember 21, 1984. Chairman
Money reported the Clerk's


Office is compiling the infor-
mation and will mail it to the
Equal Employment Oppor-
tunity Commission.
Comm. Owens reported he
and Department of Trans-
portation personnel inspect-.
ed the completed paving of
SR-22 and the Department of
Transportation had done a
good job.
Comm. Birmingham re-
quested the Board write the
Wewahitchka Medical Cen-
ter praising the good work
being done. at the center.
Comm. Money then assign-
ed departmental responsi-
bilities to. individual commis-
sioners as follows: Edri'dge
Money (Chairman), Port St
Joe Courthouse. All offices in
Courthouse; A. B. Traylor
(Vice-Chairman), Port St.
Joe.
Chairman Money then as--:
signed departmental respon-
sibilities to individual com-
missioners as follows: Eld-
'ridge Money (Chairman),
Port St. Joe Courthouse, all
Offices in Courthouse; A. B.
Traylor (Vice-Chairman),
Wewahitchka Health Depart-
ment, Wewahitchka County
Building, Wewahitchka Am-
bulance; Douglas C. Birm-,
ingham, Road Department; '
Billy Branch, Mosquito Con-,,
trol Department, Recreation'
Department, In Charge of the'"
following
following projects: Garbage
Compactor, Beaches and
H.V. Water System, Jail
(Department of Correc-
'tions); Everett Owens, Jr.,
Port St. Joe Health Depart-
ment, Port St. Joe Ambu-
lance, assist Branch with the
following projects; Garbage
Compactor, Beaches and H.
V. Water System, Jail (De-
partment of Corrections).
The Board discussed the'
proposal it received from
Barrett, Daffin and Carlan,
Inc., Engineers, for engi-
neering services required for
replacement of the Pleasant
Rest Cemetery Bridge over
Wetappo Creek. After advice
from the Attorney on wheth-
er the Board could receive
other proposals on this pro-
ject, Comm. Branch stated
Barrett, Daffin and Carlan's
proposal'was too high and he
wanted the Board to receive.
more proposals. Upon
Comm. Owen's recommen-
dation, the Board agreed to
table this matter and adver-
tise to receive bids at a later-
date. Robert Nations and,
Morris Clark, of Baskerville-
Donovan Engineers, Inc.,
requested their company be'
considered for this project
and any other future projects
when engineering services
are needed by the County. ,
Evan Williams, Fire Chief,
Beaches Fire Station, re-:
quested the fire station be
connected to the Beaches
Water System since the
system was nearing comple-
tion. Upon Comm.' Owens
request, the Chairman
agreed to meet with Project
Engineer Gunn to issue 'a
change order for thisiconnec-
tion as it was not included in
the original plans.
Civil Defense Director
Wells reported as directed by
the Board, he was still trying
to locate the Civil Defense
.radio, which was previously
in the old Civil Defense
station wagon, and which the
Beaches Fire Department
reported was to be transfer-
red to their department, but
was. never received. Comm.
Birmingham suggested.
Wells check with the radio
equipment repairman Neil
Thrasher, who had been
repairing the county radios
at the time of the transfer
approval.
Civil Defense Director
Wells reported on the pro-
gress in obtaining air masks
for the White City Fire
Department, stating there is
some equipment available
through the Division of Sur-
plus Property, but this is a
slow process.
Building Inspector Manuel


Principal Gerald Lewter of
Port St. Joe Elementary
School announces the Honor
Roll for the third six weeks
grading period.
ALL A's
Grade one: LaTonya Bai-
ley, Travis Cannington, Lalia
Cruz, Erin Dupree, Melissa
Gable, Kelley Graham, Mark
Hatcher, Kristi Lawrence,
Lawrence Martin, Brandy
White, Lance. WhiteEagle,
Alyson' Williams.
Grade two: Damien Byrd,
Davida Byrd, Kristi Capps,
Shawana Carter, .Brian Ca-
they, Teresa Evensen, Nata-
lie Gant, Michael Garrett,
Angie Griffin, Shawna Grif-
fen, Aisha Harris, Alice
Kennington, Missy Nobles,
Jonathan Pierce, Katie Ri-
chardson, Neil WhiteEagle,
Casey Witten.
Grade three: Steve Ailes,
Melissa Anderson, Shannan
Antley, Kelly Burkett,' Bryan.
Butts, Kimberly Cooper,
Clay Cox, D. J. Dunn,
Racheal Dykes, Shannon
-Griffin, Beth Harbour, Timo-
thy Hatcher, Christie McCul-
ley, Danielle Moore, Jamie
Parrish, Pausha Pendarvis,
Adam Taylor, Nichole Wild-
er.
Grade four: Jodi Mapes,
Chuck Watson, Timothy
Whitfield.
Grade five: Patricia Ned-
ley.
Grade six: Erich Hohman.
ALL A's and B's
Grade one: Kristie Ash,
Erica Beard, Felicia Bisson,
April Bryant, Kimberly
Burkett, Latoya Byrd, Nancy
,Cantley, Eulogio Cruz, Shon-

reported on the county assist-
ing the postal service in
assigning a mailing code for
the entire county, and sug-
'gested adding an additional
number or letter of identifi-
cation to street names and
numbers in areas where
there are numerous identical
street names within the same
zip code area. Comm.
Branch requested the Board
table this matter for further
study.
There being no further
.business, the meeting ad-
journed.

The Board of County Com-
mission, of Gulf County,
Florida, met December 19,
1984,in special session, with
the following members pre-
sent: Eldridge Money, Chair-
man, Billy Branch, and A. B.
Traylor. Others present
were: Attorney William J.
Rish, and Deputy Clerk Mau-
rell Cumbie.
The meeting came to order
at 5:00 p.m. .
The Chairman'announced
. the purpose of this.meeting is
to hold the second and final
public hearing to obtain
citizen imput into the 'de-
velopment of Community De-
velopment Block Grant up to
$675,000 to be used to help
rebuild Raffield's Fisheries
and asked for public com-
ment. Three members of teh
citizen's task force being
present indicated their
strong support. 'Comm.
Branch moved the Board
approve applying for this
Community Development
Block Grant. Comm. Traylor
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously. Comm.
Branch then moved the
Board authorize the Chair-
man and the Clerk to execute
the resolution, Number 84-24,
and any other documents
concerning the block grant
application. Comm. Traylor
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


MINUTES . Gulf County School Board


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on December 4, 1984 at"9:00
AM at the Wewahitchka High
School Media Center. The
following members were pre-
sent: Oscar Redd, Waylon
Graham, Ted Whitfield,
James Hanlon. Board mem-
ber Raffield was absent. The
Superintendent was also pre-.
sent.
The meeting was opened
with prayer and followed by
the Pledge of Allegiance.
Larry Williams met with
the Board with a request that
more vocational programs
be offered at Wewahitchka
High School. On motion by
Whitfield, second by Gra-
ham, the Board voted unani-
mously that a survey would
be conducted to determine
the need for expanding the
vocational program.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
unanimously approved that
the minutes of November 6
and 20, 1984 be approved.


On motion by Whitfield,
second by Graham, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved the following person-
nel matters:
Approved Larry Mathes
for extra compensatory sup-
plement as Junior High Boys:
Basketball Coach for the
1984-85 school year;
Approved the employment
of Charles Laird as a student
employee at the Bus Barn in
Wewahitchka. This employ-
ment is effective November
29, 1984 and he will be
working eight hours per
wekk.
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Graham, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved for Paula Presnell to
attend Gulf County Adult
School on a regular basis.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved an agreement be-
tween the Gulf County School
Board and Delta Engineer-
ing, Inc. for an Energy Audit.


On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
unanimously approved the
following program matters
for the 1984-85 school year:
Approved the Occupational
and Physical Therapy Ser-
vices remain at two hours
per week during this school
year;
Approved the Volunteer
Services Project for the
1984-85 school year.
The Board reviewed dach
cost center's budget. No
action necessary. .
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously that the
bills be paid.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
unanimously approved the
following items:
SApproved a changing
status of certain amounts
receivable in the finance
office;
Approved the' following
items as surplus property for
disposal:


Acme Visible Records File
Cabinet, Property Record
No. 14; Smith Corona Type-
writer, Property Record No.
0023-209;
Approved Video Equip-
ment & RF Distribution
System Maintenance Agree-
ment between Gulf County
School Board. and GEDCO
Tele-communications for teh
1984-85 school year.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously for Oscar
Redd to represent Gulf Coun-
ty at the Florida School
Boards Association annual
conference in Orlando.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved for Kenny Grey to
supervise the Wewahitchka
Elementary School Gym on a
schedule approved by the
principal of the school.
There being no' further
business, the' meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
January 8, 1985 at 5:30 P.M.


tel Fedd, Donald ' Harcus,
Jennifer Hayes, DeAnna
Horton, D. C. Jones, Angel
King, Kristie Kirkland, Ca-
meran Likely, Vanessa Ma-
moran, Chris Maxwell, Hea-
ther Raffield, Scooter Sadler,
Wayne Thomas, Domonique
Ward.
Grade two: Kenya Baker,
Parn Barnhill, Latresha Bell,
Harlette Bolden, Dyshanda
Boykins, Chris Buchanan,
Dave Davis, Biana Gay,
Doug Gilbert, Chy Harrison,
Steven Hatcher, Tawanda
Jenkins, Christie Jeter, De-
lana Linton, Minnie Lynn,
Decole McCloud, Shannon
Millergren, Chris Mock, Mi-
chael Mock, Shelly Neel,
Brandy Sharpe, Laura We-
ber, Shelly Weston, Jessica
White, Fred Willis.
Grade three: Christy Chan-
cey, Lee Duren, Sherry Fen-
nell, Melissa Hagan, Kara
Hogue, Marcy Huft, Antrone
Lewis, Shalonda McNeal,
Joey Newberry, Chris Nixon;
Stephanie Norris, Erin Oli-
er, Sandra Peterson; Eric
Ramsey, Andy Smith, Todd
Stokes, Niki Tannehill, Me-
linda Whitfield, Richard
Wood, Bill Wyatt, Kelli Yea-
ger.
Grade four: Bill Brown,
Bradley Buzzett, Vickie
Dunn, Kiki Fields, Heather
Johnson, April Little, Sherry
Ludlam, Nancy Munroe,
Tina Rich, Vince Taylor,
Analisa Wood.
Grade five: Vincent Addi-
son, Eric Barnett, Pam Bow-
en, Scott Boykin, Mari-Pat
Donohoe; Rachel Higdon, Ja-
son Lee, Kristy Melvin, Kel-
lie.Moree, Rhonda Pittman,
Calvin Pryor, Etashia
'Thomas.
Grade six: Brenda Burns,
Scott Godwin, Ron Kegley,
Vivian Miller, Susan Minger,
Bobby Nobles, Paula Pen-
darvis, Ben Russ,. Matthew
Taylor, Wendy Weston,
Steven White, Gwen White-
Eagle.


CARD OF THANKS
As we come to the end of
the year 1984 and begin a new
year, we, the John C. Gain-
ous Post 10069 V.F.W. and the
.,:Ladies Auxiliary of Port St.
Joe would like to say Thank
You to all the merchants who
have donated to our,;unday
afternoon Bingo door prizes.
We would like to mention
each one by name but since
the response has been just
great, there is not enough
space. We hope that you will
accept this article as our way
of saying Thank You.
It is heartwarming to know
that the community stands
behind, its Veterans, and we
appreciate each and every
one of you, and look forward
to your help in the new year.
The Johri C. Gainous
Post 10069 V.F.W.
and the Ladies Auxiliary

Notices
-NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County, Florida, at Its regular
meeting on January 22, 1985 at 7:00
p.m., E.S.T., In' the County Commis-
sioners' Room In the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, will
consider a resolution authorizing the
exchange of certain county property
described as follows:
Portions of the Sauls Creek Road
In Sections 6, 7, 18, 19 and 32,
Township 7 South, Range 8 West;
and Sections 5 and 8, Township 8
South, Range 8 West, Gulf County,
Florida
'for an easement 50 feet on either side
of the centerline of the Sauls Creek
Road in Sections 6, 7, 18, 19, 20, 29 and
32, Township 7 South, Range 8 West
and Sections 5 and 7, Township 8
South, Range 8 West, Gulf County,
Florida; for use of the road, ditches and
other areas contained within said ease-
ment as a public road or for any other
rype of recreation, public or private, or
for any other purpose that the road is
currently being used.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
By: 15s/ Eldrldge Money, Chairman
Attest: Is Jerry Gates, Clerk 2t 1/10


SNote Trays

G Convenient angled surface for writing
ease. Included with.
tray, -11/" x 2" and ' '
.. 1-3" x 5" pad.9 uu .
S5" pd Reg. $4.98 NOW3
Black (DA2-C45-BK)
Putty (DA2-C45 PY)





Liquid Paper

Correction Fluids
For making neat, smear-free deletions 4
Spill relstant bottle. 12/box. '
Liquid Paper
Reg: $1.39 "EA
(1S3-56seO) NOW 9 E5

Just For Copies . l .* Z
Reg. S1.49 EA.
(OS3-770-01) NOW EA.
Pen & Ink
Reg. $1.49 NOW EA.








Pilot Precise
Rolling Ball Pens
Blue .


Black
Red
All Extra Fine Point


__ OFFI(

Phone 227-T27


Reg. $1.19


The Star

Publishing Co. 4


CE SUPPLY STORE

'8 306-08 Williams Ave.


Port St. Joe Elementary School




Honor Students Listed


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 Rcid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell

ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HANNON, Agent