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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02570
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: February 28, 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: UF00028419:02570

Full Text













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


FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 26


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1985


Bridge Decision Made



Search Started for Missing Inventory Items


Start Re-Building


Raffield Fisheries has started the work
of getting their seafood processing operation
back into operation, according to Gene
Raffield, manager of the firm. The largest
seafood handler on the Gulf Coast, Raf-
field's local plant burned to the ground in'
October, doing some $4-6 million in
damages.
The company has been seeking financ-
ing to put their plant together again, since
the fire and only this week, final steps were
taken locally to apply for a loan from the
Department of Commerce for a portion of
the needed capital.
"We should know their decision around


>


March 18 or 20", Raffield said. "As soon
we hear their decision, we're ready to get
work with the main part of the building.
they approve the loan, we'll be back
business about 60 percent by the end of It
summer and on a full scale by the end of ti
calendar year".
In the meantime, the firm is replacil
docks and seawalls damaged and destroyed
by the fire as the first step to getting bai
into some sort of production. In the ti
photo, sheet piling is tied into piling on sho
to form the framework for the dock. In tl
bottom photo, Raffield (in shirtsleeve
center) directs some of the preparatii
work to pouring concrete. --Star photi


.~.. ~>,


The County Commission
made some hard decisions
Tuesday night concerning
di repairs for two bridges in the
county which inspectors say
are dangerous in their pres-
ent condition. The county
also made a decision about a
new bridge to be built and on
their position toward accept-
ing ownership of the Over-
street Road.
The Commission decided
the county road department,
could replace several weak
pilings under the bridge,
which crosses Stone Mill
Creek on Road 5 in the north
end of the county. Commis-'
sioner A.B. Traylor said he.
has had heavy trucks across.
the bridge only recently and
is not afraid of the bridge,
inspectors have said some of
the pilings have sunk and the
bridge road bed is sagging.
The inspectors recommend
replacing some of the piling.
The Board made the deci-
to sion Tuesday night to have
If the road department remove
in the deck of the bridge,
he replace the sinking piling and
he replace the deck
The Board also decided to
ng use its own forces and its own
ed expertise to build a new-
ck bridge at White City, cross-
op ing a large drain ditch. The
re county is purchasing some
he sections of bridge road bed
is, and will use part of the
on sections for the new bridge.
os Replacing a bridge which
has been condemned, cross-
ing Wetappo Creek on the
., leasa Rest.- -..-G etez y
road is also scheduled for''
replacing.. The Board has,
decided to secure the ser-
vices of an engineer to design
the bridge and contract the
job to a construction firm.
MISSING PROPERTY
A .letter from Property
Appraiser notified the Board
that several books of records
and at least two pieces of
property are missing from
the Property Appraiser's of-
p fice and cannot be located.
Colbert's letter said county
* auditors, May, Zima of Tal-
lahassee found a $200 calcu-
lator and a $100 radio listed
r! on inventory and not in the
office when they made their
audit recently. Colbert's let-
" ter said the auditors had also
2 ascertained blank checks
were missing for the operat-
ing and payroll account.
Journal pages for October


1983-84 are also not in the
records and should be ac-
counted for, according to the
auditors.
Colbert said he can't make
the mandatory .report to IRS
concerning employees with-
holding until the records are
located.
"What do we do about a
situation like this?" chair-
man Eldridge Money asked.
"You have no alternative but
to turn it over to the States'
Attorney", attorney William
J. Rish said.
Sheriff Al Harrison said the
same situation also existed in
the Civil Defense material
records. "There are several
items missing which are on
inventory. I feel sure most of
it has been junked and never
taken off inventory, but


there's a large generator
which is missing".
Harrison volunteered to do
some .checking before the
next meeting and see if he
can determine what has
happened to the Civil De-
fense items.
BEACH PERMITS
Tax Collector, Eda Ruth
Taylor reported to the Com-
mission that permits, decals
and pamphlets to initiate the
new beach driving permits
will be ready for issuing in
about 10 days. Taylor
. brought proofs of a decal, a
pamphlet explaining the new
county ordinance and an
application blank, to the
Board Tuesday for their
approval.
Taylor, who will be hand-


ling the sale of the permits,
said her sub-stations would
also have the permits avail-
able.
The permits will be avail-
able at a fee of $5.00 for four
years ad $2.50 for a two week
permit.
Those who do not have the
permits will be- prohibited
from driving on the beaches
of the Indian Pass-Money
Bayou area after the permits
go on sale.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,
the Commission:
-Approved final adoption
of the building permit fee
schedule, which more equit-
ably distributes the charges
made for the various inspec-
tion and permit duties of the
inspector.


-Discussed a dangerous
condition at the intersection
of Highways 98 and 386, in
which parked delivery trucks
contribute to a hazardous
situation..
-Heard several requests
for road work needs to fill pot
holes, replace paving remov-
ed for placing the Highland
View .and Beaches water
system and other road prob-
lems.
-Heard a request from the
Overstreet Fire Department
to help in speeding up the
process of securing a fire
truck in the area.
-Agreed to call for bids to
purchase a tractor and two
trailers to be used in transfer
of the compacted solid waste
to the landfill at Buckhorn.


rtV.


A collision with a train at the County Road 382 crossing Gulf Pines Hospital for an overnight stay for observation
destroyed this pick-up truck and sent one man to the last Friday afternoon. -Star photo


Truck Slams Into


Two men narrowly escaped ser-
iqus injury Friday afternoon, when
tlleir pick-up truck slammed into a
tQain crossing the highway on County
RIDad 382, near the entrance to the
C;E. Basic plant.
According to Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper, H. L. Hill; Levon
Stripling, 43, of Wewahitchka, was
driving the truck, owned by Basic,
with Robert Minger, 45, of Port St.
Joe, as a passenger. The pick-up was
travelling south on 382, approaching


the Basic road where Stripling was
planning to turn. He discovered the
brakes on the truck wouldn't work and
went on past his turn, slamming into
the side of the moving train, which
was switching coal cars into the
Material Transfer plant at the time.-
IThe pick-up truck swerved around
a second pick-up parked at the
crossing, travelling on the shoulder of
the road to the right of the parked
truck. The force of the blow and the
rolling stringof rail cars bounced the


Train


pick-up around, hitting it again in the
rear and pushing the truck into a
railroad signal box located beside the
road.
Minger was taken to Gulf Pines to
be treated for contusions and abra-
sions and was kept overnight for
observation. Stripling was not hurt in *
the mishap.
The pick-up truck was a total loss.
Railroad equipment, including the
control box, suffered an estimated
$500 in damages.


Sharks Draw "Bye" In District Tourney


County Jail


DOC Takes Less Combative Attitude


Attorney William J. Rish and Sheriff
Al Harrison told the County Commission
Tuesday.night that the county's situation
with the Department of Corrections
.concerning the Gulf County jail seems to
be taking an abrupt turn in favor of the
county.
Both Rish and Harrison said meet-
ings with DOC representatives in the last
two weeks, and another inspection of the
jail facilities by DOC inspectors has
resulted in a sudden shift in attitude
toward the county facility by DOC.
"They seemed to be impressed with
what we have already done to bring the
jail up to standards", Harrison said. "I
feel better about the whole situation than
I did two or three weeks ago."
Two weeks ago, the Sheriff, attorney
William J. Rish and the Board in general
could see no way out of the continuing
saga between the DOC and the jail's
supposed condition, but to allow DOC to
bring the county into court and attempt
to prove its allegations against the jail.
Rish said, "DOC's men have re-in-
spected the jail, seen the improvements
made, especially in what they call
life-threatening problems, and they have
now started to talk in a more cooperative
manner. They seem to be in a completely
different mood", Rish said.
The county has been in a running


battle with the Department of Correc-
tions for nearly two years because of
what the DOC says are conditions
dangerous to the inmates of the facility
and lack of a staff to the definition of DOC
as being adequate.
Late last. year, the DOC filed a suit
against Gulf County, charging the jail
contained life-threatening situations
which the county had failed to correct.
"Now", Rish said, "The DOC has
agreed to put everything on hold until
they can come up with a priority list and
confer with the Sheriff and the county
over a timetable to correct the prob-
lems."
The DUC has been making its
presence felt in the jail business all over
the Panhandle for the past year and has
been coming down hard on facilities they
feel are sub-standard to state regula-
tions.
Sheriff Harrison's main complaint
two weeks ago was that the list of things
to accomplish in the jail kept changing as
the county progressed toward meeting
the state's requirements. "If they will
just give us a list of things they want done
and then leave us alone after it has been
done, I can live with that", he said two
weeks ago.
Now, the DOC seems to be willing to
discuss and present such a list.


Port St. Joe High School's basketball Sharks
have been seeded number one in the District .3,
2-A tournament which starts in Wakulla High
School gymnasium this evening. The Sharks,
with their 19-4 record, have lost only one game in
the last 12 played. The tournament is the first of
four play-off schedules which will eventually
decide the state champion on Saturday, March 16
in Lakeland.
In this first round of the play-offs, the Sharks
will be competing with Blountstown, Havana,


Wakulla and Florida High.
The first game of the tournament will
feature Blountstown and Havana tonight at 7:30
p.m. Friday night, the Sharks will enter the
tournament play, meeting the winner of the
Thursday night game at 7:00 p.m. Wakulla will
go against Florida High in the second game of
the night at 8:30.
Saturday night, the championship game will
be held between Friday night's winners at 7:30
p.m.


Winner of the tournament will enter the
second round, Regional game Tuesday. night,
March 5, in the District Three winner's gym.
The Sectional championship game will be
played Saturday, March 9 in the Section 1 gym.
The Section 1 gym is in the Vernon, Marianna,
Graceville area. ,
State tournament games begin in Lakeland
Friday, March 15, with the championship game
on Saturday, March 16.


Pittman

Signs Scholarship with

Western Carolina College
Michael Pittman became would be groomed to fill their
the first of the state Class 2-A "Cat Back" position. Wike
champion Sharks to sign a said Western Carolina's "Cat
college football scholarship Back" is similar to a wide
this week. receiver but plays in a
Pittman, a running back different position than a wide
for the Sharks signed a receiver. The school's cat
grant-in-aid scholarship with back has been rated as an all
the Western Carolina "Cata- American in three of the past
mounts" Tuesday. Western four years. Wike said the cat
Carolina, located in Cullow- back graduated at Western,
hee, N. C., has approximate- Carolina this year and Pitt-
ly 7,000 students and plays in man will be expected to fill
NCAA Division 1AA in the the position.


Michael Pittman, center, signs a scho-
larship to play football for Western Carolina,
while his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.


Pittman look on approvingly. Pittman's high
school football coach, Shaw Maddox, stand-
ing, was present for the signing Tuesday.


Southern Conference.
Johnny Wike, defensive
coordinator, was the repre-
sentative from the school to
sign Pittman, saying he


The Catamounts were the
1983 runner-up to the national
championship in their divi-
sion. They had an 8-3 record
last season.


USPS 518-880


01


1


......... 1 im i Imo 101.1.11 M 1.11M.1 1111 1.1 1 1 I I um ..............












Editorials-and Comments


THE STAR
THURSDAY, FEB. 28,1985 PAGE TWO


It's Kill



It's W

Everybody is arguing abortion
these days and we see where the
theologians of our time are begin-
:ning to get themselves in a bind as
::to whether or not to give their
-support to the concept of this
;:method of birth control or to oppose
Tit.
It's at a time like this that we
ican be satisfied with our lack of
Mental agility. We're not bothered
;with decisions or indecisions about
:whether the fetus is a live being
Inside the woman from the moment
=of conception or whether or not the
,act would, indeed, be murder
.:either from a lawful or a Biblical
,viewpoint.
While the Bible doesn't men-
Rtion abortion either pro. or con, it
::does have a few words to say about
staking of life.
7- The Bible is against it.
We go with the Bible.
The entire argument for or
Against the legalization of abortion
:-seems to stem around whether or



i Plain
President Reagan's "plain
Stalk". in his news conference
|last Thursday night was something
uusual for a President. Ordinar-
Hily, no matter which side of an issue
=one sits on, he can take comfort
From a President's speech.
Us Not sp with President Reagan's
=speech last Thursday.
SLike it or not, it's plain the
President intends to give the -
-farming community back to the
itiarketplace and stop subsidizing
ithe agricultural community. You
know what to expect and can make
defiite plans "for the future: -
t. .If we were the leader '-or"
.=Nicaragua today, we would begin
Taking steps to either change our
-way of doing things or get ready for
-the resistance the President prom-
ised if they didn't "say uncle" in
their present method of trying to
interfere in the governments of
-their neighbors.
Of course, that places us in the
*position of interfering in the
business of Nicaragua, but we are
also looking down the road at our
'own welfare in the future,.
The .-President also made it
plain David Stockman was going to
.keep his job. "A man is bound to
lose his cool every now and then"
'he said in describing Stockman's
recent statements.
-'- Most of us like to talk or listen
to a plain-spoken man. There is no


ing and



7rong

not the fetus is actually a' live
being. Then there is the argument
by the. pros that the lady should
have control over her own body and
be able to abort a fetus if she so
chooses.
We've tried to determine our
stand on the question by choosing
which of our children we would
have had aborted. That idea didn't
work. We couldn't make up our
mind.
It did help some to recall basic
high school biology which taught us
that only cells with life, divide and
grow. Using what little logic we
were blessed with we had to
assume a fetus is alive from the
moment of conception, since it
starts to grow immediately. There-
fore, we can't approve of killing it.
As long as some are going to
turn heaven and earth to outlaw the
death penalty for criminals, we're
going to join the band for refusing
to approve legal killing of unborn
babies.



Talk

wondering whether he is giving you
a dressing down or truly giving you
a compliment.
One of the best things we get
out of a plain-spoken President's
message is that it doesn't take the
TV analysts longer to tell us what
.the President said than it took
him to say it.


Killing Bill

A study released last week. by
the United Nations reported that
"the nations of the.world spent more
than $800 billion for" military
purposes during 1984. The U.N,
release said this amount spent for-
killing people totaled $166 for every,
human being on the face of the
Earth.
We don't know how much
Uncle Sam paid of this bill, but
we're reasonably sure there are
several million (or maybe even a
billion) people on this earth who
didn't have the money to pay their
$166. No doubt, Uncle Sam picked
up the bill for them or extended
credit for some of the weapon's
purchase..
Nevertheless, a bill of $166 a
year, per person, for buying guns
seems to be a bit higher than it
ought to be if all the world is
looking for, is peace and defense
against any possible aggressor.


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


Ole Duke Was A Lot Like Mikie


Now I know that you are
a'going to find this hard to
believe, but I used to have a
pretty good temper. I could
get mad in a New York
minute. Of course you've got
to understand I was always
right when I lost my temper
and the other fellow was
always wrong. You know
what I mean?
You take for instance that
time Millicent Blackburn
came in and announced that
she xvas leaving me for
Larry Rhinehart. Shucks,


that was my junior year in
high school and me and ole
Millicent had been going
steady for almost two whole
months. I thought it was true
love tugging at my heart but
as it turned out it was only
acid indigestion.
Now I didn't get mad
'cause she quit me-she talk-
ed too much anyway. What
got me so fired up was the
fact that she didn't drop me
until after Christmas. I paid
$15.35 including tax for a fuz-
zy looking genuine mohair


shirt and gave the thing to
her as a Christmas present.
Mrs. Bobbit down at the dry-
goods store said it was an
imported sweater and it was
the latest thing in fashion
and that every girl had to
have one. I don't know where
it was imported from-I
guess wherever they raised
mohairs-but it still looked
like a fuzzy shirt to me.
She left me a week after
Christmas. I didn't mind her
g6ing but I stayed mad at the
world for days because I had


absolutely wasted $15.35.
What made things even
worse, the next time I saw
Millicent, she and Larry
were sharing a cherry coke
over at the soda fountain in
Cannon's drugstore and she
had on my fuzzy looking
shirt!
You know what she got me
that Christmas-a cheap
simulated plastic looking
ring that I think she pur-
chased from the gumball
machine that stood in front
of the U-tote-em grocery


Kesley
store. It was a nickle
machine.
When I got home after see-
ing my fuzzy shirt at the
drugstore I was so mad I
took that ring off and threw
it across the backyard. It
bounced off a walnut tree, hit
the back porch and fell down
beside the house. Old Duke,
who was about the best coon
dog we ever owned, heard all
the commotion, slunk out
from under the house, took
one look around and ate that
ring. I'm telling this story
with my hand up-old Duke
ate my genuine simulated
plastic ring.
Duke taught me a great
lesson that day. You get mad
like that and sometimes you
can loose more than just
your.shirt. I have since then
tried to control my temper;
and I'm proud to report that
I haven't gotten really rip-
roaring mad in years. Oh, I
have sure slipped a time or
two or twenty since my
junior year in high school but
about half way into a good
mad I think of old Duke
a'eating my ring and that
usually kind'a gets me back
on the right track.
Like I said I really haven't
been mad in years--until
this past Saturday. I was
(Continued on Page 3)
Letter to Editor


Can't Keep
Spending


I


Dear Editor:
We have been told all of our'
lives that you cannot con-
tinue to spend yourself deep-
er into. debt without facing
the consequences.. The feder-
al government is creating
enormous debts and we will
soon face the consequences
unless we join together to tell
our elected officials that they
must take immediate steps to
reduce the federal deficits..
We can make the federal
government stop creating
huge federal deficits year
after year, crushing us and
our future generations with
enormous debts.
We are the government.
We elected people to go to
Washington and represent us
and our interest. "
We must be realistic about
what it takes to get Washing-
ton to act. We must work
together and iss a clear
and forceful stajfent that
we want our eleed officials
to cut the deficits.
It took this country nearly
(Continued on Page 3)


A Weathen
WHATEVER HAPPENED to the
weather man?
I turn on the television these days
and all I can pick up is the
"Meteorologist" who attempts to give
me and others the weather. In almost
every instance, he tries to act as if he
is giving you a first hand report, after
he has consulted his guages, the wind
velocity, his atmospheric balloons and
his wet finger stuck in the air.
He tries to give this impression,
but I'll be willing to bet a sunny day he
hasn't even looked at the Farmer's
Almanac, much less any weather
machines.
in all probability he is reading the
weather report forecast off a sheet of
paper someone else has prepared. I'd
be surprised if today's meteorologist
even knew what the weather was
supposed to be in advance of his
: broadcast.
Nothing wrong in this arrange-
ment, you understand, but I just can't
figure out why our weather broadcas-
ters these days must have such fancy
titles.
It reminds me of calling a janitor


nan by Any Other
a maintenance specialist or a garbage on the trees, t
collector a sanitary engineer, or a the tree and I
grocer a specialist in nutrition. If the sq
++ + + +'. litter of youn
BACK WHEN THE weather man going to be t


Name
he number of acrons on
the groundhog. '
tuirrels raised a large
g, it meant there was
plentiful food supply,


.C

ETAOINySHRDLU

-1 y:W(
*


was called a weather man, one could
get a somewhat clear picture of what
the weather would be.
Now, the old weather man prob-
ably did read the Farmer's Almanac
for his predictions, calling on a
reliable source of information in order
to tell us what the weather would be
like.
The Farmer's Almanac relied on
things like the squirrel crop, the moss


Can Get Reports Just As Fouled Up


warning".
You can't get much more scienti-
fic than such astute observations or
the groundhog's appearance.
4 ++++


esley R. Ramsey (


thus the weather was going to be
conducive to the growth of squirrel
food.
You can't argue with that logic.
If the evening sky was red at night
as the sun was sitting, the weather
man knew it was going to be clear
because he had read the old saw,
"Red sky at night, sailor's delight.. .
Red sky in the, morning, sailor take


I GUESS YOU would call the old
weather men "generic" weather
forecasters. They didn't use the
scientific gadgets to figure out if it
was going to rain. They would use the
natural way; was the umbrella here
at the office or was it at home? If it
was at home, it would surely rain.
If your heavy coat was at home,
the weather man could almost make a
definite statement that it would turn


cold.
You can't go wrong on these tried
and true methods.
The Meteorologist, however, has
to rely on his color radar to see if it's
going to rain. It doesn't matter if it is
raining cats and dogs outside, if it
doesn't show it on the color radar, we
get a report of ''Clear skies with no
precipitation in sight".
That's another thing. The Meteor-
ologist calls it "precipitation". The
weather man said "rain".
The Meteorologist is also not very
definite. The other night, we had a
prediction of "clear and sunny all day
long with possible showers and
occasional cloudiness today with a
possibility of rain for tonight, and
chances of the temperature dropping
a little."
That prediction would fit almost
any day we have during the year.
Where's the expertise in giving a
report like that?
++ + ++
ABOUT THE ONLY weather
reporting we do here at The Star is to


report the tides.
Having printed the tides for over a
year now, I can see the popularity of
the forecaster, whether or not you call
him a weather man or a meteorolo-
gist. It isn't enough that you tell
people the tide will be in during the
morning hours, or out during the
afternoon hours. It isn't informative
enough to say the tides will be full
sometime during the night, or during
the middle part of the day.
No sir-ee, people today want to
know the hour and the minute the
tides are going to be full or low. They
don't want to wait around, wasting
time for the tides to change.
It's the same thing with the
weather. People want you to tell them
something about the weather. They
don't want to take pot-luck when it
comes to preparing for the day.
Even though they can't do a thing
about it, people want to be able to say,
"Uh, huh! That weather man (or
meteorologist) didn't know what he
was talking about. It DIDN'T rain
today!"


-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.
Frenche L. Ramsey ............. Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ........:.......... Typesetter


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00


SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8 00
SIX MONTHS. OUTOF 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
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA ----
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
The tide action in St.
Joseph's Bay is shown in the
tide table below. High and
low tides for each day of the
upcoming week are listed in
their respective columns.


High
Feb. 28 3:33 p.m.
Mar. 1 4:33 p.m.
Mar. 2 5:36 p.m.
Mar.3 6:38p.m.
Mar. 4 7:31 p.m.
Mar. 5 8:37 p.m.
Mar. 6 9:45 p.m.
Mar.7 10:54 p.m.


Low
1:44a.m.
2:39a.m.
3:36 a.m.
4:30 a.m.
5:24 a.m.
6:03a.m.
6:59 a.m.
7:21 a.m.


i


I


r ~ I


I


"411H


--






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 28, 1985


Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)
coming home from the radio
station around noon and I
noticed my friendly in-
surance man was right
behind me. When he pulled
into the drive behind me I
thought, like a good neigh-
bor, Bill is coming over for a
visit. Well, he didn't come
for tea and cakes-he came
to take a picture of the dent
in the back fender of my
brand new car. My wife is
standing in the front yard
wringing her hands and cry-
ing, "This time it wasn't my
fault." But this incident did
not make me angry-I just
stood there a'staring at the
dent and wondering if I could
trade that car in for a used;,
one-owner, low mileage ar-
my tan.
Next I'had to fix a leaky
toilet-got me one of those
replacement kits; you know
the kind-it will fit any ex-
isting. system. You turn over
to the back of the package
and there are the simple
steps to follow for easy in-
stallation. Guy at the store
said it would take 10 minutes
to install. Well, my fit-all-re-
placement kit didn't exactly
fit and it took me two and a
half hours to get it on. I.
didn't get mad. I tell you who
is going to be mad-my wife
said don't you dare write
about our leaky toilet. She's
kind'a sensitive about that
toilet 'cause years ago some-
one on her side of the family
gave us one of those fuzzy
cushion seats and I wouldn't
put it on-I think it was im-
ported from the same place.
that raises the mohairs.
I about cut my finger off
trying to fix the washing
machine-but that was O.K.
cause I finally got the
machine to working. You
know, if we lived by. a creek
we wouldn't even need that
thing.
I was just finishing trim-
ming off a new roof that I'd
put on my old clock shed and
as I was sitting on the ladder
I was thinking that at least I
had made a few strides
toward fixing the old place
up. The thundering crash
liken to have knocked me off
the ladder. I jumped down,
ran around the clock shed
and found my 6 year old son
looking at the baseball bat
:he'd just thrown half way
S rotigh the cli e shed in-
dow. They are tearing up
faster than I can fix up. I got
rip roaring mad for the first
time in years. I picked that
bat up and was about, to
throw it as far as I could
across the backyard when it
suddenly dawned on me-we
didn't have a walnut tree or
a back porch and Old Duke
had run into Archie Moore's
electric fence and was elec-
trocuted in November of
1965.
Respectfully,
Kesley
P.S. to boys in the 11th grade
If your girlfriend wants to
go steady and it's a month or
two before Christmas or her
birthday and something is
tugging at your heart take.
two Rolaids and call me in
the morning. '

Letter
(Continued from Page 2)
200 years to amass a trillion
dollars in debt. We could


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and add fifteen thousand
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every American family of
four.
Unless we find a way to cui
the federal deficit, the annual
interest costs of this debt
could rise to more than 200
billion by the end of this
decade. To bring that in-
terest figure down to earth, it
would cost a family of four
about $3,200 a year.
The federal government
spent a hundred and seventy
five billion dollars more thar
it took in during the 1984
Fiscal Year. The result was
high interest rates that put a
squeeze on everyone from
home buyers to corporations.
Why does this spending
continue? Maybe it's because
our elected officials think we
don't care. We should tell
Washington that we don't
want to saddle ourselves and
our future generations with a
crushing debt burden.
Sincerely,
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Managing Officer
Citizens Federal Savings
and Loan Association


CLYDE WHITEHEAD, Jr.
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SMALL BUSINESS and
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Jack Boone, 77, Dies
t< I11 I& Q I H'1*k l dl~f .


l R (.. t kJ-'E T eV ,C Jl .lt
Sat. for Leo Kennedy


Leo Kennedy, 63, died
s suddenly Thursday at his
- home. He had been a resident
t of Port St. Joe for the past 59
r years. He owned and op-
erated Kennedy Electric
Company, served a total of 16
years as a county commis-
sioner, and was a member of
the John C. Gainous VFW
Post 10069. He was a veteran
s of WW II, and a member of
the Highland View Baptist
Church where he was a
deacon.
lHe is survived by his wife,
Erma Kennedy of Oak
Grove; one son, Leo D.
Kennedy; one daughter, Lin-
t da Green of Blountstown;
one brother, Charles Foster
Beard of Panama City; sev-
eral step-sisters; and three
grandchildren...
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. EST Saturday at
the Highland View Baptist
Church with the Rev. Jimmy

Ira A. Fowler,
Passes Away
Ira A. Fowler, 89, of West
19th St., Panama City, died
Wednesday of last week at
Gulf Coast Community Hos-
pital after a long illness. He
was a former resident of
Wewahitchka and had moved
to Panama City recently.
He is survived by his wife,
Frances Fowler of Panama
City; four daughters, Julia
Mae Stevens of White City,
Cherry Louise Sinclair of
Lancaster, S. C., Alma Pau-
line Borden of Titusville, and
Maggie Walters of Yulee;
and 15 grandchildren.
The body was taken for
cremation and a brief cere-
mony was held at the family
plot in Mt. Pleasant.
Arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.


Clark officiating. Interment
followed in Holly Hill Ceme-
tery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home.
Rites Held for
J. L. Harrison
Jay L. Harrison, 69, of 805
Long Avenue, passed away
Saturday afternoon at the VA
Hospital in Lake City. He was
a veteran of WW II, and was
*a member of the VFW and
the American Legion.
He is survived by his wife,
Trudie Harrison of Port St.
Joe; a son, Jimmie Lester of
Wewalhitchka; two daugh-
ters, Linda Hale of Greens-
boro, N. C., and Juanita
Martell of Panama City; 10
grandchildren: and six great


Jack Boone, 77, of Port St.
Joe, passed away February
20 after a long illness. He was
a resident of Port St. Joe for
39 years and was retired
from St. Joe Paper Co.
He is survived by his wife,
Armanda Boone of Port St.:
Joe; a son, Cecil R. Boone of.
Port St. Joe; a grandson,
Jeffery Vann of West Palm
Beach; two daughters, Betty
Jean Vann of West Palm
Beach and Connie J. Philon
of Port St. Joe; three sisters,
seven grandchildren; and
eight grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Monday at 2:00 PM at the
grandchildren; and numer-
ous cousins.
A graveside service was
held Monday at 11:30 EST at
the family plot in Roberts
Cemetery of Honeyville with
Reverend Howard Browning
officiating.
All arrangements were by
Gilmore Funeral Home.


xper IAAx
Preparations


SCorporations
Partnership
Individual


ACCOUNTING SERVICES
Small Business and Individual

FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
PROFIT and LOSS STATEMENTS
TAX and FINANCIAL PLANNING

Gulf Accounting Services
312 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6332


Church of God in Christ with
Rev. Otis Stallworth offi-
ciating. Burial was in the
family .plot of Forrest Hill
Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Gilmore Funeral
Home..


Sheriffs Auxilliary Organizing
Gulf County Sheriff's Aux- ings will be held on alternate
iliary will conduct an organi- months at the Wewahitchka
national meeting at the We- Community Center and Gulf
wahitchka Community Cen- County Rifle Club.
ter, March 5. The meeting The times and dates will be
will begin at 7:00 p.m. (CST), posted in the paper or contact
at 8:00 p.m. (EST). All Gulf the Gulf County Sheriff's
County residents who are Department at 639-5717 (We-
interested in joining the wahitchka) or 227-1115 (Port
Auxiliary are welcomed to St. Joe) for further informa-
attend. The monthly meet- tion.


REVIVAL


March 3-5













John Ed Mathison SI Mathison
EVANGELIST SONG LEADER

Services 7 p.m. Nightly

Nursery Provided
Morning Devotions, 7:00 a.m., Mon.-Tues.


First United Methodist Church
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
EVERYONE IN VI TED!


I I I -


PAGE THREE


I


. . . .


,


ii~8i


14







PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 28, 1985



Couple Weds In Tampa


Mr. and Mrs. B. Rush
Cowherd, III of Beacon Hill
announce the marriage of
their daughter, Gypsy Claire
.Cowherd, to William Daniel
Bailey of Tampa at St. John's
Episcopal Church, Tampa of
February 16 at 4 o'clock in
the afternoon with Reverend
John Peterson officiating.
Mrs. Bailey was graduated
from Marianna High School
and from Florida State Uni-
versity in 1982. Mr. Bailey
attended the University of
South Florida.
Miss Leigh Cowfierd, Or-
lando, niece of the bride, was
: maid of honor and Miss
Phyllis Kilgore, St. Peters-
^ burg, was bridesmaid.
Daniel Raymond Campos
was best man, Steven Bayly,
groomsman and B. Rush
Cowherd, V, Orlando, usher.
z After the ceremony, the
bride's parents gave a recep-
tion at Carleton Arms Club-
house in Tampa. After a
Caribbean cruise, the couple
Swill live in Tampa. She. is
with the law firm de la Parte
and Gilbert, and Mr. Bailey
is with Johnson Controls.
: An afternoon party was'
given for Mrs. Bailey in Port
"'St. Joe on Saturday, January
19 by Mrs. George Core, Mrs.
David Groom, Mrs. Warren
Culbertson and Mrs. Charles
Shoaf at the Shoaf home on
Monument Ave.
SMrs. Richard Allen honor-
ed the bride with a kitchen
shower at her home in
Tampa on February 10.
*^ 1


I GOOD
SEASONS
io 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.



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INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho*m Ofic..e: Blooilm.om. IlHinmt'


A miscellaneous shower
was given for Mrs. Bailey on


February 2 by Mrs. Eugene
Hernandez in Tampa.

. I


MRS. BAILEY


field, vocalist. Readings
were given by Lucille Barch
of Clearwater, cousin of the
bride and Dolores Stuckey of
Gulf Breeze, sister of the
groom.
The bride appeared in a
ballerina-length gown of
ivory crocheted lace, encir-
cled. with a satin belt. Her
headpiece, a circle Of satin
ribbons, lace arid baby's
breath, was designed for her
by Jeri Ashcraft, Eula Dic-
key and Ann Whittle of St.
Joseph Bay Flowers. She
carried white roses with
baby's breath, satin ribbons
and lace.
Tracey Alesiani of Mones-
sen was her sister's maid of
honor. Another sister, Lu-
anne Gagtgko of Pittsburgh,
was bridesmaid They wore
marigot blue taffeta gowns
and had headpieces of satin
ribbons, lace and baby's
breath. Their bouquets mat-
ched the bride's, except that
they had marigot blue ac-
cents.
Erin Mihalik of Nashville,
Tenn., cousin of the bride,
was flower girl. She wore a
blue and white dress and
carried a bouquet similar to.
the other attendants.
John, Stuckey of Gulf
Breeze, nephew of the
groom, was ring bearer.
David Dickey of Mexico
Beach was best man, and
usher was Eugene Gagtko of
Pittsburgh, brother-in-law of
the bride. They wore gray


Miss Joyce Ann Smith and Raymond


Edward Burrows Are Married


Joyce Ann Smith and Ray-
mond Edward Burrows were
united in marriage on Febru-
ary 15 at Oak Grove As-
sembly of God Church. Bro.
Dave Fernandez performed
the double ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby G. Smith
of Port St. Joe. She is the
granddaughter of Mr. and
4 Mrs. Homer Smith of Port St.
"... Joe, and Mrs. Heneretta
Taylor of Panama City and
STEPHENS JONES the late Hubert Taylor.
Engaged The bridegroom is the son
Sof Mr. and Mrs. Raymond P.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Burrows of Port St. Joe. He is
Stephens, Sr. of Port St. Joe the grandson of Mrs. Oma
announce the engagement Burrows of Port St. Joe and
and approaching marriage of the late Percy Burrows; and
their daughter, Gaynell Ste- Carlos Miles of Port St. Joe,
phens,'to Bob Jones, son of and the late Mrs. Helen
Mr. and Mrs. Troy W. Jones, Miles.
Sr. of Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect is a 1982 Nuptial music was per-
graduate of Port St. Joe formed by Mrs. Sonya Tuttle.
Jr.-Sr. High School. She The bride was given in
attended Gulf Coast Com- marriage by her parents and
munity College and is pre- escorted to the altar by her
sently employed by Panama father. She wore a gown of
Machinery and Supply Com- knit chiffon with venise lace,
pany. .. re-embroidered lace and
Her fiance is a 1979 gradu-' wedgewood lace. The fitted
ate of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.


High School. He received his
bachelor's degree in Market-
ing from Troy State Univer-
sity in 1983. He is presently
employed by Unijax, Inc. of
Dothan, Alabama,.
The wedding is planned for
March 30 at 3:00 P.M. at the
First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe. All friends and
relatives are invited to at-,
tend. A reception will follow
in the fellowship hall .of the
church.


Little Miss

Pageant Is
Thd Port St. Joe High
School Majorettes are spon-
soring the Little Miss Port St.
Joe Pageant to be held on
Saturday, March 16, 7:00 ET,
Port St. Joe Elementary
School.


Kristen Alesiani and Michael Dickey


Exchange
Following their marriage
at St. Benedict's Catholic
Church in Crystal River, Mr.
and Mrs. John Michael
Dickey and guests traveled
by boat down the Homasassa
River to the Crow's Nest, a
restaurant on an island over-
looking the Gulf of Mexico.
The former Kristen Alesi-'
ani of Crystal River, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Alesiahi of. Monessen, and
Mr. Dickey, son of Mrs. Eula
Dickey and the late John
Dickey of Port St. Joe,
exchanged vows in a cere-
mony performed at noon on
November 24. Father Fidelis
Portuondo, O.S.B., offici-
ated. William Highfieldwas
organist and Marie High-


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The new Mrs. Dickey is a
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Lecanto Primary School. She
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The groom, a graduate of.
Port St. Joe High School,
attended Gulf Coast Com-
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rently employed by Boiler-
makers Local III.
The couple is residing in
Crystal River.

Men's Day at
Phil. Baptist
The congregation of the
Philadelphia Primitive Bap-
tist Church will observe its
annual Men's Day on Sun-
day, March 3. The celebra-
tion will begin with a Sunday
School session at 9:45 a.m.,
and end with the 11:00 a.m.,
worship service.
The guest speaker for the
morning worship service will
be Freddie Franklin, Jr., of
Crawfordville. Everyone is
invited to attend.


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Choreographed to Music
INSTRUCTOR: GRETCHEN WYNN
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2 classes per week $13.00
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Tuesday and Thursday Mornings
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GRETCHEN WYNN 229-8180


bodice was accented with
venise lace medallions. The
princess sleeves with -pearl
buttons, the skirt, and the
cameo cathedral-length train
were enhanced with multi-
bands of re-embroidered
lace.
For her headpiece she


St. Joe

Planned
Categories include: Tiny
Miss, ages four to six; Little
Miss, ages seven to nine; and
Pre-teen Miss, ages 10-12.
There will be one winner and
two alternates in each age
division.
Tickets can be purchased
from any majorette or con-
testant, adults $2.00 and,
students $1.00. Proceeds will
go to purchase uniforms for
the Port St. Joe Majorettes.
Any girls interested in
entering should see Cindy
Belin, Port St. Joe High
School for a registration
form, or call 229-8934.

IN MEMORY
In memory of our loving
mother, Sister Myrtice Jones
who passed away a year ago
this month. We love and miss
her very much. God bless
her, she is. ow at rest.
From her children,
Troy, James, Leroy
Bill and Ruth


wore a crown of pearls and
lace with a waltz-length veil
embellished with schiffli lace
and tiny pearls. Her bouquet
consisted of yellow and pink
carnations with purple sta-
tice.
Ronda Weeks was the maid
- of honor. She wore a yellow


knit chiffon dress with venise
and princess sleeves.
Frankie Brownell was the
best man. Both he and the
groom wore grey tuxedos.
Connie Burrows, sister of
the groom, attended the
bride's book.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by the
bride's aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. Alford Smith of
Altha in the church fellow-
ship hall.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Sonya Tuttle. The
reception was directed by
Mrs. Nettie Smith.

Kristina Stutts
Is New Arrival
Kristina Lacy Stutts was
born February 20. She weigh-
ed 9 lbs. 7 ozs., and was 22
inches long. Parents are
Steve and Vicki Stutts. Bro.
Stutts preaches for the
church of Christ at 20th and
Marvin.
Grandparents are Mrs.
Rose Stutts, Courtland, Ala.,
and Mr. and Mrs. James
Lacy of Hartselle, Ala.


-i FIRST BAPTIST
S +.CHURCH

S Invites You to Hear

ERIC THOMAS
(Quarterback, Florida State)










I,


"A Seminole speaks about the Saviour"
First Baptist Church 103 3rd St. St. Joe
:(Sdivices broadcast live weekly over WJBU-AM
1080 on radio dial).
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Announce Betrothal


Mr. and Mrs. Jerry W.
Parsons of Port St. Joe and
Mr. and Mrs. Doyle E. Smith
of Denham Springs, La. are
proud to announce the en-
gagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Teresa D. Smith to Kevin
Dwane Caldwell, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Lee Cald-
well of St. Joe Beach.
The bride's maternal
grandparents are Ms. Janie
Mae Richardson and the late
Norman Duncan of Sylacau-
ga, Ala. Paternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
James Henry Smith, also of
Sylacauga.
- The groom's maternal
grandparents are .the late
Lee Jackson and Mrs. Stella
Jackson of Pellvill, Ky. and
of St. Joe Beach. Paternal

CARD OF THANKS
I wish. to express my
deepest gratitude to my
friends and relatives for their
expressions of love during
my recent illness.
The many prayers, cards,
visits, calls and flowdrs
meant so much to Bobbie and
me.
May God bless each of you.
Katherine Brown


grandparents are the late
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Cald-
well of Pellham, Ga.
Both DeAnn and Kevin are
residents of Port St. Joe.
DeAnn is a 1983 graduate of
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School. Kevin is presently
employed by Zapata Gulf of
Harvey, La.


Smith Caldwell


LESLIE FAISON
Leslie Is Seven
Leslie Faison, daughter of
Jim and Carol Faison cele-
brated her seventh birthday
February 27 with a Cabbage
Patch Kids party at Hardees.
Many friends and family
helped Leslie have a happy
day.


S METHODISM
bfr TwoCenturies
S PROCLAIMING
Grace and Freedom


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


CHURCH SCHOOL .................... 9:45 A.M..
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:OOA.M..
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:00 P.M.,
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ...... 6:30 P.M.
,CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 P.M.
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 28, 1985 PAGE FIVE

AARP to Conduct Flea Market Sat.


The St. Joe AARP will
sponsor an indoor FLEA
MARKET, Saturday, March
2, at the Centennial Building.
The hours are from 9:00 A.M.
to 4:00 P.M., Eastern Stan-
dard Time.
On sale at this time will be
a variety of desirable items,
including various collecti-


bles- clothing, hand-made
articles, electrical applian-
ces, books, all sorts of
rummage and household air-
ticles, gadgets, and novel-,
ties, including jewelry.
Cake and other baked
goods will also be on sale,
and coffee will be provided,
Free of Charge.


Couple Will Wed

Miss Donna Faye Sasser the education department of
and Charles Frederick Bev- the university while pursuing
early, together with their her graduate degree in ele-
parents, wish to announce mentary education. During
their engagement and ap- the summer months, before
preaching marriage, her move to Mobile, Donna
Donna is the daughter of was employed locally at the
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sasser of Gulf Sands Restaurant at St.
Port St. Joe. She is the Joe Beach.
granddaughter of Fannie Bo- Her fiancee is the son of
mar and the late Troy W. Fred R. Beverly of New
Bomar, Sr. of DeLand and Orleans, La., and Patricia
the late Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Adams of Huntsville, Ala. He
Sasser of Crestview. is'a graduate of Virgil Griffin
Miss Sasser is a 1979 High School in Huntsville and
graduate of Crestview High is presently attending the
School, and a 1983 graduate University of South Ala-
of the University of South bama, majoring in Tourism
Alabama .in Mobile, Ala. and Commercial Recreation.
where she received her de-
gree in Early Childhood and The wedding and reception
Elementary Education. She will take place on March 17 at
is presently employed at Kid 2:00 p.m. in the courtyard of
Stuff Learning Center and in the Malaga Inn in Mobile.
S m I ,


BRANT WELLS


To Marry


Mr. and Mrs. Donald F.
Mowrey, and Rebecca Faye
-Brant, announce the ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Judy Mowrey
Brant, to George Edward
(Ed) Wells, son of Mr. arid
Mrs. Donald E. Nelson of
1Madison Wisconsin.


The wedding will be Satur-
day, March 1, 7:00 p.in. at the
Beach Baptist Chapel, St. Joe
Beach. A reception will fol-
low in the church social hall.
No formal invitations are
being sent. All friends and
relatives are invited.


SASSER BEVERLY


Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

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

Call Shorty at

229-6798
*


WAN


F1-$








PAGE SIX


Paula Ward Will Leave


for State Jr. Miss Pageant


Paula Lynn Ward, the
daughter of Mrs. Alice Ward
and the late Keith Ward, will
represent Gulf County in the
annual Florida Junior Miss
Pageant. The pageant will be
held March 8 and 9 at the
Saenger Theatre in Pensa-
cola.
The Junior Miss program
seeks to recognize, reward
and. encourage excellence
among young people by
focusing attention on the
constructive achievements of
outstanding high school seni-
or girls through the presenta-
tion of college scholarships
and other awards to top
winners. They emphasize the
positive, and stress the over-
all development of the indivi-
dual, accenting character,
personality, intelligence,
creativity, ability in human
relations, physical well-being
and perception.

Paula will be leaving
March 2 for a week long
preparation for the pageant.
During her week's stay she
will be involved in many
activities and will teach a
fourth grade elementary
school class about her com-
mrunity. Anyone wishing to
Snd flowers, cards and
letters to Paula may send
them to Paula Ward, Gulf
County Jr. Miss, c-o Saenger
Theatre, P.O. Box 12107,
Pensacola, Fl 32590.


PAULA WARD-


BY ANNETTE MINGER
The varsity basketball
team's winning streak was
broken last Thursday when
Bay High defeated Port St.
Joe by a slight margin. The
Sharks made a great come-
back when they defeated the
Mosley Dolphins by a whop-
ping score of 110-98 in a game
played last Friday night. The
Sharks ended .their regular
season with a victory. Port
t.. Joe played and defeated
:Monticello Monday night.
'rhe next game for the Sharks
,will be in Wakulla this Friday
pight when the Sharks com-
pete against various teams in
hopes of winning the district


championship. Good luck


* 'llE h" 'n


FAITH HOLINESS
CHURCH
3 miles south on C-30
SUNDAY SCHOOL ......................... 10a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP..................... 11 a.m.
SUNDAYEVENING ........................ 7 p.m.
THURSDAY EVENING ...................... 7 p.m.
PASTOR, Rev. William Touchton.
Everyone Welcome
M 4tc2/7


F--w-- -W--W--W---


REEVI


raue and I

SShoppl


Varsity! _
The Jr. Varsity basketball
team gained a victory last
week when they defeated
Bay High in overtime. Con-
gratulations Jr. Varsity.
Congratulations to Steve-
Kerigan and to Letha Rice.
Steve was chosen as the
1984-85 Keyette Dreaniboy.
Letha was chosen as the
1984-85 Key Club Sweethearf.
Congratulations Steve and
Letha.
Last Friday night the VFW
honored the winners of the
Voice of Democracy contest
with a special dinner. De-
Anni"Young, th third place
winner,"and ,ige Barbee,
the second place winner,
each received a certificate, a
patch, a pin, and a medal.
Annette Minger, the first
_place winner, received the
above items plus a fifty
dollar savings bond. The
VFW also honored Mrs.
Biggs with a certificate and a
plaque in appreciation for all
of her work with the Voice of
Democracy contest.
Last week was the end of
the fourth six weeks. Report
cards are scheduled to be
sent home this Friday. Stu-
dents, get prepared!
Until next week, this is
Annette Minger hoping you
have a good one.


--~~ --~-r I---


E 325 Reid Avenue



ei


SAVE LIKE NEVER BEFORE
on ANTIQUES and COLLECTIBLES

We Are Sacrificing Profit to Clear Our Our Inventory In Order to Restock,
MOST OF OUR FURNITURE 50 fW
MARKED DOWN .. ..........
"* *

SALL ARTS, CRAFTS &
COLLECTIBLES MARKED DOWN .... 10 /0
No Layaways On Sale Items All Sales Are Final
Also at Our Refinishing Shoppe the next 2 weeks we are
offering these STRIPPING ONLLY Specials
SPECIALS


Dining Room
TABLES... .... 3500


4-Drawer
CHEST...


...... $300


DOUBLE BED.. 3000 SINGLE BED ... 2000


These prices are for stripping only Painted and polyurethane finish is priced higher.
Ask about our prices on a complete refinishing job.
Prices Good February 21st through March 6 Only

YOUR AREA WESTERN UNION REPRESENTATIVE 229-6374
- s A -- -- I ----- -- -wI-


TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 28, 1985


Two Local Young Ladies Competing


In 1985 Miss T.E.E.N. Pageant


Miss Helen Singletary and
Miss Naomi Lynn Aman
have been-selected as Con-
testants in the 1985 Miss
T.E.E.N. Pageant for North-


NAOMI LYNN AMAN

School Lunch


MENUS
Monday, March 4
Battered dipped fish, pear
half, French fries, hush
puppies, cookies, and milk.
Tuesday, March 5
Chili con care, cabbage
slaw, baked sliced apples,
saltines, and milk.
Wednesday, March 6
Chicken 'with rice, fruit
cup, green beans, rolls, and
milk.
Thursday, March 7
Country fried steak, turnip
greens, fruit gelatin, rice
with gravy, cornbread, and
milk.
Friday, March 8
Pizza, sliced peaches, mix-
ed vegetables, cookies, and
milk.


HELEN SINGLETARY

Stephanie Will
Have Birthday
Stephanie Ann Norris will
celebrate her ninth birthday
March 4. She is the daughter


.. .. ,; . ..
STEPHANIE ANN NORRIS
of Roy and Linda Norris of
Port St. Joe.
Her grandparents are Dr.
.and Mrs. Wesley Grace, and.
the late Mr. and Mrs. D. J.
Norris, all of Port St. Joe..


Honored by Sheba Chapter
Mrs. Lenora A. lriesbach was recently honored by the
Order of Eastern Star, Sheba Chapter No. 13A of which she is a
member. Mrs. Driesbach, shown center, was presented a pla-
que by the chapter's Worthy Matron Clara Evans and Worthy
Patron Alton Fennell for her many years of outstanding ser-
vice to her chapter and her community.


Public Notices -


NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners at its
regular meeting on March 12, 1985, at
9:00 a.m., E.S.T., in the County Comn
missioners' Room in the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, will
receive bids for the following items to
be purchased by Gulf County, Florida:
Up to seven (7) spans at last twen.
ty-eight (28) feet long, not less than
twenty three (23) feet wide and not
less than 7 inches thick made of
concrete with steel girders not less
than twenty-two inches, with curb-
and rail. The spans may be hew or
used.
The bids shall be subject to the
following:
1. Price to be F.O.B., job sites in Gulf
County. Florida, to be designated
by purchasers.
2. Gulf County reserves the right to
buy some but not all of the seven
spans.
3. Gulf County reserves the right to
hold bids for thirty (30) days and







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


also reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Eldridge Money, Chairman
Attest: Jerry Gates, Clerk
2t 2/28

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice,, the fic-
titious name or trade name under which
he will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
JONCO of FLORIDA
509 Madison Street
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
i/s John E. Oakley, owner
4tc 2/28


We Want You
To Be A Part of
he Friendly Place

9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5'45 P.M.
................55 00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.



aptist Church
NG AVENUE


west Florida, to be held at the
Sandestin Beach Resort, in
Destin, on Saturday. March
2.
Helen Singletary, age 18, is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry K. Singletary of Port
St. Joe. She is sponsored by
Norwest Financial, St. Jo-
seph Telephone and Tele-
graph Company. Mrs. Dottie
White. and The Flower Shop.


Her hobbies include singing, flute, listenir
walking on the beach, music, skating.
and being with friends. Miss T.E
Lynn Aman, age 17, is the Pageants in
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Basic require
Charles L. Aman of White the Contesta
City. She is sponsored by St. tween 14 and
Joseph Bay Flowers, Port St. maintain a
Joe Rotary Club, Louise's age, and dot
Beauty Shop, and the citizens of 12 hours
of White City. Her hobbies service or cl
include poetry, playing the zation.


ng to music, and"
.E.N. conducts
all fifty states.
rements are that
ant must be be-
1 18 years of age,'
"B" grade, aver-
nate a minimum
to a volunteer
charitable organi-


The Bryan Messengers

Messengers In Concert


The Bryan Messengers, a
select group of five talented,
dedicated Christian young
men and women who are
eager to share their love for
the Lord Jesus Christ through
an exciting musical ministry,
will present a sacred concert
at Faith Bible Church, 801 .
Twentieth Street in Port St.
Joe Sunday, March 3 at 7:00
P.M.
Founded in 1930, Bryan'
College is situated on a
beautiful 100-acre wooded
hilltop in the semi-rural
Tennessee Valley communi-
ty of Dayton, Tennessee.
Bryan is fuly accredited,
private, four-year, under-
graduate Christian liberal


arts college, named for Willi- and three-times candidate
am Jennings Bryan, defender for the presidency of the
of the authority oft the Bible United States.


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


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

HOWARD BROWNING ON KEGLEY
Pastor MusiclYouth


Cuddle Your Car

With Parts from Renfro Auto Parts


TOOLS




Black & Decker No. 6558
Impact Wrench.... $44.95
Black & Decker No. 6523
Impact Ratchet ... $44.95
Easco No. 91525
Tool Sock et S ... 21.95
Deluxe
PAINT GUN....... 54.95


HM-9065-1
BATTERY BOXES........... *4.95
By Mirax Assy. 21209.
Mercury OUTBOARD GAS HOSE $15.95
Assy. No. 21207
JohnsonEvinnde GAS HOSE ... 8.95
No. 0211
6 Gal. MARINE GAS CAN .... $20.62


JACK CLOSEOUT
2-Ton Hydraulic Jack 621 $10
4-Ton -623 Hydraulic Jack $15"
6-Ton -625 Hydraulic Jack 1206*
20-Ton -636 Hydraulic Jack $67"


RENFRO AUTO PARTS
Phone 229-6013 401 WMIm Ave.


, Shark Review

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


SPh. 229-6374


Regular Dining Room
CHAIRS.......... 1500
6-Drawer
DRESSER ...... 4500'


Long Ave. B
1601 LONi
DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


I ~lp -- '


w w


-r---












DAR Recognizes Essay Winners


ESSAY CONTEST WINNERS: From left, John Parker, Christy Smith and Christina
SnAt- t n I n M ra wouno Moov o- nA ntw_- -


The Saint Joseph Bay
Chapter of the DAR met
Wednesday. February 20 at
the Garden Center where
chapter Regent, Mrs. Willi-
am B. Dye, presided.
Hostesses were Mrs. Willi-
am Simmons. Jr., Mrs. J. B.
Roberts, Mrs. Roberta Har-
den. Mrs. Max Kilbourn, and
Mrs. D. L. Owens.
At the request of Mrs.
Stiles Brown, a genealogy
display was brought by Mrs.
Helen Montgomery. The dis-
play had detailed genealogy
papers on John Richards, the
founder of Wewahitchka. Ri-


Dr. Si Mathison will preach
at the 11:00 A.M. worship
hour this Sunday, March 3 at
First United Methodist
Church. Brother Si is pastor
of the Gulfview United Me-


'grandeur. Her name is sy- I lift my lamp beside the
anonymous with freedom, re- golden' door!"
aspect, love, courage, hope Her history is as gran s
and opportunity. Her history is as grand as
Many people consider the her construction, for she was
statue a work of art. Her given in an act of gratitude.
creator, Frederick Augusts She is a monumental symbol
c reator, FrederickAu of freedom given to our great
Bartholdi, spent a great deal of freedom given o our great
of time and effort in design- nation by France in 1884. The
ing her, while Alexander French people raised the
Eiffel is given the credit for fundsto have her built. The
building her framework. This donations contributed were
massive statue stands 151 about $250,000 for this con-
feet high and weighs 450,000 struction, while 'the United
pounds. She is the largest States gave $280,000 for' the
statue ever made. The statue pedestal. The site where the
consists of 300 sheets of. statue stands was carefully
copper which have been chosen. This site, known as
molded by a hammering Bedloes Island, is also a
process over an iron frame- symbol for it was the site of
work. She is dressed in a robe Fort Wood until the statue
that is as elegant and grace- was erected. Over 16 million
ful as she is. At her feet is a immigrants passed under
chain but this chain is her to be processed at Ellis
broken, symbolizing the Island. President Grover
break from tyranny into a elarng the great lady a
Democratic form of govern- declaring the great lady a
ment. The statue's ieft arm national monument onOc-
holds a tablet which is tober 25, 1886.
inscribed with the date of our The Statue of Liberty was
Declaration .of Indepen- given to the United States of
dence. The great lady's torch America in friendship. Has
actually is raised to the sky, she not been a friend to the
305 feet above the base of the homeless, the unwanted and
statue. This torch is con- the forgotten? Each person
structed in such a way that who has' visited her, each
vapor lights can be seen at person who has entered our
night, a symbol of liberty country and passed in front
lighting the way to freedom. of her, every battle-worn
Because of this symboliza- soldier has looked upon her
tion, her true name is Liberty" 'ith hope and pride. Can we
Enlightening the World. as Americans do less than
Even though she is made of honor, her?' She needs our
copper and iron, she is not help to restore her. If we are
just a. piece 'of constructed proud to be Americans, how
materialfor she has develop- can we do less than honor the
ed her own personality. Em- great symbol of freedom and
ma Lazarus saw the statue's hope offered to all people,
compassion and wrote of it in regardless of their race,
a poem called "The New religion, or creed, who enter
Collosus", This poem was the portals of our wonderful
added to the base of the nation? Let us honor her and
statue in 1903: help rebuild our Statue of
"Give me your tired,. your Liberty. Don't let her lamps
poor, your huddled go dim or her chains be
masses yearning to reshackled. Keep our coun-
breathe free, try free and keep the Statue
The wretched refuse of your of Liberty proud and stand-
teeming shore. ing tall for all the world to see
Send these, the homeless, the light of her torch, the
tempest-tost to me, light of freedom.


chards. from Massachusetts,
was sent as a spy for the U. S.
Army by General Jackson to
search out complaints about
Indian attacks in the area.
Richards chose to stay in the
area. Members and guests
found the display to be a most
interesting focal point prior
to the meeting.
After the luncheon and
brief business meeting. the
program was turned over to
Mrs. Wayne S. Biggs, Ameri-
can History Month Chair-
man.
The topic of the program
was "Honor the Statue of


7:00 A.M. John Ed is the
Senior Minister of the Frazer
Memorial United Methodist
Church in Montgomery, Ala-
bama. Frazer Church is the
fastest growing United Me-


By MARGARET BIGGS
This is the final column
sponsored by the Saint Jo-
seph Bay Chapter of the DAR
to celebrate February as
American History Month.
The Star staff has been
exceptionally cooperative in
I this project, and we thank
them for all of their efforts.
We have been publishing
winning essays each week in
this column. It should be
pointed out this week that the
winner on the 'eighth grade
level, DeWanna lona David-
son, has won four years in a
row. DeWanna is a student at
the Faith Christian School
and is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Davidson.
Here is her essay:
Statue of Liberty
"In New York Harbor
stands a lady with a torch
raised to the sky, and all who
hee her know she stands for
liberty for you and me."
Truly the Statue of Liberty
is one of the greatest known
'ymbols of our country. She
is as famous as the flag or the
bald-eagle. Poems have been
,written in her honor, songs.
kre surig about her majesty
and pictures have been paint-
ed trying to capture her



FIRST
,PRESpYTERIAN
CHURCH



/- -
L.oi,-tqQ ou S


-l with:f udUf a O r
.4 fr.(ows/up is\fi o

1o O/1 [ iit.
SSunday Worship 10 am
Nursery Available
'Adult School... 11 am
PASTORAL COUNSELING
227-1756


In describing some of the
changes in the building code
laws in recent years, Gra-
ham said the requirement of
smoke alarms has probably
had the most dramatic ef-
fect. "Since the alarms have
been a. requirement, fire
related deaths have taken a
25 percent drop in Florida".


CARD OF THANKS
The family of Jim Mapes
would like to express their
sincere gratitude to one and
all for their many expres-
sions of sympathy, love and
concern in our time of
sorrow.
Your thoughts, prayers,
.food, flowers and cards will
always be remembered, with
special appreciation to Gil-
more Funeral Home and
Rev. Larry Wells for easing
the burden.
Martha Mapes
Dianne Spivey
Crystal Hughey
Carol Carr
Jodi Mapes
Tiffany Carr


Liberty, the Lady with a
Lamp". Mrs. Biggs listed
various projects in observ-
ance of American History
Month.
One primary project was
the sponsoring of. the annual
essay contest. Winners and
their family guests were
honored. Each winner read
his or her winning paper, and
was presented medals and
certificates.
The fifth grade winner was
Christina Lynn Scott, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Scott of St. Joe Beach.


Air Force Recruiter Says


Crystal Lynn Smith,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Eddie Smith qf Port St. Joe,
won in the sixth grade
competition.
John Joseph Parker, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Parker
of Overstreet, won on the
seventh grade level.
Special recognition was
given to DeWanna lona Da-
vidson, eighth grade winner
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Davidson of Port St.
Joe, for winning the fourth
year in a row.
All winning students attend
Faith Christian School.
There were entries from
Wewahitchka High School,
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High


School, Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School and Faith
Christian School, making a'
total of 51 entries.
The winning essays are
now in competition on a state'
level.
Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Jr.:
introduced the teachers of.
the students who won: Miss'
Mazie Stone, Mrs. Sherry
Davidson, and Mrs. Peggy
Schweikert.
Should students win on a
state level, their essays will
then be entered for national
competition.
The next meeting will be
March 20, and will feature
Tom S. Coldewey as guest'
speaker.


o.nreraer.ayeBgschrmnadDeWanna Davidsn' E av-N w C U 31 m a
'~- '~ -- '~ -y ii-ai. en runr, r- mn ae teatd tday


-. .. -- M-Sgt. Ben Bruner, re- men are treated today.
" ( *cI e cruiter for the Air Force, told Speaking in his best unpre-


On Liberty Wins Contest


Archie Graham, building
inspector for Mexico Beach,,
spoke to the Beach Kiwanis
Club Thursday of last week,
telling the club, construction
was. still a major part of the
Mexico Beach economy..
Meeting in Norma's Fam-
ily Restaurant, Graham was
introduced by club president,
Joe Whaley.
Graham gave the club
some figures which showed
the number of building per-
mits issued in Mexico Beach
during 1984 were fewer in
number than in 1983, but the
money spent on construction
increased over the previous
year.
Mexico Beach had 147
permits issued in 1984 for a
total value of $4,324,000. In
1983, there were 178 permits
issued for a value of $4,,120,-
700.
Graham gave the club
some of the reasons for the
institution of -the building
department and some of the
requirements it makes on
builders to protect the com-
munity, builders and buyers
alike.


John Ed Mathison SI Mathison
thodist Church in Laguna.. -thdist. Ch rch in America.
Beach. He served as pastor Ddring 1983, Frazer received
of First United Methodist 700 new members. The
Church in Panama City for 14 Church has had a net gain
years. He also will be song of over 2,100 new members in
leader for Revival Services the last five years.
March 3-5.
Dr. John Ed MathisonSi's We welcome the Mathisons
Dr. John Ed Mathison, Si's to Por[ St. Joe. Everyozieis
son, will preach in Revival to Port St. Joe. Evderyonis
Services Sunday, March 3 invited to. attend these set-
Services Sunday, March 3v
through Tuesday, March 5 at vices.
7:00 P.M. Also, he will speak A nursery will be provided
at devotional services Mon- for the evening Revival ser-
day and Tuesday morning at. vices.


fo


*'- A snmphon. conductor
hits all the urong notes
when he suspects his
%ife of cheating. -"






Dudley Moore
Nastassia Kinski



TIME HAE

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William Hurt
Three faceless bodies are
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the Kiwanis Club Tuesday,
"We don't have patriots any
more. If we want youngmen
to join up with the military,
we have to give them some-
thing in return."
Bruner said he had been in
the recruiting end of the Air
Force for 13 years and has
seen some major changes in
the manner in which military


judiced projection. Sgt. Bru-
ner said, "The military is. all
that is keeping the Russians
from jumping on us right
now".
Bruner said the military
has become more selective in
its recruits, especially the
Air Force, for whom he.
recruited. "A young man has
to have a high school diploma


or a GED and several hours
of community college work,
before we will take him".
Bruner said the other
branches of the service are
* having a little harder time
attracting recruits than the
Air Force, "But their re-
quirements are getting stif-
fer, too."
Bruner said a young man
entering the military today
can expect' starting' pay of
$575 a month plus uniforms,
food, housing, medical and
dental care. If he is married,
he gets $275 a month housing
allowance and an additional
food allowance as soon as he
completes basic and starts
living off base.
Rank advancement is auto-
matic if a man does his- job,
until he reaches the rank of
Sergeant. After that time, he
must undergo testing to. gain
an increase in rank.-
A man or woman in the
military can retire after 20
years of service at half his
base pay.
Elmer Rogers was a guest
of the club.

$1,025.75 for
Jamboree
The first annual Rock-n-
Roll Jamboree for the Ameri-
can Heart Association was a
great success. A goal of $500
was set and with the help of
the local community, Bay St.
Joseph Care Center' went
well over the goal. The
current total is $1,025.75. This
was accomplished through
donations and monies made
at .the jamboree. More
money is coming in, and a
final total will be announced
later.
The staff and residents
would like to thank everyone
for the big turn out, and for
making the jamboree a great
success.


Speak at First Baptist


First Baptist Church will
have Eric Thomas as special
guest Sunday, March 3 dur-
ing the r1:00 A.M. worship
service. Eric is quarterback
for the Florida State football
team.
Thomas is active in his
church in Tallahassee, and
also the Fellowship of Chris-
tian Athletes at Florida State
University. He is a dynamic
Christian young man with a
message for the youth of
America in getting life's
priorities'in order.
" Eric, an upcoming senior
from Lake Park, Georgia,
started the first nine games.

Club Entertains
Care Patients
The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club helped patients
at the Bay St. Joseph Care
Center in Port St. Joe cele-
brate Valentine's Day on
February 15 by distributing
nearly 100 "goodie bags".
These bags, containing toilet
articles and miscellaneous
items, had been made and
filled by members at a
workshop.
Four members assisted the
staff in the distribution:
Rella Wexler, Jayne Kleeb,
Martha Hardin and Vesta
Conley.


ERIC THOMAS
for the Seminoles this past"
season before being injured
in the Arizona State game.'
Prior to the injury he led the
NCAA in passing efficiency.
The Florida State coaching,
staff are depending on Eric'
to lead them offensively in
1985.
Everyone is invited toi
attend. A nursery will be'
provided.
YARD SALE
Corner 8th St. & Long Ave.
Sat., March 2
9 a.m. till
YARD SALE
9 to 5:30, Sat., March 2..
Clothes, furn., dishes, gas.
grill, carpet, drapes, baby.
items & much more. Corner
5th St. and Hwy. 98, behind.
Country Peddler's.


FIRST UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Streei 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) ...................


Mathisons In Revival at

First Methodist Church


Beach Kiwanis Club

Hears Building Report Radio 11 WJBU 1080 A.M.


NOTICE


All patient records of

Dr. William Thomas (Chiropractor)

have been transferred to

THE ARBOR CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
in Parker.
(One mile west of the Tyndall Bridge
on Tyndall Parkway)
Phone 763-5450


",. ,:-. N~uei.. 1 .. -.


TH1E STAR, Port St..Joe, Fla. THU'RSDAY, FEB. 28, 1985


PAGE SEVEN'


9








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. TIIURSDAY. FEB. 28, 1985


AN OLD TOOTHBRUSH
SHOULD BE REPLACED
Brushing your teeth with a worn out toothbrush is
not only making it difficult to clean your teeth but can
actually be harmful as well. You cannot do a good job
with a bad toothbrush and this will most often lead to a
I heavy build up of calculus. At the same time there is a
serious risk of damage to your gums.
Ask your dentist to select the type of toothbrush he
wants you to use. He will know what style and texture
will be best for your teeth and gums. We have a
complete dental needs section and carry those brands
* of toothbrushes most often recommended by dentists.
"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
0 family pharmacy?"



BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE

Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe w


iEa iamgM!:h


Finish with 19-4 Record




Sharks Close Out Season


Both coaches Jim Belin of
the Sharks and Mike Ken-
nedy for the Bay High Torna-
does agreed that the Sharks
were just a little flat Thurs-
day Aight in losing their
fourth game of the year to the
Tornadoes herein the Coli-
seum.
Belin added, "It's the end
of the season and they've
already beat Bay'High twice
this year. It's kind of hard to
work up any enthusiasm over
playing a team you've al-
ready .beaten twice. And,
they're a good team, too.
They're much taller than we
are and were getting all the
rebounds, plus their man
Holley made 35 points for the
night. When you play a good,
solid team like Bay, you have
to be up to win and we just
weren't up."


SENIORS ON 1985 SHARK BASEBALL TEAM: From left, Richard Ramsey, Kyle Pip-
pin, Jim Norton, Mitchell Boulngton, Mike Huggins. Not pictured is Chris Butts. -Star photo


Sharks Call "Batter Up"


Fri. Afternoon at 4 P.M.


With the Sharks involved in
the basketball play-offs this
week end, there hasn't been
much emphasis put on base-
ball as yet, but the season iss
here and the Sharks will be
playing their first game
Friday afternoon at Shark'
Stadium against Apalachi-
cola at 4:00 p.m.
The Sharks are fielding a
17-man roster this season,
which has six seniors, four
juniors and seven sopho-
mores and freshmen.
. The Sharks will alsb be
playing, under a new coach


this year. Rick Hatcher, a.
former, student at -Port St.
Joe High School, will be in
charge of the baseball pro-
gram this year: Hatcher
played on the Florida State
team for three years. He was
on the FSU pitching staff and
posted a 20-8 record in his
final year with FSU.
After leaving college, Hat-
cher was on the Atlanta
Braves' farm teams for two
years, with an effective
career on the mound. Hat-
cher left the Braves after he
failed to be moved up as fast


"TOMORROW'S LEADERS..." Feature is
Sponsored bvy



THE STAR

Call 227-1278

Date: Thursday, March 7
Time: 2:00 to 7:00
Photography By
INTERPRESS STUDIOS


as he thought he should be to
make it to the Atlanta team.
Although the Sharks are
fielding a young team this
year, they are counting on a
sizeable corps of veterans
with game experience. The
Sharks will have 10 players
back from last year's squad
and two more veterans will
be joining the squad after
basketball has finally been
wrapped up.
Returning from last year's
team will be Kyle Pippin,
Jim Norton, Mitch .Bouing-
ton, Richard Ramsey, Stacy
Strickland, Jay Rish, Warren
Renfro, Randy Wilder, Joe
Norton and Tim Wilder.
Chris Butts and Robert Har-
ris will join th'e team in
mid-March.
Newcomers to the squad
are Mike Huggins,- David
Staab, Marty Williams,
Mickey Gainnie and Chris
Kennington.
Stacy Strickland is expect-
ed to be the ace of the
pitching staff this year. A
three-year veteran with the
Sharks, Strickland is still just
a junior and posted a 2-0
record last 'year with five
saves. Strickland has been
used mostly as a reliever
since joining the Sharks.
Other pitchers returning
with some experience are,
Mitch Bouington, Randy Wil-
der and Tim Wilder. Added to
the pitching staff are Mickey
Gainnie and David Staab.
The Sharks will also have a
pitcher with experience in
Chris Butts when he joins the
team.
Other players and positions
on the team include: Pippin,
Harris, Renfro, Joe. Norton,
Williams and Kennington in
the infield. Huggins and Rish
will be in the .outfield along
with Bouington, Butts, Ran-
dy Wilder, and Gainnie, who
will be used at more than one
position. Jim Norton will
catch, backed up by Richard
Ramsey who will also be
used as the designated hitter.
Saturday afternoon at 1:00
p.m.. the Sharks will be
involved in an exhibition
game with alumni from
former Shark baseball
teams.

Trap Shoot
The Gulf Rifle Club will
hold a Trap Shoot at 2:00
p.m. on March 3. You are
invited to come out and shoot
a round, and get ready for the
NRA medal shoot in April. 12
gauge ammunition will be
available, or bring your own.
All members and guests
are urged to be present for
this afternoon of fellowship.


The Tornadoes, led by the
shooting and rebounding of
Tony Holley, upset the
Sharks Thursday night, 82-78.
Bay's three big men, Hol-
ley. Jeff DiBenedictus and
Matt Henderson. completely
dominated the rebound sta-
tistics, controlling the boards
on both ends of the court.
The Sharks jumped off to a
quick lead, when Josh Jen-
kins scored five points within
the first minute of the game
and the Sharks were never
behind again until the last
third of the third period,
when the Tornadoes took a
three point lead for a short
time.,
Jenkins had a finger stuck
in his eye just a few seconds
later and had to go to the
bench for the remainder of
the first half.
Then, in the last period, the
Tornadoes grabbed the lead
and held on except for three
times when the Sharks tied
the score in the last two
minutes of the game.
In the last 38 seconds of the
game, the Tornadoes made
sure Holley kept the ball. The
Sharks, having to foul in an
attempt to get the ball back,
were forced to foul Holley,
who put three of five shots
through the hoop to maintain
Bay's small lead.
Durey Cadwell, Demetre
Thomas and Doug Robinson
all scored field goals in the
last 30 seconds of the game,
but it wasn't enough to erase
the Bay High lead..
Durey Cadwell paced the
Shark attack with his 22
points for the night.
Doug Robinson had 14
points, Demetre Thomas had
13 and Michael Pittman
netted 10 for the Sharks.
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 22 20 13 23-78
Bay High 16 18 20 28-82
SPSJ-D. Thomas 6-1-13;
Pittman 5-0-10; Cadwell 7-8-
22; Baxter 4-0-8; Robinson
7-0-14; Jenkins 3-1-7; Butts
1-2-4.
BAY-Henderson 5-1-11;
Holley 15-5-35; Loper 8-2-16;
DiBenedictus 4-2-10; Barnett
4-0-8.
PSJ. 11,;MOSIE Y98 .
If the Sharks were sluggish
Thursday night, they were
exactly the opposite Friday
night against the Mosley
Dolphins in Panama City.
The Sharks had five play-
ers scoring in double figures
as they turned in their first
100-plus point game of the
season in defeating the Dol-
phins 110-98.
The Dolphins weren't ex-
actly sitting around playing
checkers, either; scoring 98
points against the Sharks-
the most points scored
against them by a team this
year.
The Sharks hit the floor
running against the Dolphins
and ran all night. long,
scoring 22 of their points off
the fast break. Nothing the
Dolphins could do against the
break was effective.
The Dolphins came within
nine points of the Sharks at
one point near the end of the
first half, but that was as
close as they came. The
Sharks ran up a 12 point lead
in the first period and it was
all down-hill from that point.
Shark sharpshooters found
the range from the perimeter
and completely dominated
the Dolphins from this van-
tage point.
Three Sharks, Michael
Pittman, Durey Cadwell and
Josh Jenkins had more than
20 points to their credit for
the night. Pittman .led the


Time for

Baseball

Dixie Youth Baseball Re-
gistration will be held at the
Athletic House on Reid Ave-
nue from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m.
March 4-16 for boys and girls
ages eight through 14. All
new boys and girls, and all
those who played last year
must register again this year
in order to play. All new
players must have a birth
certificate when they regis-
ter.
Registration fee is $15.00
for the first child, and $10.00
for each child thereafter per
family.


team with his 29 points:
Cadwell added 26 and Jen-
kins scored 22. including
eight free throw shots.
Keith Brown sparked the
Dolphins with 31 points.
Dolphin coach, Ronnie
Leake said, "That was the
most impressive high school
shooting display I have ever
seen".
Shark coach Jim Belin said,
"We didn't play very well
defensively, but we burned
the nets from the outside".
And, they did, too.
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 30 28 25 27-110
Mosley 18 27 24 29- 98
PSJ-D. Thomas 3-5-11;
Pittman 14-1-29; Cadwell 10-
6-26; Baxter 2-0-4; Jenkins
7-8-22; Robinson 2-0-4; T.
Thomas 0-1-1,; Anthony 0-0-0;
Seabrooks 0-1-1; Butts 4-4-12
MOSLEY,-Harrell 9-0-18;
Henderson 3-2-8; Brown 12-7-
31; Finley 9-4-22; Smith 1-3-5;
Sims 3-2-8; Corbin 1-0-2; Wil-
liamson 2-0-4.

PSJ 95, MONTICELLO 69
The Sharks missed going
over the 100 mark by only
five points Monday after-
noon, winding up their regu-
lar schedule with an impres-
sive 95-69 win over Jefferson


County of Monticello.
The win gave the Sharks a
19-4 record for the season
which was good enough to
earn the team a fifth place
state-wide ranking in Class
2-A as the season closed.
The. Sharks again put on a
scoring exhibition as four
players shot in the double
figures.
Michael Pittman had the
high score for the Sharks for
the second game in a row,
with 28 points. Doug Robin-,
son and Josh Jenkins both
had 15 and Durey Cadwell
scored 10.
The Sharks out-scoredl
the Jefferson five in every
period of the game. A 12 point
lead at half-time gave the
Sharks a comfortable edge
over the Tigers.
..Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 21 23 22 29-95
Monticello 16 18 16 19--69
PSJ-Thomas 2-2-6; Pitt-
man 14-0-28; Ca dwell 5-0-10;
Baxter 3-0-6; Robinson 6-3-
15; Jenkins 5-5-15; Harris
2-3-7; T. Thomas 2-0-4; Butts
2-0-4.
MONTICELLO-Grant 12-
0-24; Byrd 9-4-22; Williams
6-2-14; Farmer 2-0-4; Bennett
0-0-0; Knight 1-0-2; Ghanham
0-1-1; Lamar 1-0-2.


Minor, Major and Pony
League tryouts will be March
18-19. at 5:00 P.M. on the
Tenth Street ball field. I


'When a fellow says, 'It ain't
the money, but the principle
of the thing,' it's the money."
Kin Hubbard


z i: ... .

Josh Jenkins gets inside the Bay High defender for -
two-point lay-up last Thursday night against Bay High.':


PAGE EIGHT


ryt








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 28, 1985


PAGE NINE


Colbert Says It'll "Take A While" to Review Rolls


Telling the Rotary Club, "We're going to abide by the law in making assessments


IN. THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84.254
WILLIAM C. SUSSMAN, TRUSTEE, *
Plaintiff,
vs.
GEORGE A. REDD, et al,
Defendants.
R. J. HOPPER,
Cross adid Counter-Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIAM C. SUSSMAN, TRUSTEE,
Counter-Defendants and
Crose-Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Me. Catherine Taylor, Trustee, as
sole director of MULTI-PROPERTY
SERVICES, INC., a dissolved
Florida corporation; 10-12 High
Street, Burnham, Bucks SL17JH
SUnited Kingdom
YOU.ARE NOTIFIED that a Counter-
Claim and Cross-Clalm has been filed
against you In the above styled action,
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to it on
'Jack G. Williams, Attorney for Cross
and Counter-Plaintiff, R. J. Hopper,
whose address Is P. 0. Box 124, 833
Harrison Avenue, Panama City, Florida
32402, and' file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either before service
on the above named attorney, or Im-
.mediately thereafter; otherwise a .
default will be entered, against you for
the relief demanded in the Counter-.
Claim and Cross-Clalm.
DATED this 12th day of February,
1985.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Isl Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t 2/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR


Public Notices
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOEL EUGENE WHITE,
Husband, Respondent,
And
OPAL PAULINE WHITE,
Wife, Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Joel Eugene White
P. 0. Box 101
Colquitt, GA 31737
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or other response to the Petition on
Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof In the Cir-
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or
before the 21st day of March, 1985. If
you fall to do so, a Final Judgment for
the relief sought may be granted by
Default.
DATED this the 12th day of February,
1985.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: // Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t2/21
IN THE CIRCUIT. COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. Case No. 85-12
IN RE: The Estate of
'WILLIAM C. FOREHAND,
deceased.
NOTICE OF ANCILLARY
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Estate of
WILLIAM C. FOREHAND, deceased, is
pending In the Circuit Court for Gulf
County, Florida, the address of which Is
Gulf County CourthouselPort St. Joe,
Florida 32456. The name and address of
the Personal Representative and of Per-
sonal Representative's attorney are set'
forth below.
All Interested persons are required'to


PUBLIC NOTICE -
Combination Location-Design
Public Hearing
White City Bridge on SR 71
Work Program Number 3113732
State Project Number 51020-1514
Federal 'Project Number BRF-131-1(13)
-Gulf County, Florida
Notice Is hereby given that the Florida Department of Transportation will hold a
Public Hearing at .the Gulf County Courthouse, County Commission Room, 1000
Fifth Street, Port Stf. Joe, at 7:00 P.M. on March 14, 1985.
This hearing is being conducted to afford Interested persons.the opportunity of ex-
pressing their views concerning the location, design, social, economic, and en-
vironmental effects of replacing the bascule bridge over the Gulf Intracoastal
Waterway in White City.
Maps, drawings, National Environmental Policy data, and other pertinent informa-
tion developed by the Florida Department of Transportation, in addition to written
views received from other agencies or public officials, will be available for public In-
speclion ana copying al me Gull Counly Parin Pirning Commission, 1001 Tenth
Street Mosquilo Coritrol Buiidlng Port Si joe or ile Florida.Department of
STransporlation Project Developmer anid Environmenlal Oflice. Chipley. Display
maleial will rD available at the meeting local.on Irom 6 00 P M until the Hearing.
Persons desirous of submill.ng wrillen statements and other exhibits In place


WHITE CITY BRIDGE
S. R. 71 GULF CO.






-- 10
71 3









-.PROJ ECT LOCATION





CHURCH of

Twentieth Street and Mar

* SUNDAYSCHOOL. ...............
MORNING WORSHIP...........
EVENING WORSHIP.............
WEDNESDAY EVENING ..........

STEVE STUTTS, Evan

3NA)1


Gal 5:22'23

0 9
y
0
Z TEMPERANCE
Ur
ui m z
z I



GOODNESS
FI
0



v FAITH


HIGHLY

CHURCH

319 Sixth
"Where Jes
& God
Everflow
SUNDAY SCH(
MORNING WO
EVENING WO
WEDNESDAY
PASTOR -


file with the Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) All claims against the Estate
(2) Any objections by any Interested
person to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the Will, the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative,veenue or jurisdiction of
the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO .FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED: The date of first publication
of this Notice of Administration:
February 21, 1985.
/a/ MARILYN FOREHAND
17232 13th Northwest
Seattle, Washingtoh 98177
FRED N. WITTEN,
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
P. 0. Box 445
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-8253 21t 2/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. .
CASE NO. 85-11 .
IN PROBATE
IN RE: The Estate of
ROSA LEE PACE BYRD,
deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Estate of
ROSA LEE PACE BYRD, deceased, File
Number 85-11 Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Gulf.County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is Gulf Counity Cour-
thouse, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. The
names and addresses of the Personal
Representatives of the Estate are set
forth below.'
All Interested persons are required to
file with the Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE D4TE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
S(1) All claims against the Estate, and
(2) Any objections by an Interested
person to whom notice was mailed that
Challenges the validity of the Will, the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or jurisdiction of
the Court.
ALL 'CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February 21,
1985:
/as/DIANA P. JULIUS,
Personal Representative of the Estate
of
ROSA LEE PACE BYRD,
117 Apollo Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
FRED N, WITTEN.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL.
REPRESENTATIVE
408 Long Avenue
P. 0. BOx 445:
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
9041229"8253
2t 2/21

-IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE


of, or in, adailton to, oral STATE OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
siarements may do so at the GULF COUNTY
Hearing Written statements Case No 85-8
o.r exnmoilts ray oe submiilled IN PROBATE
as parl of Ihe Hearing. il IN RE: The Estate o .
--t'cei.ed 0- U.Ie Florida ..--RIGW-fPbA1*-HARPER. Deceased
Departmert ol Transport NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
lion, DistrctiOlice, Post Ol. TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
(ice Box 607; Chipley Florida OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
32428, within ten days' ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS .IN.
following the Hearing. TERESTED IN THE ESTATE
( n Resi dece and (2)- YOU AREHEREBY.NOTIFIEDthead-.
busi) Residence relocated mnisltallon o Ihe Estate of RIGKY
busnees be relocated ALAN HARPER, deceased, Case No.
y e preeed alternate 85-. Is pending In the Circuit Court for
This Hearing is being held Gulf County. Florida, Probate Division,
pursuant to Florida Statute the address of which Is Gulf County
334.211; the Florida Action Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida32456.
Plan: Federal Aid Highway The Personal- Representative of the
Act. 23' U.S.C. 128; 40 C.F.R. Estate Ise Elolsi 0. Harper, whose ad.
Parts 1500-1508 and 23 dress Is Route 1, Box 240, Wewahlt-
C.F.R. Par 771. chka,. Florida 32485. The name and ad-
Publish 2/14 dress of the Personal Representative'a
2/28 & 3114 attorney are set forth below.
All' persons. having claims. or
demands gains the Estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file
Switch the Clerk of the above Court a writ-
SHR IST t en statementof any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must be In
vlir Avenue t writing and must Indicate the basis of
SA the claim, the name and address of the
Claimant or his Agent or Attorney and
.. ..... 10:00 A.M. the amount claimed. If the claim Is not,
..11:00 A.M yet due, the date when It will become
due shall be stated. If the claim Is con-
.. .. 6:00 P.M. tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
. .... 7:00 P.M. the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim Is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver
igelist sufficient copies to the Clerk to enable
the Clerk to mall a copy to each Per.
q -sonal Representative.
to whom a copy of this Notice of A(d-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired ,WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE, DATE OF THE FIRST
IND VIEW PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
S any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal.
Representatives or the venue or jurlsdic-
St., Highland View tlon of the Court.. "
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
ius Christ Is King SECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
0 o I FOREVER BARRED. .
's Love s An DATE of the first publication of this
Aih'g Fountain" Notice of Administration: February 21,
1985.',
OOL . 10:00 A.M.' / ELOISE 0. HARPER as Personal
)RSI4P .. 11:00 A.M. Representative of the estate of
RSHIP ... 6:00 P.M. Ricky Alan Harper, deceased.
EVENING 7:00 P.M. WILLIAM J. RISH
303 4th Street
C. W. WHITAKER P. o. Box 39
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
-ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONER
904/229-8211I


Reg. $0R9


B-D-E-EEE NOW 6599

You've earned your Wings!




DISCOUNT SHOES INC .ruxiATED
3123 E. Bus. Hwy. 98 Panama City, FL 9041785-1132


904/229-8211
2t 2/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOUR-'
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. -
IN RE: The Matter of the Adoption of:
JENNY LOUISE ACREE and
CLEVELAND ROSS AGREE.
I(OTICE OF SUIT C
TO: Cleveland Ross Sadler. Sr..
Address Unknown
YOU-ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response to the Petition on Petitione's
Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
and file the original Ihereof in the Cir:
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456.
on or before the 14th day of March,
1985. If you fail to do so, a Judgment for
the relief sought may be granted by
Default.
DATED this the 6th day of February,
1985.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: is/ Tonya Knox,
Deputy Clerk 4t2/14


against property". Property
Appraiser Kesley Colbert
acknowledged there were
some inequities on the tax
rolls of Gulf County last
Thursday. Colbert. said his-
office has set out to review
property values in the coun-
ty. especially in those areas
where there is definite prob-
lems. "Most of our problems
are in some of the older
settled areas of the county.
These pieces of property are
occupied by folks who have
lived there for years, don't
plan to move or sell, and
their property values keep
going up because of rising
real estate values around
them. They cause a real
problem because in some


Sales of Series EE United
States Savings Bonds in Gulf
County totaled $128,232 dur-
ing 1984, according to J. Ted
Cannon, President, Florida
National Bank. Cannon.
serves as Gulf County Volun-


areas. people are living on
valuable property and they
really can't afford to pay the
taxes on it". the Appraiser
'said.
One of these areas is
Beacon Hill. where some
people have lived on their
property for years.
Colbert said it was going to
"*take time" to get the
property rolls on an equal
basis. "There are 12.000
pieces of taxable property in
Gulf County. at present. and
you don't just go in and
review all of these individual-
ly in just a little while".
Colbert said. "Above all, our
office wants to be fair in
whatever value is placed


teer Savings Bond Chairman.
1984 sales have increased
substantially over the same
period of a year ago, Cannon
said. Statewide, Bond sales
totaled $210,521,603 for the
period.


Wandering Wheels


at Beach Chapel

Bob Davenport, founder ing Day,. 1985.
and director of Wandering :The 43-week tour will be
Wheels, hap coordinated the more than a physical feat.'
most ambitious mass cycling The young people are sharing
co-educational expedition their Christian faith through-
ever attempted in the'United out the trip and are devoting
States. one day each week to a.
The 10-month adventure, 'variety of work projects in
named the "Perimeter communities along the way
Trip," began February 4,in (such as painting the home of
Williamsburg, Virginia, and an elderly person). The pro-
will end November 27 at the .jects have been arranged in
same historical point. advance. *
The route is taking cyclists The group will be at Beach
through Virginia, North Baptist Chapel on Sunday,
Carolina, South Carolina, March 3 at 6:30 P.M. The
Georgia, Florida, Alabama, public is invited at attend this
Mississippi, Louisiana, Tex- special service.
as, New Mexico, Arizona, '
California, Oregon, Washing-
ton, Idaho, Montana, Wyom- CARD OF THANKS
ing, South Dakota, Minne- We would like to take this
sota, Wisconsin, Michigan, opportunity to thank FHP-
Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, trooper Bill Godwin for his
New York, Vermont, New valuable assistance in escort-
Hampshire, Maine, Massa- ing us to Gulf Coast Com-
chusetts,-Connecticut., New munit.y hospitall for. our.
Jersey, Delaware, .Mary- daughter's birth.
land, and Washington, D.C. Thank you,
The group is to arrive back in Debra, Jimmy and
Williamsburg on Thanksgiv- Alyssa Jarrett Elliott


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378. "f .tfc.l ,


against property. We plan to
use the same yardstick with
everyone in the county when
it comes to setting just values
and equal values".
The Appraiser was plain in
spelling out. "We don't set
your tax rate or collect taxes.
It's just our job to set a fair
market value on your proper-
ty and keep those records for
the county," the Appraiser
said.
Colbert said that, to date,
most of the complaints he has
received have come from
waterfront property owners
where the values are chang-
ing almost every week.
Guests of the club were
Fred Dilliard of Tifton. Ga.,
T. Bone Lewis of East Bay,


National sales of Savings
Bonds during 1984-amounted
to $4.0 billion, a four, percent
increase over 1983. Current-
ly, $74.51 billion worth of
Savings Bonds are being held
by the public.
Since November 1, 1982, new
Series EE Savings Bonds
held five years or longer earn
85 percent of the average
return on five-year Treasury
marketable securities during
the holding period. There is 'a
minimum guaranteed return
of 7.5 percent ifor bonds held
at least 'fiye years. Most
older Series E and EE Bonds
are also 'eligible for the.
market-based rate. The rate
for' the current six-month'
market-based period is 10.94
percent.
"With market-based in-
terest," Cannon said, "Sav-
ings Bonds buyers are able to
benefit from increases in
market interest, while being
protected from steep market
declines. And the .Payroll
Savings Plan, offered. by
many area employers, al-
lows individuals to save
regularly and automatical-
ly- and get market-based
interest- for only' a few
dollars a weel"'


Dusty Wolters of Gainesville,
Ralph Roberson of -Port St.


Joe and Wheelettes Tammy
Miller and Carmelita Clark,


LIFE ANNUITY ACCIDENT HEALTH




BROWN INSURANCE AGENCY
P. O. Box 897
Port St. Joe, Florida


DICKIE BROWN, G.A. 229-8981





NEW BETHEL

African Methodist Episcopal Church

146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor

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

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


You'll Be Floored by the Price

of Our Roofing


Corrugated Asphalt


a


Roofing and Siding.
46" x79" equals
25 square foot sheet
Ideal for new roofing or r-roofing l
* Eight colo. (.iver, whl.rq, red gr in. blue W
brown. ton, blaek) ar
*.Insulat*s ogin ithiatand noler l .
* Roofing and hiding that won't ruit, rot r
StrongerandeasiertonstalollthonshinglesI S
* Got iup t.ll Ili.le m sol R
* It's prfct for mobile homes, roofing ,
sikilrng. barns, itables, arenas, slheds
coports, homes, warehouses, and c re jul st \ r
aboutelvrythingi .
* Easy to Install No special tools Do it
yourself Colors In Stock
SLlghlwlght,flexlblesheelt(I8llbs.persheet) Red and Brown
* Litfeime-llmed warranty

TheLifetimdue Roofinglh
The Lifetime Rooting


)


SHEET


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


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto- Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue

We Are HERE

ROY SMITH, Aqent


Phone 227-1133


to Service What We Sell

FRANK HANNON, Agent.


THERE'S AWAYOUT OF THIS MONTH'S LL.

Feeling trapped by the weather; locked in with a higher-than-usual bill?
You may not have to pay so much. Not if you call Florida Power and ask
about Average Billing.
We'll show you what your payment would be this month if you join the
plan. And just about what to expect each month from now on.
Average Billing is a smart way to weatherproof lbi
Sthe cost of comfort. Power

Hot or cold, your bills will stay pretty luke. o ....... 0.

Call Florida Power to see If you can save this month with Average Billing.




To qualify. you must be a ve.-roiund resident with electric service at your present address for the past 12 months..


, I


Sales of Savings Bonds


Totals $128,232 In 1984


I L.


~- ..


.


*
.


Lf




- t -


)DURING


APPRECTIONk



DAS


10
lb.
bag




A

,


D 0


aA


0@


Sunnyland
Old Smokehouse Half or Whole
BONELESS HAMS
i$1SS 0


SunMyland
Salami, Luncheon,
BOLOGNA,

1^.18


Sunnyland Sunnyland
(Mild, Hot, Beef or Cheese) Ole Fashion
SMOKED SAUSAGE SAUSAGE PATTIES

lb 1. 8 oz.1.58


USDA Choice Tablerite
BONELESS BOTTOM
ROUND ROAST

lb. 1.7


USDA Choice
Tablerite Beef
CUBE STEAK

lb.$2.68


Sunnyland
CHOPPED HAM

12,oz.168
Sunnyland
SLICED BACON

12oz. 1.58
USDA Choice Tablerite
EYE OF ROUND-
STEAK or ROAST

lb.$2.58


Sunnyland
Meat or Beef
JUMBO FRANKS

Lb .38
Sunnyland
Half Sliced
SMOKED PICNICS
lb89
Ib. 09
USDA Choice Tablerite
BONELESS BOTTOM
ROUND STEAK

lb.1.S


Sunnyland
COOKED HAM

10 oz. a198
Sunnyland
SMOKED PICNIC
CENTER SLICES

Lb. 1.09
Tablerite Extra Lean
GROUND CHUCK

b.1.48


Aunt Jemima Grits ........
Mahatma Rice ... . .
Sunshine Saltines ...........
Martha White S-Rising Meal.....
Seneca Apple Juice ...........
Welch's Grape Jelly or Jam....


5 Lbs.,
2 Lbs.
16 oz.
5 Lbs.
64 oz.,
32 oz.


$

$
$


790'
j12 THS
147 IOO


IGA Tall'Kitchen Bags .............. 30 t.
Planter's Dry Roast Peanuts....... 12 oz.
Vlasic Sweet Butter Chips........... is oz,
IGA Plastic Wrap ............ i.oo-
Hartz Mt. Cat Litter (Bonus Pak) ........... 30 Lbs.
D-Con Mouse Prufe ................. 2 oz.
Kleenex Softique Facial Tissue........ 100 ct.


S



4
I


a 0 0


$2"
72(,
660
79'


__


lmwmw


i,




-. '3 *~~33 I 3. 3


I' 333.3 *3 f


3-.
~-J.
333.~~~3.


RICH'S
205 Third St.- Port St. Joe
. Hwy. 71 Wewahitchka


DAVID

Foodliners .


I Meadow Gold Heath Bar........


$139
. 6 PakI


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

Prices Effective
February 27 March 5, 1985




CRISCO$1 89
SHORTENING
3 LBS.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES MAR. 5, 1985

DOUBLE DISCOUNT SPECIA:I


I DIRY DEIARTMENT


J.. N. 1 WHITE

SOTTO ES


KRAFT AMERICAN
CHEESE SINGLES .. ,,. ...
Land O'Lakes Butter.............
Sealtest Sour Cream '..s. I;....a


Sealtest Reg. Cot. Cheese.


1 2 l l


8o. o.99
.. Lb.
. oz. $ji19
. 2. Aoz. $ 39


STARKIST
TUNA
6 oz.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT
EXPIRES MAR. 5, 1985


DOUBLE DISCUN PEIA!


IH4 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATES
EXPIRES MAR. 5, 1985

3'- -50%


HEA. &B


Ban Roll-On .......... .... i.
.BIc'Shaver5............. Pak
Anacin Tablets ...;. ... ar.
Dristan Nasal SprayV...... ncc
. *'' :" 3:, -* '


sil
'69"
1239


I AKR DPT


IGA Cinnamon Rolls ..... 2 p2 *
IGA Brown & Serve Rolls..2 ..2


990
$139


6
(A


FLORIDA GOLD
ORANGE

JUICE 7 r
i4 oz. C
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


EXPIRES MAR. 5, 1985


- 3,


EIGHT O'CLOCK
CInFFFFI ..


SFlorida'


JUICY ORA


Western Pears .. IbU


a ncy Washington State
led or Gold Delicious Apples..


Yellow Onions.


LB. BAG
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOOl
EXPIRES MAR. 5, 1985


*.0...


*. 0


California


CAULIFLOWER


3 Ib, bag


9 0


Crisp Green Celery


3Ib. bag6


Cello Carrots


Green Head

CABBAGE


2 heads 0


*


S.....

.'. 0 0 6 0


imnhl79


poun.. tray8800

990

each 9 9.

..stalk39

2...oba49


U. S. No. 1 WHITE


POTATOES
10 b.
bag FREE
with 4 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATES
EXPIRES MAR. 6 1985


I -,


GORTON'S CRUNCHY $,29
FISH STICKS or FILLETS ,.. .oz. $129
Freezer Queen Suppers............ 32oz.
Bird's Eye Cool Whip. . . .. oz. 19
Tyson Chicken Breast Fillets, .. ..... 12 oz. 2
BIRD'S EYE
Broc. or Cauliflower w/CheeseSauce ........... 10 oz. 99


1/Ut. -iI8


~n,; :2:


* 3 .3. ,~,
14 -~
A. ,-.,P


< =-3.. ~ 1_


3,

'I
Vt' .3.
7, .3.*i..



.3.





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..-. .3,.,








1 ~-
r1~

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33
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Is
W-
-.

sq

B. J
LI
~ ...~
,~a *~L~
~
~ &A3~,,
..33
*1
4-
3'
-'aa... *

'.3


Fancy


).BANANA

Fresh Green Broccoli
Alabama Nugget
SWEET POTATOES..


I


'


3i


I


: i :


NT


9








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. -


3 bdrm., 1 ba. stucco
home, located on corner lot,
Ig. den w/f.p. & dining, liv.
rm., kit. has built-in stove &
dbl. ovens, d.w., screened
porch, c/heat, 2 wall a/c
cools whole house, fully car-
peted, Chain link fence w
shall6w well & until. shed.
Call 229-6570. 1301 Marvin
Ave.'Appt. only. tfc 2/28





On choice wooded city lot.
BY OWNER. 3550 sq. ft.
New, energy efficient, 4 BR,
2 baths, professionally land-
scaped, established garden,
cypress fenced back yard,
convenient double carport,
work shop, fireplace, ceiling
fans, attic fan, Pella thermo-
pane windows, inside win-
dow shutters throughout.
Appraised price $173,000.
Phone 229-8989. 4tp 2/14
House situated on Bluff
overlooking Gulf, stucco ex-
terior. 3 Ig. bdrms., 2 baths,
living dining rm combina-
tion with wet bar, terrazo
flooring throughout, all ap-
pliances included. 2 car car-
port. Fully landscaped yard.
New roof: and completely
renovated within past 6 mos.
Cen. a/c and natural gas
heat. Call 227-1717 or 227-1874
for details.
tfic 2/21
3 bedroom, 2 bath, large
den, fully carpeted, dbl. car-
port, chain link fence on 2
lots. Located in Port St. Joe.
Call 648-5804 days, 648-8414
evenings. tfc 7/19
CLASSIFIED ADS
GET QUICK RESULTS




KEEBLER
Snack products we all use.
In your area. No selling.
Service est. Company ac-
counts from your car.
$250-$750 weekly profit
potential, requires 10-12
hours" per week. $10,000
cash investment. Must
have good credit and .be
bondable. Send name, ad-
dress & phone number c/o
Box 308, this paper. 2tp 2/21


30" electric range, 14 cu.
ft. refrigerator (no frost).
Both like new. 229-6934.
WEDDING CAKES. Let
me design that special cake
for you. Call 229-6028.
2tp2/28
Jogging trampoline, 36"
d.p., good for aerobics, bare-
ly used. $20. Call 229-6065.
2tp2/28
24x30 above ground pool,
80 model F100 pickup, air,
auto.; 13 cu. ft.
refrigerator / freezer
upright; 16 h.p. garden trac-
tor with attachments. Annie
Clair Chafin, Rt. 1, Box 183,
Wewa 32465. 2290826.
1983 200 Kawasaki
3-wheeler, Duckster. $1,200.
1979 250 Yamaha trail bike,
$250. Call 648-5148.
1983 Quality I mobile
home, 14x70'. Extra clean,
less than 2 yrs. old. Custom
'made with all extras. Must
see quality of this home.
$19,000. Port St. Joe 227-1336
or 229-6836. ltp
2 prom dresses, 1 pink, 1
white with lilac dots, size 7.
Call 648-5491.

TRY
WATKIN'S
PRODUCTS
229-6023
4tp 1/10
1980 Magnolia 24'x70'
mobile home. NADA value,
$26,000.00. Loan value
$21,270.00. Asking $20,000.00.
Call 229-6353 after 5 p.m.
tfc 1/17

$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
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc.6/7

Fighting fleas? Poor pet.
Use Hop-off. It's organic.
Call 639-2582. 2tp 2/28


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
NOW OPEN ON SATURDAY


FOR THE REAL ESTATE INVESTOR
Six dwellings In Port St. Joe and one in White City. Two are completely fur-
nished and four have refrigerator and stove. All seven for only $132,000.
Will not sell separately.
HOMES
Mexico Beach: Stilt house, 2 bdrm., 1 ba., deck, utility rm. Only $47,500.
Port St. Joe: Good location, 3 bdrm., 1 ba., new roof, new carpet. $29,500.
Whits City: Mini-farm, large pond, trees, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. $40,000.
St. Joe Beach: Owner financing, $12,000 lot or $14,000 with trailer.
St. Joe Beach: Excellent view, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., deck, $125,000.
St. Joe Beach: Custom built, many extra features, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, f.p., deck,
Ig. lot, spring-fed pond, $88,000.
Howards Creek: Almost new double-wide trailer, partially furnished, 3
'bdrm., 2 bath, f.p., nice corner lot, $27,900.
Ward Ridge: Brick, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., assumable mortgage, $46,000.
Port St. Joe: Executive home, excellent for entertaining, 4.bdrms., 2 baths,
3000 sq. ft., f.p., Ig. living area, $95,000.
St. Joe Beach: Ocean view, corner lot, 3 bdrm., 1.% bath, deck, screen
porch, reduced to sell at $64,600. Owner financing.
Port St. Joe: Starter home or rental property, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. $29,500.,
Howards Creek: Lg. 2-story, 5 bdrms., 2 baths, Franklin stove, screen porch,
until. rm. $47,900.
Indian Pass: Single family home, 2 bdrm., 1 ba., Ig. liv. rm., din. rm., $38,000.
Port St. Joe: Quiet neighborhood, frame, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., den, sep. dining rm.,
carport, util. rm., $44,500.
St. Joe Beach: Stilt house, 2 bdrm., 1 'I/ bath, den or study, until. rm., carport,
$69,500.
St. Joe Beach: Beach house, 2 bdrm, frame, f.p., screen porch, $79,000.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Bayfront: 2 lots, 200'x600', $66,000.
Mexico Beach: Already has water hook-up, 100'x100', only $8,800.
Ward Ridge: One lot. 75'x150'. $6,600.
Gulf Aire: Wooded lot, 65'x115', $26,500.
Blueridge Mountains: 1 acre, $6,250.
Howards Creek: / acre, $1,500.
Indian Pass: High and dry, $11,500.
Jones Homestead: 2 lots, $8,400.
TOWN HOUSES
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 bdrm., 2'/ be. $80.000:
St. Joe Beach: New 2 bdrmr., 1Va be., on Hwy. 98, unobstructed Gulf view,
dedicated beach, furnished $65,300; unfurnished $52,700.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
White City: One acre near canal, $33,300.
Overstreet: Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal, $16,000 ea.
Port SL Joe: downtown, 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.


Roy Smith
Karen King
Marsha Young


I HEL W mANg I u~m


Pool table, $150; large
rocker horse, $15; wedding
dress, size 8, $75. 229-6336.
tfc 2/14
5"x7" note cards of
Beacon Hill Lighthouse in'
full color. See them at Gulf
County Public Library or
Wewa State Bank in Port St.
Joe. Library will receive
$1.00 for each card sold.
4tp2/7
Trampoline, round 132 ft.
diameter, mat is 3 years old,
600 lb. capacity, excel. cond.
$230. Call 229-6962.
tfc 12/24
One used 30 gal. electric
water heater, counter
model, works well. Phone
229-6965 after 5:30 p.m.
tfc 1/24

AUTO-[-


1980 Mazda RX7, sports
pkg., cinnamon color,
am/fm, a/c, stereo, louvres.
Call after 6:30, 648-8174.
2tc 2/28
1975 Honda Civic CVCC,'
$500, good cond. Call 648-8724
after 6:,00 p.m. ltp
1974 Plymouth, in good
running cond. Asking '$450.
Call anytime, 648-5207.
74 Olds Delta 88 converti-
ble, It. blue, ,mint cond., 1
owner, $2,600. Call Joan Col-
ley, 500 Gulf Aire, 648-8712.
1977 Ford Thunderbird,
loaded, $1,400 firm. Call
229-8161. itp
4 wheel drive, 1975 Jeep
Wagoner, auto trans., good
cond. $1,800. '648-5777 or
648-5653 after 5 p.m.
tfc 2/28,
Two snazzy cars. Pontiac
Grand Prix 1982, Pontiac
- Grand Lemans 1981.. 1410
Long Ave. or 229-8208. Come
and try them out!
1978 Chevette, 2 door, 4
speed with air conditioning,
am/fm cassette. In very
good cond. -$1,500. ,Call
648-8174 after 6 p.m.
3tc 2/14
1975 International Travel-
all, p.s., p.b., a.c., V8, a.t.
Ideal for pulling shrimp or
oyster boat. 87,000 miles,
$750.: 1969 Datsun converti-
ble, removable hardtop, 4
cyl,, ual carb., runs good.
Restoration started. Price
negotiable. Days 227-1798,
nite 229-6812, ask for Bill.
1977 Malibu Classic, good
.condition. Call 229-8108.
4tp 2/7





$50.00 REWARD for return
of family pet labrador,
"Blackjack". Black with
white markings on chest and
feet. Call 227-1151 or 227-1302.
FOUND: Large female
beagle. Call 229-8161 to
claim.





Wanted to rent: 2 bedroom
house at beaches area. Rea-
sonable rates. Call 648-8683. *
4tp 2/28

SAY. YOU SAW IT IN
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 un-
furnished. Some weekly
throughout the winter. Con-
tact Century 21, St. Joseph
Bay Realty, Inc., Realtor,
904/648-5716.
*
SPECIAL BUY
2108 Juniper Ave.,
Port St. Joe
Absolutely beautiful 3
bdrm., 2 baths, formal liv.
rm. & din. rm. Den, fire-
place, dbl. garage. Many
other extras. By appt. only.


INSTALLERS
Need 3 people to
energy management
4 ment. $15.00 an hour,
per installation, or p
installation (low vo
1-404-952-5691, ext. 10(
EXPANDING
Looking for aggressi
sons (full or part ti
become part of an exp
market in energy m
ment equipment
Training available
1-404-952-5691, ext. 200
ATTENTION LICE
4-20 and 2-20 AGEN
terested in hiring tw
licensed property an
ualty agents. Guaran
come $15,-18,000.00 pe
MUST LIVE IN
COUNTY. Days 6'
evenings 674-8466.
GOVERNMENT
$15,000 $50,000/yr. pt
All occupations.
805-687-6000 ext. R-(
find out how.

^^^^41


No need for wet carpefg.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.





TRASH & TREASURE
SALE
From 8:00 a.m. 5:(p p.m.
Sat., March 2. 16th and
Monument.
ART SALE and
GARAGE SALE
Sat., March 2
1011 Woodward Ave., 9 a.m.,
to 5 p.m.
Yard Sale: corner of 6th
St. and 2nd Ave. in Beach
Hill, Thurs., Feb. 28th and
Fri., March 1st, 10 a.m. till ?
Women's clothes, Ig sizes,
tools, radio, police scanner,
and gadgets of all kinds.


I FOR] RENT -I:'


Unfurnished 2 bedroom,
install 1% bath stilt house at Mexico
equip- Beach with large pecky
or paid cypress great room. $350 mo.
aid per year round with $100 deposit.
voltage Call 648-5349 or 648-5194 after
0. 5. tfc 2/28
Unfurnished 3 bedroom
ve per- house, 1 bath, $250 per
me) to month, St. Joe Beach. Call
landing after 5:00 p.m. 648-5045.
ianage-
sales. Room for Rent: by day,
. Call week, month. Air cond., TV.
0 Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/5
NSED. In- For Rent: Mini-warehouse
TS f.in- storage. For more informa-
vo fully tion call229-6332. tfc 1/17
nd cas-
teed in- 'For Rent: 3 bdrm. apart-.
er year.' ment, furnished, 1616 Long
GULF Ave. Call 227-1199. i
74-5471, tfc 2/14
4tp 2/7., For Rent: Casa Del Mar
JOBS. Townhomes & Cottages, 1
possible. bdrm. cottage or 2 bdrm.
Call townhouse fully furn., color
6859 to tv, no pets. Only miles from
Port St. Joe on Hwy. 98. En-
4t 2/21 joy the beach and be close to
town, too. Call Wanda today
for our LOW WINTER
RATES. 648-8446. tfc 1/17


RENT


steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
VIBRATING POWER
RUSH ONLY


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


Huge A.A.R.P.

FLEA MARKET
Saturday, March 2
.9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
CENTENNIAL BUILDING,


Long Ave. at Allen


Long Ave. at Allen Memorial Way

SYou' All Come!


Memorial


The catfish and certain other fishes are believed to have
many taste buds in the skin that covers their bodies.




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.


There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Norman M. Martin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.
Spd. thru 12/8

MEETING NOTICE
American Legion Post 116
meets 1st Monday each
month at 7:30 p.m.
American Legion Building
Corner of Williams Ave.
& Third St.
Albert Thames,
Commander
Jarrell Smith, Adj.
tfc2/14/85


SEVCE


Need Spring cleaning in
your home? Call 229-6028.
2tp 2/28
Will babysit all ages:
weekdays from 3:30 10;
weekends from -till ?. Con-
tact Sharon Miller at
229-8819. Itp
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229M966.
tfc 10/25

Psychological Services for-
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).


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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


SEARS ISAS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue

tllllllltllnlllllllllllltllllllllllllll lm HIIIIIIIIII.. tlmIUl


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


S 227-1590


Alcoholics Anonymous I
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


HEATH TV REPAIR
311 Madison St., Oak Grove
All .Work Guaranteed
Call 227-1782 or
if no answer call 229-6911
and ask for Betty.
4tp 2/21


Design, Drafting, Site
Plans, Remodeling,
Repairs, Maintenance,
New Residential
Construction
Reasonable Rates
THORNTON ASSOCIATES
648-5142.
tp17.


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 & IncomeTaz1
Service Small Business
Individual.
Monthly Accounting.
Wauneta Brewer Patno.hmau
Owner Assistant
220 Reid Ave6
Phone 229-8536


SPRING SPECIAL
Lawn Mower Repair $19.95
plus parts. Oil changed &
blade sharpened free.
BOB'S SMALL ENGINE
REPAIR
648-5106
4tc2/14

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


-1----------11
ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





--Commercial Building
-Residential Buildng
"-Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RG 0033843
GLEN F. COMBS
227-189
P.O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7'2


Pq4


- I


411 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe.
Florida


or 229-8998 Florida


I ink it was something I ale."



kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
In costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida


The Sewing Room
-.9 410 A Reid Avenue o
1p"1 Port St. Joe, Florida IONs
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"




/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. We Buy and Sell Used
Furniture.
Your Western Union Representative


" I '; r


THURSDAY, FEB.


31t
6...w


l


For Appointment