<%BANNER%>
The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02603
 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: October 17, 1985
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02603

Full Text













USPS 518-880


FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 7


'THET SAR

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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1985


25c Per Copy


Low Water Pressure Plagues



City In First Street Vicinity


Bringing In Expert to Diagnosis and Correct Situation


City Commissioner Bill
Fleming reported Tuesday
night to the City Commission
that the City was still exper-
iencing water pressure prob-
lems in its water main which
supplies treated water to St.
Joe Paper Company:
Recently, the City found it
had only 15 pounds per
square inch of pressure going
to the paper mill when the
rest of the system had an
operational pressure of 50
pounds per square inch.
Investigation at the time
located a closed valve in, a
main on First Street which
A A


partially solved the problem.
"We can still only record
some 20 PSI going into the
mill which isn't enough to do
what has to be done", he
said.
The first real implication
that all wasn't what it should
be with the water main going
into St. Joe Paper, was when
the mill had a fire about four
months ago and couldn't get
enough water pressure to
effectively fight the blaze
h~'d it gotten out of control.
/Fleming reported that test-
ing shows the City has 40
pounds of pressure in the
A .AA


DNR Coastal Se


Officers from the Department of Natural Resources
will be in Port St. Joe Thursday, 'November 7 to conduct the
second hearing 'on a very emotional and charged
subject-re-arrangement of the state set-back line along
the coastal areas of the county.
Property owners bitterly oppose the plan by the State
of Florida to place extremely strict building requirements
on property within an average of 250 feet from the water's
edge. .A coastal building requirement of just four or five
years .ago required drastic changes in the method of
coastal building and required all buildings in Gulf County
be built on stilts if they were built along the coastline. ,
The coastal zoning and building restrictions are said by
the DNR to be designed "to ensure protection to the
beach-dune system, proposed or existing structures and'
adjacent properties based upon a 100-yea" storm surge and
storm waves". '
The same 100-year storm surge and storm waves.
language was used in setting the present set-back line,
which is approximately 75 feet from the high water line, in
the first control requirements. rg ;,,',,. .... ..._
The first hearing, in September of this year, drew
questions from local property owners asking "Why is it



















"1'













DAVID ODUM

Hospital Administrator
David Odum, a former resident of Port St. Joe, has taken
over the position of administrator for Gulf Pines Hospital.
Odum was hired by the Health Care Management
Corporation of Columbus, Georgia, to operate the local
facility. Odum is the son of Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Odum of Port
St. Joe.
Odum has just retired after 20 years of service with the
U.S. Army as a health services personnel manager. He
retired at the rank of Lieutenant Colonel.
The new administrator received his formal education
from Ouachita Baptist University in Arkadelphia, Arkansas
where he earned a BSE degree in Biology and from Baylor
University, Waco, Texas, earning the master of health
administration degree.
Odum said he is glad to be back in Port St. Joe. "I've
been all over the world in my Army career, but I can tell you
right now, there's no place like Port St. Joe."
Odum said it has long been a dream of his to retire to
Port St. Joe and become administrator of the hospital here.
"Now, I'm going to work hard to give the hospital back to the
people and make this institution once more a place to be
depended upon for quality medical service."
The administrator said the medical staff has named Dr.
Jorge San Pedro as chief of staff for Gulf Pines, to replace
the last Dr. Shirley Simpson, who was chief of staff until her
death in an accident two weeks ago.
Odum said he had just employed a new business
manager for Gulf Pines this week. The new business
manager is Joseph E. Barfield, also a native of Port St. Joe
and a graduate of Port St. Joe High School and Gulf Coast
College.


main at Reid Avenue, 35
pounds at U.S. 98, 30 pounds
at Baltzell Avenue and 20
pounds by the time the main
reaches the paper mill.
The Commission, as well
as St. Joe Paper officials are
alarmed about the situation.
The Commission will get
some cost estimates to bring
in hydraulic experts to check
the line and try to arrive at a
cause for the pressure being
so low.
Bob Simon, Wastewater
Plant Superintendent said
the cause could be any
number of things, including


corrosion of the main line
over the 50 year period it has
been in the ground.
REPORT.
This past week, several of
the Commissioners and Clerk
Alden Farris attended the
. League of Cities meeting in
Miami, and Clerk Farris said
the City could get ready to
see some drastic changes in
its insurance coverage; es-
pecially for liability insur- -
ance.
The City had a hard time
getting coverage this year
and had to pay more than.
anticipated for the coverage


t-back Hearing
your concern if my house is destroyed?" and "The
erosion which bothers me is people' rights to their own
property".
Some land-owners and developers say the new rules
propose, by the State of Florida for set-back and building
requirements will virtually put the individual home owner
out of business, as far as building a vacation home on the
waterfront is concerned. "He won't be able to afford if"',
Gulf County Building Inspector Dewayne Manuel has eaid.
Property owners who opposed the new plan: in
September were not real sure they would get another
chance to offer their objections to the new plan, and DNR
officials conducting the first hearing didn't give much
encouragement for another hearing.
But, here comes DNR, making the official announce-
ment they will be in Port St. Joe on November 7 to conduct
another public hearing beginning at 7:00 p.m. The hearing
will be held in the courtroom of the Gulf County


the City was able to get.
"It's going to be different
maybe as early as next
year", Farris said. He point-
ed out that some cities
already have coverage which
pay off the limits only once
and then they are cancelled.
"The city could conceivably
use all its aggregate limits on
one case and then we would
be out of insurance", he said.
Other insurance innova-
tions are a need for pollution
coverage, and unbelievable
increases in premiums.
"Some cities are already
reporting they are paying up


to 1,000 percent more in
,premiums this year over
.. last".
Farris said some cities are
even considering unincor-
porating to do away with
their liability.
MAKE LAST PAYMENT
The Commission agreed
Tuesday-night to pay its last
assessment' for expenses
incurred in building the solid
'waste compactor station just
north of the City limits.
The city owed an additional
'$50,146 as its share of con-
struction costs.
The city joined with Gulf
..county in building the station
to handle all solid waste
collected in south Gulf Coun-
ty, compact it into small
bundles and truck the com-
pressed waste to the only
approved landfill in the coun-


Courthouse. ty at Buckhorn in extreme
Copies of aerial maps showing the proposed location of -north Gulf County.
,je control .-in.U.pJhe enticQuj.,gOa', re t.hWU ly h uw b..wHll.bearI the -
public for study in the lobby of the Gulf Couinty Couthouse cot ind responsibility of
'and at William J. Rish Park on Highway C-30. I operating the station once it
SA A A is complete in the next couple
~ ,^ ofweeks.


Former City Clerk Has

Attack; Hospitalized
Former Port St. Joe city clerk, Charles W. Brock is in
very critical condition in a San Antonio, Texas hospital.
Brock and his wife, Naomi were on their way to
California to visit relatives and had stopped in San Antonio
to-spend the night, when an aneurism burst in Brock's head
causing himto be hospitalized immediately.'
The former clerk cannot be moved at this time, nor
have any projections been made about when he can be
moved..
Brock is in the Audie Murphy Memorial VA Hospital at
7400 Merton Minter Street, San Antonio, Texas 78284.


Commissioner Nathan Pe-
ters voted against making
the final payment, but the
other four Commissioners
voted to make the final
payment,' fulfilling their
agreement with the'county.
Originally, the cost of the
site was estimated to be
$152,634.32. As the project
moved along and as the
Department of Environmen-
tal Regulation got more into
the Act, costs rose to $265,000
for each of the two entities
.involved in its construction.
continuedd on Page 3)


A small plane takes off from the City by developer, Leonard Costin. The
Costin Airport being built south of the airport is 'now open.


DOT, FFA, Clears Airport


- Leonad "C6it'isair this wedl',' th.-_
state Department of Transportation' has
cleared his facility for operation as a
public airport. Clearance was announced,
from both the DOT and federal agencies
this week to begin the operation.
Costin said the DOT and Federal
Aviation Administration gave their ap-
proval on October 1, but the notification
was not received locally until the first
part of this week. Costin purchased the
property and started work on, the
airport back in the spring of this year
and has plans for development of an air
park and developing homesites adjoining
the airport, which also lies just east of the
St. Joseph Bay Country Club.
Presently a 2,200 foot grass strip
serves the airport, but Costin has plans of
extending the runway more than 4,000 in
the near future to take larger private


plaTiJ and' sialiff. ""' '' '
The airport is located about a mile
and a half from the southern boundaries
of the City of Port St. Joe. There has been
a small primitive strip in the same
location for several years but saw only
limited use, mostly by Raffivld's Fisher-
ies who operated their spotting plane out
of the strip.
Costin said the new airstrip will be
open only during the daylight hours for a
while. "We're not charging any landing
fees, but there will be a small daily
tie-down fee".
Costin has plans to install hangars
and a Unicom radio system to inform
pilots about landing conditions in the
near future. "Right now, we just have a
facility for landing and taking off",
Costin said.


Homecoming Festivities, Parade, Friday


This week is homecoming at Port St.
Joe High School, and students are
involved in preparing floats for the
annual homecoming football game with
Blountstown Friday, selecting a Home-
coming Court and decorating school
rooms and doors for the big day
tomorrow.
Vacant buildings all over town have


been commandeered by students to build
floats which will be part of the annual
homecoming parade tomorrow after-
noon. The paradeis scheduled to begin at
4:00 p.m., and travel the length of Reid
Avenue. i
Students are also decorating class-
room doors with the homecoming motif,
with judging of the workmanship and


theme scheduled for Friday.
A homecoming court of 12 young
ladies has been selected by the student
body, who will cast their votes tomorrow
for the Homecoming Queen.
Homecoming will be the theme of the
half-time ceremonies at the football
game Friday night, with the crowning of


the new Homecoming Queen by last
year's Queen, Karen (Barnes) McCroan,
as the highlight of the ceremonies.
Winners of decorated doors and
floats will be announced during the
game.
To allow time to get ready for all
these activities, school will be dismissed
Friday at 12:30 p.m.


HOMECOMING COURT-Top photo, left to right, Monica French, Tonya Peak, Lee Miller,
Alicia Burke, Regina Williams and Marie Fambro. Photo at right, top row: Theresa Byrd, Jill
Strait and Teressa Cozart. Bottom row: Christy Arthur, Sheila Lucas and Michelle Jenkins.
One of these young ladies will be crowned as Homecoming Queen during half-time ceremonies
at the football game Friday night. The Court and the Homecoming Queen are all selections of the
student body. -Star photos


Ir Now

















The big news tlhs past week, of
course, was the charade in Con-
gress to allow our government to
spend some money we don't have.
Finally, Thursday, the leaders
of both the House and Senate
relented and agreed to hike the
national debt limit to slightly more
than $2 trillion. According to what
we read, that extra borrowing
power should take care of the
Congress until about this time next
year.
The balanced budget amend-
ment was still being fought over
when this was written, but in our
:opinion is more important than the
new debt ceiling.
It's hard to add up $2 trillion-
plus with our $10 life style. The
latest word is that each of us has an
equal part in the debt which
amounts to. $8,529 for every man
woman and child in the United
States. If you divide the. debt
among just the tax payers, the
individual share is. a whopping
$16,667.
What I can't figure out is how
.:does anyone lend money to anyone
,with any confidence that already is
.in debt by $2 trillion. Frankly, we'd


be afraid to do it.
Even with the approval of the
new higher debt, all the news
wasn't bad. The Senate voted 75-24
to force the government to balance
its budget within six years. We
don't like to pour cold water on the
budget fire, but by the time six
more years passes, our debt could
well be over $3 or $4 trillion, at the
rate it is being increased.
In spite of it all, we're glad to
see the Congress becoming con-
cerned enough about red ink
spending by our government to
begin thinking about requiring a
balanced budget. All the rest of the
nation has recognized this was
something which needed doing a
long time ago.
Our nation has spent itself into
bankruptcy with the noble intention
of eliminating poverty. We've
given away money, food, equip-
ment, tools, natural resources,
etc., in an effort to boost the living
standard all over the world. Now, it
looks like the only way our nation
will succeed in removing poverty is
to spend our nation into poverty
and with a $2 trillion debt, we're
fast getting on the way to doing just
that.


A"


Comments


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, OCT. 17, 1985


It's Only Two



Measly Trillion!


I mentioned a couple of
weeks ago about playing
checkers with RC Cola caps
and I've had several people
ask me how you could tell the
"men" apart playing with
Cola caps. One person asked-
if we turned half up and half
down. Well, that's a thought
and I'm sure that it's been
done but we didn't play that
way 'cause if you turned
those caps down it would
scar your board. We left the
RC caps turned up but we'd
take a knife and pry the cork
on the inside of that cap out
on half of them. Presto, we
were ready for checkers.
JI never was much at
checkers. Usually I'd play
one of my brothers and we'd
get to "sailing" the caps at
each other before the game
got started good. Like I say I
couldn't play checkers but I
could whap the daylights out
of you with an RC Cola cap at
30 feet.
We used to go down to the
park on Saturday and watch


those old men play checkers.
Of course they didn't play
with bottle caps. They had
real red and black wooden
Crown Checkers. You can't
get no more, official than
that. And you talk about your
serious athletes listen, no
one in any sport at any time
concentrated more than
those old guys did in those
checker games. They didn't
play checkers like we did -
they thought about their
moves. Nobody said much.
Nobody moved around
much. There'd be the two
guys playing and about 10-12
folks standing around. About
the only time anything was
said was when they changed
players. Somebody would
comment on the weather and
Mr. Lawton Brush would cut
him a chew of that Brown
Mule plug of tobacco he car-
ried in the front pocket of his
Duckhead overalls. One of
the players made the first
move and all eyes were on
the board.


I never really understood
the way they played
checkers down at the park.
Now when me and Jim Bob
Harris played we went down
to the last man. Sometimes
I'd have 'one cap with the
corks cut out left and he'd
have five or six corked caps
left. I didn't have a prayer.
Wait a -minute I didn't
have\ a chance you've
always got a prayer. I got
beat but I made him play it
out till he took my man I
wasn't going to give up.
Those guys down at the
park would move about four
or five times a piece and
they might not have jumped
but maybe three or four men
each, and then one player
would study the board just a
might longer than usual and
. then he'd reach out and turn
the board around. If he was
black for that game he'd
start setting up the red for
the next g 'e. He gave up.
There'd sill be eight
checkers a piece and the guy


would give up. Shoot-a-mile,
I always played it down to
the last man. Of course,
when the guy reached out to
turn the board around Mr.
Brush and the others would
nod their heads as if to say
"He had him beat, boys."
Nobody ever said out loud
"I won" or "You lost". The
loser conceded by simply
turning the board around.
Heck when I got four or five
men up on Jim Bob Harris I
let him have it, "I got you
beat now Jim Bob, I'm going
to clean your plow". Of
course, don't you feel sorry
for Jim Bob.,cause when he
got "up" on me he'd lay it
on.
We just didn't understand
checkers where you moved
seven times and somebody
quit. Now, Mr. Charlie
Mclver won the state check-
ers championship in Nash-
ville about 10 years hand
running so those folks down
at the park knew something.
Of course, Mr. Charlie rare-


COLBERT
ly had to turn the board
around but everyone wanted
to try him on Saturday after-
noon.
Now I know that those
folks knew a lot more about
checkers than I did but just
once I would have liked to
have taken on Mr. Charlie. I
probably couldn't have won
but I'll guarantee you one
thing I wouldn't have turn-
ed the board around 'til he
jumped my last man.
Respectfully,
Kesley

James Monroe, in his second
presidential election, won
an electoral vote of 231 to
1. The single dissent was
cast by a New Hampshire
delegate to preserve for
Washington the honor of a
unanimous election.


We're Hitting Back

5 Things must be looking up for Now, the United States is
pus here in the United States. making arrangements to bring the
- Here's another instance in terrorists over here for trial.
which the U.S. followed the desires In a short while, the middle
iof its people and finally did east will be burning the airwaves
'something about the terrorists, with broadcasts about what a big
:-which are plaguing the world with bully Uncle Sam is for daring to
.their bombings, killings, kidnap- retalliate against kidnappers.
4pings and making demands on the President Reagan demanded-
w:orld to intercede with them yes, demanded-that the pirates be
-against the Israelis. turned over to authorities for
= Last week, the terrorists which prosecution.
commandeeredd an Italian cruise Well, the government has them
ship were being transported back now. It'll be interesting to see what
Eto safe territory for the terrorists. the U.S. does to these men who
.An Egyptian plape was flying them brokek one of the ,oldest laws on the
,ome -prob-blps''a -conditiornt. .t ook.s-,-ta.-of -prhibiting -piracy.
" their surrender and release of the
passenger hostages.
; There were two surprising Square Bacon Next
,'things about thatflight. The first Robert E. Rust, ameat special-
significant changein the scheme of .st froin Iowa State University has
things for hijackings, the Tunisian
:government refused the terrorist's deveround piece of bacon
plane from landing there No more stips to shrivle up in the
frying pan. No more cutting strips
Now, what to do? to length to fit a sandwich or trying
The U.S. scrambled some of its to balance one of the ungainly
fighter aircraft and intercepted the pieces of meat on a plate for
terrorist plane and forced them to breakfast.
,fly to Italy for landing, where the Rust developed the round piece
terrorists could be taken into of bacon for the fast food industry
*,custody by a nation which has an to place on their buns and their
1 extradition treaty with the United quick breakfasts.
States. Hail to science! Now, if they
This may be the first time would only come up with a bacon
terrorists have been intercepted. shape to match the square eggs
and taken out of their friendly which were developed only last


:confines.


year.


My Nose Ran, My Thro


JUST A FEW YEARS back when
I was just a young lad wearing bib
overalls with the legs cut off in the
summer and with the legs on in the
winter; walking around on bare feet so
tough they would turn the points of a
sandspur, there was a famous movie
comedy bunch called "Our Gang".
The "Our Gang" gang was the
favorite of us kids when we could save
.up a dime and get somebody to take us
toOrumright to the picture show. The
kids in our small town would put on an
especially hard sell to-get taken to the
movie when "Spanky" and the rest of
-"Our Gang" were playing.
I particularly remember one
character of the gang, because he
could come up with a line of dialogue
-which would bring the house down.
It was always the same line.
Someone would ask him, several
times during the course of the movie,
"How are you?" This character (and I
:forget his name) would always reply
"I was sick all night last night".
+ +++++
BEING SICK ALL night, all
:day or all week isn't fun.


That's what happened to me last
week. I was sick (with a capital ICK)
all week long last week, making it one
of the more miserable weeks I have
ever spent.


it Stopped

and I coughed until it hurt too much to
cough any more.
Are you feeling any sympathy for
me yet?
If I had been able, I wouldhave


Up, Had A Fever; the 'Bug' Had Me


I FIRST STARTED coming down
with whatever I had, Sunday after-
noon, at the beginning of last week. I
stayed home from church and slept


ETAOINaSHRDL U

SBy:WesleyR.Ramsey


I hope I didn't give what I had to
those here in the office, but if they do
come down with it, you won't catch
me failing to have sympathy for them.
When I say I was sick, it means I
was too sick for what was wrong with
me to be identified as ill.
A cold grabbed me, -slung me
around and around several times
during the week, made my throat stop
up; my nose became sore and runny


called the Nyquil people and offered
my services (at a small stipend) to do
their commercial.
Since I didn't take any Nyquiil, I
thought better of it and continued to
wallow in my own misery.
That fellow in the Nyquil com-
mercial makes you laugh at the way
he carries on over a cold, but let me
tell you now, if you get the proper kind
of cold, it is no laughing matter.


through "60 Minutes", then after I had
gotten my nap, I decided I'd go to bed
at about 9:00.
Since I rarely go to bed before
11:00, Frenchie knew I wasn't faking.

MONDAY MORNING .oh,
Monday morning!
Frenchie came in to wake me up
at 7:00 and expressing all the


sympathy a loving wife can muster,
she asked, "Are you still alive this
morning?"
I cracked one eyelid. the only
muscle I could move at the time .
and said, "I hope so. I'd sure hate to
feel like I feel now through all
eternity."
I struggled through Monday.
Tuesday, I struggled even more.
Wednesday was more or less torture.
Thursday, I stayed home!
As a matter of fact, I'm thinking
of going back home right now and
flop!
THOSE OF YOU who remember
Dr. Albert Ward know how plain
spoken he Was.
I got sick one time with this same
garbage, while he was a doctor in Port
St. Joe.
I went to see the doctor and he
squinted at me, trying to figure out
where he could start his mischevious
pokings and proddings. After a
thorough examination, he said, "Well,
I'll tell you. You can take the
medicines from these prescriptions


I'm going to give you and you'll be OK
in 14 days. On the other hand, you can
go home, go to bed, drink plenty of
juices and take aspirin three or four
times a day, and that mess will
probably hang on for 14 long days."
Advice like that has kept me from
going to a doctor with a cold over the
years.
But this time it was different.
When that thing started moving
down into my lungs I decided I had
better spend part of my "day off"
Thursday going to see the doctor.
He gave me some pills, without
the same advice given to me by
Doctor Ward and told me to go home,
go to bed, drink plenty of juices and
take aspirin for fever.
I imagine that by the end of this
week, I'll be completely over this
thing.
The only thing is, I won't know
whether the pills of wonderful drugs
or the rest, the day off, drinking the
liquids and taking the aspirin is what
did the trick.
I don't care; just so long as the
trick gets done.


TH STA R H POSTOFFICE BOX 308
- / k PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. S10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY $8 00
C' Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MONTHS OUTOF COUNTY. $1000
SBynThelStar Publishing Company OUT OFU S-ONE YEAR $1600
SecondClass Postage PaatPortSt., Florida32456TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
4 Wesley R. Ramsey ..........Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement,
E t William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORTST. JOE, FLORIDA
WSP Frenchle L. Ramsey ...... .Office Manager The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Shireley K. Ramsey .............. iTypes barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter
IL "I I I


St. Joseph's Bay


October 17
October 18
October 19
October 20
October 21
October 22
October 23
October 24


High
12:23a.m.
1:23a.m.
2:26 a.m.
3:29 a.m.
4:34 a.m.
5:45 a.m.
7:03 a.m.


Low:
10:25a.m.
11:34a.m.:
12:43p.m.
1:46a.m.:
2:45 p.m.
3:31p.m.
4:06 p.m.
4:14 p.m.


Kesley Colbert's Country Column



It's Over Before It's Over


i


L


Jl








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


Elections were held recent-
ly in the Port St. Joe
Elementary School for offi-
cers of the Student Council.
The following students were
elected: President, Pam
Bowen; Vice-president, Hea-
ther Johnson; Secretary,


Shannon Antley. Class repre-
sentatives are: Krista Nob-
les, Jerrod Patterson, Tyson
Pittman, Burgundy Little,
Doyle Cassidy, Karen Falhe,
Matthew White, Michelle
Garland, Malisa Davis, Aly-
son Williams, Jennie Small-


Low Water


The City has said it will not
participate beyond the $265,-
000 and the payment approv-
ed Tuesday brings the city's
contributions to the limit
agreed upon.
Building the compact sta-
tion was the only acceptable
plan developed by the county
in nearly 12 years of dealing
with DER about solid waste
handling here in south Gulf.
The agency has demanded
that the county get the
problem of solid waste dis-
posal handled. If the city had
not been included in the
county plans, the city would
have had to build a& compac-
tor station on its own to meet
its needs.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business items, the


(Continued from
Page 1)


Commission:
---Agreed to accept more
'applications than necessary
when advertising for- jobs, so
hiring can be done : from
existing applications in case
of an emergency. The pre-.
sent hiring procedure, re-
quires up to a month to get a
person on the'job after it has
been ascertained an em-
ployee is needed. The exist-
ing procedure will be follow-
ed where it' is hnot an
emergency situation.
-Agreed to open the Ele-
mentary School. gym,,under
city supervision, each Tues- :*,
day and Thursday evening ,
from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.
-Failed to provide a sec-.
ond to 'a motion by Commis-


wood, Kristi Lawrence, Kelly
Graham, Angie Griffin, Mis-
sy Nobles, Casey Witten,
Damien Byrd, Melissa ,Ha-
gan, Timothy Hatcher, Chris
Raffield, Chuck Watson, Ter-
rance Williams, Devon


Thomas, Kellie Moree, Jeff
Newberry, and Al Jones.
Many activities are plan-
ned for the students to
become involved in, making
them active, in various as-
pects of the school program.


sioher Ppters to -tape all -Approved a pawn brok-
Commission meetings.. ers' license to John T. Odom
-Set up a policy of provid- at 308 4th Street.
ing copies from the copying -Approved advertising for,
machine in,the City Hall for a temporary variance to
City Commissioners free of allow Howard Bunkert to
charge where the requests operate his tax office from
are "within-! reason". The his garage until downtown
usual charge schedule will be quarters ban be located or
used for excessive numbers built. Bunkert asked for the
of copies. Variance for up to two years.


Daniel Odum Accepts

Position in Decatur, AL


Daniel H. Odum, formerly
of Port St. Joe, has accepted
a position with Mutual Sav-
ings Life Insurance Company
of Decatur, Alabama. He
began his insurance career
with Peninsular Life where
he started as an agent and
progressed through the field
positions to the Home Office
as Director of Training. He
then joined the Life Insur-
ance Marketing and Re-
search Association (LIMRA)
in Hartford, Connecticut as a
Combination Marketing Con-
sultant. While at LIMRA,
Odum served as a consultant
to Mutual Savings as well as
some 20 other combination
companies. Prior to joining
Mutual, he was with the
United Insurance Company
of America, where he served
as Director-Marketing Ser-
vices for their Southwest
Territory Operations in Aust-
in, Texas.
He is a graduate of LUTC
and currently enrolled in the
CLU program. He has gradu-


ated and instructed all of
LIMRA's field management
courses as well as remained
active in the Southeastern
Training Association.
Odum is the son of Rev.
and Mrs. J. C. Odum of Port
St. Joe.


DANIEL H. ODUM


453 43 41.- -,* 41- 4

CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue -

SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00 A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP..................... 7:00P.M. 1
WEDNESDAY EVENING .................. 7:00 P.M.


41. 4 1 1* ol 41 4' O


Youth Are Performing


The youth of First Baptist,
Church will present the musi-
cal, "There's A Reason",
Sunday at 6:00 p.m. During
the church training hour.
This will be an encore
performance by the young-
sters. They have presented it
at First Baptist in Port St.
Joe as well as First Baptist
Church in Helena, Alabama,
and will carry it on the road
to Georgia in the near future.
The musical is being offer-
ed at the early hour to allow
visitors to be back in their
churches for regular servi-
ces. However, those that


desire can remain .for the
worship service at First
Baptist. Everyone is invited,
welcome, and a nursery will
be provided for children
through three years of age.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to thank
everyone for their kind ex-
pressions of concern during
the loss of our loved one. The
food, prayers, visits, cards
and other acts of kindness
will always be remembered.
The family of,
Dr. Shirley R. Simpson


Halloween Parade

Planned October 26

The Port St. Joe Elementa- will be awarded to the
ry School Halloween parade winners.
will be held on Saturday, Any group that 'has not
'October 26. The parade will been contacted and wants to
begin at 10:00 a.m. at the be in the parade is asked to
:Railroad. office and will call 227-1620 or 229-6101.
'march down Reid Ave.
Those participating in the
costume contest will need to
be at the Railroad office no Eye .
later than 9:30 a.m. in order
to be judged. The four age I Openers.
categories this year will be; By:Wesley
preschool, kindergarten By: Wesey
first grade, second third Grace,
grade, and fourth sixth
grade. Prizes and ribbons WHAT IS A BLACK EYE?


DUSTINPOWELL

Du tin Is One
Dustin owell celebrated
his first bi tday Saturday,
October 5 wi,a clown and
balloon party.
.Attending the party were
his Grandma Ernst, Grand-
ma Powell, Uncle Mark,
Janis, Jacob and Anna Tank-
ersley, Cynthia and Heidi
Wells, Janet and Jolie Ho-
gah, Travis Monroe, Joyce
and Danny Baxley, Selina
and Bill Waller, Ron, Mari-
lyn, Brant and Brian Bizek,
Betty Branch, Lindsey Lyle,
Teresa and Linda Jones,
Regina Williams.


A "black' eye" generally
refers to one which has been
injured by a blow from an
object or a fist. The blow
breaks the blood .vessels
around the eye and produces
swelling and discoloration. If
the eye itself moves freely,
there is no pain and vision
appears normal, time will
reduce the swelling and the
blood will be reabsorbed by
the body. Cold compresses
or an ice bag should be ap-
plied as soon as possible
after the injury'to prevent or
reduce swelling. It is ad-
visable to have the, eye
checked professionally
within 24 hours of the-acci-
sent to be certain that'there -
has been no injury to the eye
itself, or loss of vision.
Other types of injuries re-
quire immediate medical at-
tention if there are symp- I
toms such as: blurred vision,
limited side vision, sharp
pain, flashes of light, double
vision, cut or scratched eye,
a speck on the cornea (the
transparent portion of the
eye covering the iris), a
change in the size or shape of
the pupil.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by
Dr. Wesley Grace
322 Long Avenue
227-1410


DESIGN ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION


COSTA CORP.
STATE CERTIFIED GENERAL CONTRACTORS
CGCA14264

SCOTT STA.NLEY, P.E.
HOLLYWOOD (305) 922-3132
PORT ST. JOE (904) 229-8390


Student Council Officers


i PAGE THREE







PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 17, 1985


Miss Audrey Maxine McPherson and


1~


Eva Coller-


Mr
Collie
nouni
apprc
their
to Tr
* the si
and t
Ev,
Tom
Tech
comp
train


- Stacy Price


Plan to Marry

. and Mrs. Benjamin A. year. Stacy is employed at
er are happy to an- St. Joe Paper Company.
ce the engagement and The wedding will take
coaching marriage of place on. Friday, November
daughter, Eva Carole, 22 at 7:00 in the evening;, in
oy Stacy Price. Stacy is the sanctuary of Long Ave
on of Mrs. Betty K. Gay nue Baptist Church: A recep
the late Troy M. Price. tion will follow in the church
a is currently attending social hall. No local invita
P. Haney Vocational tions are being sent but all
nical Center and will friends and relatives of the
ilete her cosmetology couple are cordially invited
ing in December of this to attend.


Michael
Audrey Maxine McPher-
son and Michael Hugh Latta
were joined in marriage on
September 21 at the Highland
View Church of God in Port
St. Joe. The Rev. Ira Ni-
choles of Tavares performed
the candlelight, double ring
ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Audrey Hardy of Port St.
Joe. She is the granddaugh-
ter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Herman L. Brock of Port St.
Joe.
The bridegroom is the son
of Patricia Latta of Port St.
Joe and Charley Latta of
Prarieville, La. He is the
grandson of Mrs. Annie Mae

Amy Newsome
Has Birthday
.Amy' Newsome, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Blayne
Newsome, celebrated her
third birthday October 12
with a My Little Pony Party
at her home.
Helping Amy celebrate her
special day were Memaw
Fulford, Aunts Vicki and
Melanie, Uncle Wayne, Aunt
Diane and cousin Kimberly

e -
r "-".. -

-' v .


AMY NEWSOME


Mrs. James Smith ivith a design she created.

Basic Flower Design1

Lecture Given at Beach


A lecture, in beginner's
basic flower design was
:given October 8 at the Mexico
'-Beach Chamber of Com-
merce Building to the Sea
Oats and Dunes Garden Club
-and guests, by Mrs. James
Hunn Smith of Gainesville. A
native of North Carolina,
Mrs. Smith graduated from
the University of Virginia
with degrees in English and
Psychology.
Mrs. Smith demonstrated
various asymmetrical de-
signs. A workshop was held
'after a lunch break for the,,
Sea Oats and Dunes mem-
bers.
There were 20 members
and 28T guests present.

I Women of

the Church

Make Pads
The Presbyterian Women
of the Church met at the
church Monday, October 7, at
1:00 p.m. for a cancer pad
:workshop prior to the regular
::meeting at 2:30 with Mrs.
:William Pfost as Chairman
:and hostess.
Mrs. Ernest Hendricks
gave the devotional, based on
:he Apostle's Creed, likening
'our faith and lives to the warf
:and woof of a piece of
weaving.
Mrs. Stiles Brown will be
,hostess for the November 4
meeting at the church at
1:00, which will include a
,cancer pad workshop. Mrs.
, Sidney R. Brown will give the
Devotional.
:::Don't let books slump
:on partially-filled book-
:shelves the bindings
milay break. Use bookends
or brackets. Oversized
books may be stacked flat.


all of Monticello.
S Otherspecial guests inclu-
ded Audra Browning, Joshua
McCulley, Samuel Littleton,
Alicia Christie, Sara Moore,
Joanina and Jennifer Cutler,
Jennie and Clay Smallwood,
Casie Williams, Joy Wood-
man; Brian Simon and Brit-
tany Reeves. Thanks to these
and other special friends
turning three.. was a special


Revival at W.C.
Assembly of God
The White City Assembly
of God Church will be holding
a revival October 20 through
October 23. Guest speaker,
Rey. Lois Long will be
speaking Sunday morning at
11:00 a.m. and Sunday even-
ing at 6:00 p.m. and Monday
through Wednesday evenings
at 7:00 p.m.
Rev. Daniel L, Raffield
invites everyone to come and
join in the services.


CORRECTION

The Milk advertised for 99* for 1/2 gal.
in David Rich's IGA ad this week

should read ,MEADOW GOLD and
BORDEN'S 1/2 gal. paper ctn.




Public Notice

A second public hearing will be,held by the
Department of Natural Resources, Division 'of
Beaches Shores, at the following time and place
for the purpose of receiving public comments con-
cerning the proposed reestablishment of the Gulf
County Coastal Construction Control Line, prior
to the adoption of Rule 16B-26.16, Florida Ad-
ministrative Code. The effect will substantially
relocate the coastal construction control line land-
ward of the current line, to accurately define that
portion of the beach-dune system which is subject
to severe fluctuations based upon the 100-year
storm surge and storm waves, arid thus define the
area within which special siting and design con-
siderations are required to ensure protection to the
beach-dune system, proposed structures or ex-
isting structures, and adjacent properties.
DATE: November 7, 1985
TIME: 7:00 p.m.,
PLACE: Gulf County Courthouse
1000 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
Aerials showing the proposed coastal construction
control line, beach profiles of the concerned area,
and the Gulf County Coastal Construction Con-
trol Line Study Report are on display at the
following locations:
Gulf County Courthouse William J. Rish Park
1000 Fifth Street Highway C-30
Port St. Joe, Florida Cape San Bias
Port St. Joe, Florida
3t 10/17, 10/31, 11/7


Hugh
Abrams of Chil
Ala.; Mr. and Mrs.
Browning of Colum
and the late Georg
Childersburg, Ala.
Nuptial music
formed by Melind
organist; Mrs. Dav
dez, soloist; and
nandez, soloist.
The bride was
marriage by her
uncle and escorted
altar by her ur
Brock. She wore
length white gown
dotted English net
with imported Vei
Complementing th
bodice was a hig
collar of Venise lac
sheer yoke of Engli
which touched fu
sleeves. The bod
detailed with meda
cameos of imported
lace and fashioned
fitted waistline enc
a satin ribbon. Th
length skirt gather
at the waist and
form a chapel-len
bordered with imp
nise lace.
For her head


Latta
ldresburg, wore a I
Joseph A. overlaid
ibus, Ga.; of Chan
e Latta of It was a
led silk
was per- a back
la Arnold, pouf of
e Fernan- The 1
Lisa Fer- cade o
burgundy
given in Mary
aunt and maid of
*d to the were P
uncle, Joe bride's
a formal- Bailey.
of flocked bridegr
combined ior brid
nise lace. The b
e basque Oiller o
;h ruffled Usher-g
:e above a win Den
sh netting cousin
ill melon bridegrn
dice was The r
llions and nie Bak
ed Venise Follow
d with a reception
circled by bride an
ie formal church
red softly the rece
flowed, to served
gth train Brenda
orted Ve- beth Go
cake;
iece she' served


Exchange Vows
arge brim picture hat cake; Dianna Dykes attend-
d with a combination ed the bride's book; Elaine
tilly and Venise lace. Arrant and Susan Clark
adorned with handrol- served punch; and Kimberly
flowers and featured Burkett and Dee Dee Nichols
rolled edge butterfly handed out rice bags.'
English illusion. The wedding was directed
bride carried a cas- by Tim Ard. The reception
Af pink, white and was directed by Linda Wood
dy roses, and Sally Nichols.
Lou Sewell was the After a wedding trip to the
honor. Bridesmaids Smokey Mountains, the cou-
'ollyAnn Hardy, the ple will reside in Port St. Joe.
sister, and J. Robin The bridegroom is employed
Rhonda Latta, the with RCA Services, Cape San
oom's sister, was jun- Bias. The bride is employed
esmaid. with St. Joseph Telephone
best man was Eddie and Telegraph Co.
of Georgetown, Ind. A rehearsal dinner was
;roomsmen were Dar- held September 20, hosted by
ity, the bridegroom's the bride's aunt and uncle at
and Keith Latta, the their home.
room's brother. A miscellaneous shower
ing bearer was Don- was hosted by Mrs. Brenda
cer. Bearden, the bridegroom's
wing the ceremony a cousin, and MWrs. Sue Denty,
>n was given by the the bridegroom's aunt, on
nd bridegroom in the August 31 at the home of Mr.
social hall. During and Mrs. Troy Bearden in
*ption.Marlene Sewell Sylacauga, Ala.
as floating hostess; A calling shower was held-
Burkett and Eliza- September 9 at the Highland
Aff served the bride's View Church of God. It was
Brenda Burrows hosted by the Ladies Auxilia-
the bridegroom's ry of .the church.











Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hugh Latta
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hugh Latta


A rice bag party was held
September 11, hosted by Mrs.
Debra Davis at the Highland
View Church of God.
A lingerie shower was held
September 13 at the St.
Joseph Telephone Company
employee's lounge. It was


hosted by Mrs. Linda Wood,
Terri Lyles, Mrs. Susan
Clark, Brenda Burrows, Mrs.
Ginny Newberry, Mrs. Agnes
Kennedy, Mrs. Myra Sue
Byrd, Mrs. Debbie Ward,
Mrs. Pat Hartley, Mrs. Faye
Burkett and Dean Sexton.


We ve Added '


WALLCOV R I


to our growing inventory of home


hardware and decorator items.



It's easy to select your
patter f rom our han
Double Roll,

Pre-P asted
S 48 beautiful p
here in our stc











TAWEvery Pattern
.".. In Our Large Stock $
..... ',REDUCED

SRegularly sells for
L Pre-Pasted, Non-W,
_4t Wallcoverings to
.care-fre









HANG IT YOURSELF

Since our patterns are pre-trimmed and pre-pasted, all you have to
do is follow simple steps and a utilize a few tools to make
your hanging job look professional.


Here's All You'llNeed ',


* A plastic water tray
* Some newspapers or a drop
cloth to go under it.
* A clean sponge
* A stepladder
* Scissors


'G


favorite
iy display




patterns in stock
ore.


uctory


fer


LO Per
00. Roll


r$11.95 per roll.
oven, Vinyl Coated
give you years of
e wear


* About 8 feet of string
* A spoon.
* A pencil for marking.
* A yardstick
* And, a very sharp razor or
trimming tool.


I mm


E.IrIeY s Hardware Et Building Supply
Hwy. 98, Hiqhland View Phone 229-8232


"--~-~ -U-u~,i+~ircuwr~*uuw;ar~.~incLAuarul~.


I






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


Catherine Mock Becomes


Bride of Keithi Creamer


CAtherine Lee Mock and
Robert Keith Creamer were
united in holy matrimony on
September 28 at 7:00 P.M. in
the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church in Port St. Joe.
Rev. David Fernandez per-
formed the candlelight, dou-
ble ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil H. Lyons,
Sr. of Port St. Joe.
The bridegroom is the son
of Mrs. Mary Jean Creamer
and the late Robert Glenn
Creamer of Altha. He is the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Bowden of Altha, and Mrs.
Mary Gustavson and the late
Marion "Buddy" Creamer,
also of Altha.
A program of wedding
music was presented by
Melinda Arnold, organist;
Lisa Fernandez and Mrs.
Dave Fernandez, soloists;
Lisa Fernandez and Kyle
Pippin in a duet; and Buck
Fernandez operating the
sound system.
The bride was given in
marriage and escorted to the
altar by her .sons, Michael
and Christopher Mock.' She
chose a tea length dress of
candlelight linen lace. The
silhouette bodice was appli-
qued in venise lace at the
yoke and featured a high
neckline. Sheer lace sleeves


were puffed at the shoulder
and tapered to the wrist. A
basque waist was accented
by triple tiers of lace making
up the skirt.
To complement her ensem-
ble, the bride wore a candle-
light wreath of silk roses
which held streamers of
candlelight satin ribbons.
She carried a cascade of
azalea and candlelight silk
roses interspersed with ivy
foliage, accented by candle-
light pearl hearts and match-
ing azalea' and candlelight
lace ribbon.
Mrs. Marnie Valent, the
bride's sister, was matron of
honor.
Best man was Tim Ard.
Ushers were Clark Creamer,
the bridegroom's brother;
Cecil H. Lyons, Jr., the
bride's brother; Cecil H.
Lyons, III, the bride's ne-
phew; and Doug Dyess.
Following the-ceremony a
reception was held in the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church Fellowship Hall. Dur-
ing the reception, Mrs. Grace
Meyer, Mrs. Fannie Clem-
ent, and Mrs. Vivian Hardy
served as floor hostesses.
Mrs. Michelle Ard and Mrs.
Barbaia Collier served the
wedding cake; Mrs. Leisa
Story and Miss Karla Bow-
den served punch; Mrs.


LeAnna Parrish served cof-
fee; Mrs. Cherry Crum, Miss
Vicki Creamer, and Mrs.
Mary Ann Creamer attended
the food tables. Rice bags
were handed out by Misses
Mandy Fernandez and Kelli
Yeager.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Margaret Ard.
After a wedding trip to the
Smoky Mountains in North
Carolina and Tennessee, the
couple will reside in Port St.
Joe. The bridegroom is em-
ployed by St. Joe Paper
Company, and the bride is
employed by the Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad Com-
pany.;


A rehearsal dinner
held September 27 at
home of the bride. It
hosted by the couple
their parents.


was
the
was
and


The bride was honored
with a party given by her
co-workers at the Apalachi-
cola Northern Railroad Com-
pany on September 16.
Mrs. Marnie Valent, sister
of the bride, hosted a bridal
luncheon on Saturday, Sep-
tember 21 at Gulf Pines
Estate on Indian Pass Beach.
Miss Holly Lyons, niece of
the bride, helped serve at the
luncheon.


Garden Club Hears About

Waste-Watchers Group


The recent meeting of the
Port St. Joe Garden Club,
held Thursday, October 10, at
the Garden Center on 8th St.,
proved to be most interesting
and informative.
The meeting was called to
order by the president, Mrs.
Don Ashcraft. Mrs. Elizabeth
Stuart led the prayer, and
Mrs. George Suber led the
pledge of allegiance to the
flag.
The speaker for the day
was Mrs. Pallas Gandy, who
heads the "Waste Watchers"
of this area, and was respon-
sible for the organization of
this group. She has appeared
before the schools, and be-

GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
S SALfS,
SERVICE &
INSTALLATION.



NORMAN BIXLER
Phone 229-8171


fore several organizations
and clubs within the city in
an effort to inspire a clean-up
campaign and the "clean-up
lady" said that such a
program had been scheduled
for Saturday, October 12 and
that garbage bags for the
workers were to be supplied
by Hardee's in Panama City.
Mrs. Gandy said that she
had learned that the waste
watcher program had been
started in Bay County by a
group of concerned citizens
'and that she had learned
much from them. She com-
mented that you didn't ex-
pect Garden Clubbers to be
"litter buggers", but she was
sure that the members-would
'like to participate in this
clean-up program and in-
spire others to do so.
The club welcomed two
'eP'' members, Mrs. Mary.
Lou Marshall and Mrs. Ida
Baker.
Mrs. Leonard Belin .and
Mrs. Charles Brown were
hostesses for the meeting.

HOMECOMING
FRIDAY at 8:00


- m- am -- m- t t- mU h


L fLIAA







SUNDAY WORSI

ADULT SCHOOL
The Rev
PASTOR


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


H IP .........................
Nursery Available


10a.m.


... ........................ 11 a.m .
Nerend Nelle Mulligan, Minister
RAL COUNSELING 227-1756


PAGE FIVE


I


Honor Students Are Named


At Faith Christian School


Faith Christian School an-
nounces the Honor Roll for
the first six weeks grading
period:
All A's
Grade one: Nathan Marks,
Wesley Cooper.
Grade two: Joe Gander,
Brigette Godfrey, Amy Goe-
R ,Nbert, Jennifer McNeill,
'- o Christy Todd, Wendy Wood-
SD man.
"Grade three: Jennifer Bell,
Crissy Walker.
Grade four: Eric Monteiro,
Traci Peiffer, Michael Sch-


New Bethel Choir
S Having Program

Choir No. 2 of New Bethel
A.M.E. Church will celebrate
its fifth anniversary Sunday,
October 20 at 4:30 P.M.
-A songfest will be held
S Saturday evening at 7:30
P.M. featuring area singing
groups..
Rev.. T: Andrews, Pastor,
-extends an invitation to the
public to share these pro-
MR. AND MRS. CREAMER grams.


Local Educators Attend

SDelta Kappa Gamma Meet


Beta Beta Chapter of The
Delta Kappa Gamma Society
International, an education-
al, honorary, professional
organization for women edu-
cators, met at the Harbour
-House Restaurant on Satur-
day, October 12, with Evelyn
Cox, president, presiding.
The program, "Reorienta-
tion to Delta Kappa
Gamma" presented by the
membership committee, was
devoted to updating and
reviewing information about
the Society. Dorothy Barlow
reviewed the purposes of the
Society and the responsibili-
ties and obligations of mem-
bership. Sarah Turner then
divided the members into
groups and asked questions
selected at random by each
team's leader. Questions
rwere- based on information
found in the Constitution,
International Standing Rules
and State Bylhws, all of


which govern the Society.
Sixteen members from
Port St. Joe and Mexico
Beach were in attendance to
participate in the program
and to enjoy the buffet
luncheon which followed.
The next meeting Will be on
January 18, 1986, at which
time officers will be elected
for the coming biennium.

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


Met.opolitan
Metropolitan eallystands by)ou.
LIR1LALn I AL .110MI. Ill th 'ON I


weikert.
Grade eight: Jeff Rich-
ards.
A's and B's
Grade one: Kate Jackson,
Shana Hammock.
Grade two: Kim Franklin,
Jim Gander, James Kirk-
land.
Grade three: Allen Flow-
ers, Caleb Lanier, John Mur-
phy.
Grade four: Brant Bizek,


Angela Bodiford, Jonathan
Thursby, Mandy Walp,
Chrissy Tayman, Roman
Northcutt.
Grade five: Bert Cain,
Mark Willis.
Grade six: Shannon Cain,
Michael Hammond, Ashley
Murphy.
Grade seven: Michelle Wil-
lis.
Grade eight: Chris Var-
num.


Remember the good old days with hula
hoops, limbo bar, music from the 50's, 60's,
70's and on into the '80's
WITH

CHUCK BEAR
at the Good Spirits II
HIGHWAY 98
This Weekend from 9 p.m. 1 a.m.





COSTING INSURANCE


Stephanie and Stephen
Gaddis both celebrated birth-
days recently. Stephanie was
eight on October .7, and
Stephen was one on October
2. A party, hosted by their
sister Jennifer, was given for
Stephanie and' Stephen on
October 2 at their home.
Many friends and relatives


came by to wish them a
happy birthday.
Stephanie and Stephen are
both the children of Garry
and Traci Gaddis. Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
James E. Gaddis, Mr. and
Mrs. James 0. Middleton, all
of Mexico Beach.








I L


"k lB 1 ,', ?


i i .


Al and Virginia Smith


FOR THE MOST
IMPORTANT DAY OF
I\ YOUR LIFE


, See us for..


Carlson Craft
INVITATIONS
ENCLOSURES
NAPKINS
THANK YOUS
RECEPTION ITEMS
ATTENDANTSS GIFTS

S Let your WEDDING
STATIONERY be as Indl-
, vidual as you are. Choose
from our wide selection of
contemporary Carlson
Craft wedding stationery.


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
306-08 Williams Avenue Phope 227-1278


Celebrate Anniversary


Al and Virginia Smith of
Port St. Joe celebrated their
40th Wedding Anniversary,
September 22 at First Baptist
Church Fellowship Hall.
The event was hosted by
the couple's two children,
Jerry and Kim Smith of
Mexico Beach and Melody
and Marshall Nelson of St.
Joe Beach. They have one
grandson, Joshua Alan
Smith.,
The reception area was
beautifully decorated with
palms, ferns and silver bowls
filled with exquisite roses
from the garden of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Hendricks of
Mexico Beach.
During the reception Mrs.
Phil McCroan presided over
the guest book. Mrs. Jim


Belin and Mrs. Rick Williams
served the punch. Mrs. Tom
McDermott and Mrs. Evelyn
Pate served the coffee. Mrs.
Paul Pierce, Mrs. Sarah
Turner and Mrs. Chuck Wor-
ley served the cake. Floor
hostesses for the occasion
were Mrs. Ed Frank McFar-
land, Mrs. Hosie Owens, and
Mrs. Paul Presnell. The
reception was directed by
Mrs. Ernest iLwery.

Al and Virginia moved to
Port St. Joe in 1946 after
being married in Bradenton.
Al retired from St. Joe Paper
Company as a maintenance
supervisor after 34 years of
service. Virginia is employed
with the Gulf County School
Board.-


AGENCY, INC.


I (WlUA8NY


(Formerly M, P. Tomllnson Insurance Agency)


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

322 Reid Ave. Port St Joe Phone 229-8899


Share Birthday Party


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor

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

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


-- -- -- -- ---1


A'-







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


| FOOLING AROUND
IS USUALLY FOOLISH
Especially when you don't feel well. That's when it
makes no sense at all to fool around wasting time,
trying to make excuses for' not seeing--or at least
phoning-your doctor. All too often, what may seem to
- be nothing more than just a "minor" stomach upset or a
"mile" fever can actually be a signal that something is
seriously wrong in your system.
W The penalties for neglecting such signals can
S include prolonged confinement at home, lost time (and
wages) from work, hospitalizations, etc. But these
penalties can usually be avoided if you will remember
to resist "fooling around" and will instead, seek the
advice of your doctor whenever you aren't feeling
well.
"A GREAT ANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
their prescriptions, health needs and other phar-
S macy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"


BUZZE'T'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In. Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe *U


Sharks Look Good In Loss to Braves'


DeFuniak Wins 7-0 In

Overtime Friday Night
If last Friday night's game ing quarterback, Scott Ates
had been a boxing match, the 14 times during the game.
referees could do nothing less The game was a specta-
than rule that the contest tor's delight, and as usual
ended in a draw. there was a solid crowd of
Unfortunately, Florida Port St. Joe fans who drove
high school football games the 100 miles to DeFuniak
cannot end in a draw, so the Springs to watch their favor-
struggle was sent into an ites perform.
overtime period to decide a They weren't disappointed.
winner. Both teams put at least two
Port St. Joe, which has scoring threats together in
been having offensive play the regulation game time,
problems, gained more yards but both had their efforts
than the highly-regarded. stopped by stout defensive
Walton Braves. The Sharks play either forcing a fumble
rolled up a tough 168 yards or intercepting a pass.
against a defense which was The Sharks were the first
almost as tough as the to threaten with points, on a
Sharks, while the Braves' drive which started on their
,could chalk up only 115 yards own three yard line late in
gained even utilizing the the first period. Using the
passing of their slick throw- talents of running backs


Gators Handle Apalach



26-14-Stay In Dist. Lead


For the second week in a
.-ow, Tod Sterzoy was the
offensive spark for the We-
wahitchka, Gators, as they
.defeated an improved Apala-
chicola football team, 26-14.
It was the Gator's fourth win'
wf the season against only one
.loss to Port St. Joe in the first
game of the year.


The Gators are serious
contenders for the District
championship with their per-
formances this year, with
only Florida A&M of Talla-
hassee likely to stand in their
way. The Gators meet FAMU'
in the last game of the
season, which might decide
who will represent the Dis-.


- Public Notices -


NOTICE
The Department of Natural
Resources announces a second public
hearing in Gulf County to which all in-
terested persons are invited. PUR-
POSE: To receive public comments
and to take evidence from affected
property owners, and other interested
persons, pertaining to the proposed
reestablishment'of the Gulf County
Coastal Construction, Control Line,
prior to the adoption of Rule 16B-26.16,
Florida Administrative Code. Pur-
suant to Section 161.053, Florida
Statutes, this, control line will be
sultantlly relocated landward of
the current line in order to more ac-
curately define that portion of the
beach-dune system which is subject to
severe fluctuations based upon the
100-year 'storm surge and storm
waves, and thus define the area within
which special siting and design con-
siderations are required to ensure pro-
tection to the beach-dune system, pro-
posed or existing structures, and adja-
cent properties. '
DATE AND TIME: November 7,1985
-7:00 p.m.
PLACE: Gulf County Courthouse
1000 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
Copies of the aerial maps showing the
proposed location of the control line,
beach, profiles of the area under
consideration, and the Gulf County
Coastal Construction Control Line
Study Report are on display and may
be seen and reviewed during regular
office hours until the time of the public
hearing at the following locations:
Gulf County Courthouse
1000 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
William J. Rish Park
Highway C-30
Cape San Bias
Port St. Joe, Florida
If additional information is needed,
please contact: Hal N. Bean, Chief,
Bureau of Coastal Data Acquisition,
Division of Beaches and Shores,
Department of Natural Resources,
3900 Commonwealth Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Florida 32303, {904)
488-3180.
All inestrested parties may attend
and give testimony at this public hear-


ing and may also submit their com-
ments in writing to the hearing officer
or mail them to: H. N. Bean, Division
of Beaches and Shores.
3t10/17,10/31,11/7
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of City Commission of the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida, is considering
a request for a variance in the Zoning
Ordinance to operate a home occupa-
tion in a garage attached to a resi-
dence at 2108 Long Avenue.
Said variance will be for a period not
to exceed one (1) year at which time
the Board of City Commission will
review any difficulties that may have
occurred. Final consideration of this
request will be given at the Regular
Meeting to be held in the Meeting
Room of the Municipal Building,
Novefber 1, 1985,tN 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
/s/ L.A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk 2t 10/17

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that
the City of Port St. Joe will
accept Job applications only
at such times as there are
available positions. Said
positions will be advertised
at the appropriate time
under the Classification of
"Help Wanted Job Oppor-
tunity" in The Star and on
the bulletin board in the lob-
by of the Municipal Building
for a period of two (2) weeks.
Applications with complete
job descriptions included
may be picked up and re-
turned during the specified
times in each individual
advertisement.
THE CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE
Is/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk
2t 10/17


trict in the state play-off
system.
Sterzoy rushed for 162
yards and three of the
Gators' four touchdowns for
the evening. The Gators
ro61ed up an impressive 334
yards while holding the
Sharks to 109..
William Norris added the
Gators' fourth TD.
While the Gators were
expected to handle the Apa-
lachicola Sharks with com-
parative ease, things didn't
work out that way. It was the
Sharks who were winning at
half-time, and winning pretty
big. Lashley put the first
points on the board in the
opening stanza, on a one yard
plunge. The Sharks missed
the try for extra point, but
they had a six point lead.
Then, in the second period,
McIntyre also scored on a
one yard plunge and took a
pass from Williams for two
extra points, to put the
Sharks up by 14-0 over the
.visiting Gators.
In the second half, how-
ever, the Gators began to put
everything together and be-
fore the third quarter was
over, Tod Sterzoy and Paul
Groom had put the Gators
within one point of the
Sharks. Sterzoy broke loose
for a sparkling 70 yard TD
run and later, a one yard
plunge to put the Gators back
in the' scoring game. Paul
Groom kicked one extra
point and at the end of the
third period, the Gators were
behind by one, 14-13.
In the final period, Sterzoy
again bulled over from two
yards out to put the Gators in
the lead with a 19-14 score.
Then William Norris wrap-
ped the game up with his two
yard scoring run, with
Groom again adding the
extra point to give the Gators
their .26-14 margin.
Brook Wooten led the Ga-


tor defense with 15 tackles
and a fumble recovery. Paul
Groom intercepted two pas-
ses and Billy Joe Smiley and
Al Colvin each intercepted
one. 'Sterzoy blocked an
Apalachicola punt.
THE YARDSTICK
WHS AHS
First downs 11 5
Rushes, yards 48-251 26-97
Passing yards 83 12
Total yards 334 109
Passes 3-8-2 2-17-4
Punts 5-35 6-26
Fumbles, lost 5-4 0-0
Penalties, yards 9-85 6-40

Center to

Conduct

Screenings,
The Wewahitchka Medical
Center, as a part of its Health
promotion-Disease Preven-
tion program will be conduct-
ing diabetes screenings dur-
ing the weeks of --&etobl'2+--
through November 1, from
8:30 to 9:00 a.m., Monday
through Friday at the Center.
A nominal charge of $5.00
will be made for the testing.
Appointments must be made
so the program will not
interfere with the regular
scheduling at the Clinic.
The screening will be a
simple prick of the finger and
waiting approximately three
to five minutes for the
results. Those desiringA the
tests should not eat or drink
anything (except water) af-
ter midnight before having
the test done early the next
morning.
Clinic spokesmen. say if.
you or your family have not
been tested for diabetes, this
would be a good time' to have
it done. Appointments for the
screening or additional in-
formation may be secured by
calling the Center at 639-5828.


I


NOW LOOK HERE fellows. Coaches Wayne Stephens,
with back to camera, and Kesley Colbert outline strategy in
the rest period prior to going into overtime play last Friday


Randy Wilder, Stan Peters
and Josh Jenkins, the Sharks
made it to nearly mid-field,
when the Sharks had to punt
the ball away. The DeFuniak
defender fumbled the kick at
the Brave 31 and the Sharks
pounced on it. The Sharks
had their spirits lifted by the
covered fumble only to have
them dashed again when
Ivan Hogan intercepted a
Robert Harris pass, shutting
down the Shark drive.
Near the end of the half,
Curtis Ray and Terry Far-
mer were taking turns on the,
Braves' Dexter .McNabb,
setting him back 11 yards in
three plays. The Braves were
forced to punt and the Sharks
were called for roughing the
kicker, giving the Braves an
automatic first down and
possession of the ball.
Ates then zipped a line
drive to Hogan for 12 yards
then to Ricky Harper for six
yards and again to Harper
for three yards and the
Braves were knocking on the J
door with the half winding


down.
Ates tried it once too many,
though, and Robert Harris
picked off his scoring pass in
the end zone to cut off the
Braves' threat.
The Sharks put on their
longest drive of the night in.
the third period, starting on
their own 16 and in 10 plays
moving the football all the
way to the Brave 20 before
the Walton team forced a
Shark fumble. The drive was
sparked by a 22 yard keeper
by Harris and a 12 yard
ramble by Josh Jenkins.
The Braves mounted a
sustained drive in the last
period, which carried them
to the Shark 11 before they
gave up the ball with a
fumble.
Then came the end of the
game with both teams sport-
ing zeros on the scoreboard.
The Braves had the first
opportunity to snatch a vic-
tory in the evenly fought
game. Each team is given
the ball on the 10 yard line
and given four downs to put it


night in DeFuniak Springs. The Sharks listened intently, Ibt
were unable to pull the win out after a hard-fought 0-0 tie iio
regulation play time.


across.
The Sharks held the Braves
for three downs, so on fourth
and seven, the Braves at-
tempted a field goal, which
was blocked by Arthur
North. The official ruled that
a Shark was offside, so the
Braves got their fourth down
again from the three yard
line. This time, McNabb
punched the ball over for the
only score of the night. B, B.
Campbell kicked the extra
point and the Braves were
ahead, 7-0.
The Sharks then had their
turn from the 10 yard line.
On first down, the Sharks
were called for illegal proce-
dure. Since they had not
moved the ball, the Braves
declined the penalty, choos-
ing the loss of down instead.
Then on second down, Harris
was caught scrambling. The
next two downs saw two
incomplete passes to Doug
Robinson and the Sharks had
to end one of their better
showings of the season with a
7-0 defeat at the hand of the


..A "~ L 'I -h.~ *
-- .'jAJ --
A.


Braves.
FRIDAY NIGHT :
Friday night, the Sharks
will be at home to Blounts-
town, a district foe, in Shark
Stadium. Blountstown is re-
bounding from a couple of
years in the doldrums. While
the Sharks were losing tq
DeFuniak Springs Friday
night, the Tigers were
thumping the Havana Gladit
ators, 33-7.
Game time will be at 8:00
p.m., with the Sharks cel-
brating homecoming with the
Tigers' visit.
THE YARDSTICK
PSJ DeP
First downs 6 .
Running, yards 34-153 28-35
Passes 7-2-15 9-14-80
Penalties 4-30 4-25
Punts 5-32 5-42
Return yd av. 22 22
Fumbles 2-2 3-a


-
,*z ,..iw, _.: !v. -k "fB


A TOUG COUPLE of yards is pked up by JoshJenkinsashe tries to come through the DOUG ROBNSONha
DeFuniak line. Bryan Norton, 25, has cleaned out his assignment and has the way cleared for in a Robert Harris pass for
Jenkins if he gets that far. Jenkins averaged a little over four yards per carry, an ll yard gain.


4NAPAO 4NAPAO


ST. JOE AUTO PARTS APA

All the right parts in
201 Long Avenue Port St. Joe althe right places
Phone 229-8222 1 t acs.


---- ---


I I '






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


Four New Faces on

'Wewa's Faculty


Hallowe'en


Carnival

Saturday

At H.V.

BY PAT LOWREY
It was such a spectacular
event three years ago that
E.T. phoned home about it.
Last year, it was reported
that rock star Cindy Lauper
was there and was. spotted
munching on goodies made
'by PTA mothers, but she was
whisked away when Princi-
pal Blick mistakenly entered
her into the costume contest.
That's how good the annual
Halloween Carnival at High-
land View Elementary .is
each year, so if you are
*frustrated and lonely, the
cure for your blues is a short
drive away Saturday, Octo-
ber 19, from 1:00 until 4:00
P.M.
Mix and mingle with other
jubilant carnival-goers at the
fast-paced game booths. Sa-
vor the tantalizing foods such
as chili, hot dogs, hambur-
gers, corn dogs, candy ap-
ples, and baked goods being
dished out in'the cafeteria.
Browse at the country store
for bargains. Win a scrump-
tious cake at the popular
cake walk attraction.
Do you ever want to be
vengeful and cause suffer-
ing? If so, even Dr. Freud
would advocate bringing a
pocketful of money that
afternoon to release these
sadistic urges at the the
dunking booth which will be
sponsored by the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department. Ima-
gine, if you will, having the
fate of Sheriff Al Harrison;
Herschel Hill (Fla. Highway
Patrol); Cliff Bell (Fla.
Marine Patrol); Joe Johnson
(Gulf County Sheriff's
Dept.); Diurwood Smith (City
of, Port St. Joe Police Dept.);
Herman Jones, BeCky West-
on, Cathy Colbert, and Bar-
p bara Eells-i .purJ*ans as
you clutch the ball in your
clammy palm and aim at the
,target. Be, sure to chucjde
devilishlyas ydu watch them
squirm and, yes, even beg-
just before you send them
plunging into the icy water. It
is guaranteed to refresh the
mind and soul.
Festivities for the day will
begin with 'a parade of
ghouls and goblins at 12:30
originating at the Highland
View Baptist Church., A
costume contest will follow at
the school cafeteria at 1:00
p.m. with judging in three
categories: pre-school and
kindergarten; grades one,
two and three; grades four,
five, and six. Prizes will be
Awarded to the top three
winners in each category.



41EASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR *HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BI WOOD
411 ldAve.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Like a good neighbor
State Farm is there.



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho.e Offce.: Bloo.mlgtom. llmole


Wewahitchka High School
has four new teachers for the
1985-86 school year.


BY
SHARON
MILLER


DON RICH
Don Rich teaches biology
and physical science and is
one of the football coaches.
He earned a master's degree
from Rollins College and has
taught at Marathon High
School, in the Ministry of
Education in Nassau, Baha-
mas, at Hardee County Jun-
ior High and at Port St. Joe
High School.
I


JONI REKfSTI
Joni Rekstis teaches Amer-
ican Literature and ninth
grade English and is a Junior
Class sponsor. Mrs. Rekstis
has a B.S. degree from
Florida State University and
is a first year teacher.


'1 .


It was a terrible night for
the "Sharks" last Friday
night when they had to face
the news of their loss against
Walton County. The game
ended with a final score of
0-7. That's okay guys; we're
still behind you 100 percent.
Everyone needs to work a
little harder at playing,
cheering, and being as spirit-
ed as can be. You will have
your chance this Friday
night when the "Sharks"
take on Blountstown Tigers
at our own "Shark" stadium
beginning at 8:00 E.S.T. The
crowning of the new Home-
coming Queen will take place
during halftime.
There will be a Homecomi-
ing dance after the game in
the High School Commons
Area. The cost will be $2.00
stag and $3.00 drag. There-


|B^Shark Beat


will be a semi-formal dress
code to enter the dance. So,
everyone come and join in
the celebration of Homecom-
ing.
Congratulations to those
girls chosed for the 1985-86
Homecoming Court. They.
are: Christy Arthur, Alicia
Burke, Theresa Byrd, Teres-
sa Cozart, Marie Fambro,
Monica French, Michelle
Jenkins, Sheila Lucas, Lee
Miller, Tonya Peak, Jill
Strait, and Regina Williams.
Good Luck girls!
It ahs been a great week so
far; the classes are busy
building their floats and
individuals are decorating
the classroom doors. All of


this hard work will be worth
it in the end when the awards
will be given to the winners.
- Remember students, it is not
a matter of who wins or loses,
it is how you play the game I
it is my honor to introduce
to you Mrs. Lynn Kane. Mrs.
Kane has been teaching for
the past ten years in the'
Army, and is now teaching
the Special Education Class
here at Port St. Joe High. She
attended schools such as the
University of Wichita, Cen-
tral Missouri State, and
Webster College. When asked
what influenced her the most
,to become a teacher, she
replied, "It is a challenge."
Mrs. Kane, we are happy to


SHARON MILLER
have you with us!
Well, that's all for now, but
stay tuned to next week's
issue of "Shark Beat" to find
out who was chosen 1985-86
Homecoming Queen!


Master's Degree Program Being Planned at FSU
A master's degree pro- ments. for admission to this pro-
gram in Social Work is being To be eligible for admis- gram, but additional courses
planned for the spring of 1986 sion a student must have a 3.0 will be added to make up
at the Florida State Univer- grade point average on the deficiencies.
sity Panama City Campus last two years of under- Applications and program
provided a sufficient number graduate work or a Graduate information can be obtained
of eligible students are ad- Record Exam of 1,000 or from Ms. Ophelia Degroot,
mitted by December 2, 1985, better. A bachelor's, degree the admissions office, 4917 N.
with all supporting docu- in social work is not required Bay Dr., telephone 769-8951.


Davida Byrd's Name Is Listed
On the Wrong Honor Roll
In the recently published Davida Byrd, grade three,
Honor Roll for Port St. Joe was incorrectly listed on the
Elementary School, the fol- A & B Honor Roll. She should
lowing change should be have been listed on the All A
noted: Honor Roll.


FIRST UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M. PARKER and
DAVID L. TAUNTON, Ministers
WORSHIP SERVICE .......-........ 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ................ 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378 tfc 1119


ac '


TOM COLLINS
Tom Collins teaches Chem-
istry, Algebra I and II and
Geometry. He has a B.S.
degree from Mississippi
State University and an MPA
degree from Golden Gate
University. During his 22
years in the U.S. Air Force,
he was a pilot, Chief of Safety
and Assistant Visiting Pro-
fessor of Aerospace Studies
at the University of Pitts-
burgh.


MARTHA RILES
Martha Riles teaches Spa-
nish'I and II, Chapter I and
Science. Her B.A. degree is
from Eastern Washington
University. Mrs. Riles has
been an interpreter for the
deaf in grades 1-12, special
educational advisor for a
pre-school developmental
disabilities program and has
taught at the elementary
level.


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


MEBOOM n


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
7:00 P.M..
6:30 P.M..
7:30 P.M.W


CHURCH SCHOOL ......................
MORNING WORSHIP....................
EVENING WORSHIP..............:......
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .......
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .........
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.


'.3"-
3 .3.







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


Mexico Beach.Ladies' CLASSIFIED ADS Free Voice and Piano

Aux. Plans Fall Season A Rectal at Gulf Coast


The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Mexico Beach Volunteer Fire
Department held their Octo-
ber meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 3 in the Fire Hall on 14th
.Street. Jean Heathcock, pre-
sident, conducted the meet-
ing. The group is preparing
for a busy Fall season.
On Thursday, October 24,
the local auxiliary and VFD

Youth Day
At Zion Fair
Zion Fair Mispionary Bap-
tist Church will be holding a
youth day Sunday, October
20. Sister Iris Garland will be
speaking at the 11:00 a.m.
service and there will be a
musical program at 6:00
p.m.
Everyone is cordially in-
vited to attend both services.


"Some folks are too polite
to be up to any good."
Kin Hubbard


will host the dinner-meeting
of the Bay County Fire
Fighters Association at 7
P.M. in the fire hall.
The ladies are planning a
bazaar to be held on Satur-
day, November 23. Articles
for sale will include new
items which may be used as
gifts for the Christmas sea-
son, including craft items
and handmades, plus Christ-
mas decorations. Members
and friends are given this
opportunity of donating
handmades and craft articles
for this sale.
The November meeting of
the auxiliary will be the first
Thursday of the month, Nov.
7, at 7 P.M. in the fire hall.
Members are urged to at-
tend, bring donations for the
bazaar, and bring friends to
the meeting.
Activities for the Fall will
culminate in the annual
Christmas Children's Party
on Sunday, December 15.
Mark your calendars and
participate as much as possi-
ble to help the Auxiliary for
the balance of 1985.


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass
and Peninsula
properties

CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

Sales Rentals

229-6916





First Year Anniversary Sale-abration

LARRY'S BIKE SHOP
116 Monument Avenue Phone 227-1342
Port St. Joe
Come Help Us Celebrate During the month of October

5, V -AIflM iSe


tc -One Re-manufactured Bicycle
\t ($65.00 Value)

All purchases of $5.00 or more will enter your name In
our GRAND PRIZE drawing to be held at 5 p.m. on Oc-
tober 31st.
LAY-AWAY YOUR CHRISTMAS BIKE NOW!
NEW BIKES REBUILT BIKES REPAIRS PARTS









Freeman Components,
INC.

HIGHWAY 98 WEST PHONE (904) 229-6289
(Highway 98 west of Highland View)

Builders and Erectors of

Building Components

and Trusses

Built to your blueprint
specifications
WE DELIVER




RG0043684


Custom
Building
to Your

Plans and Specifications



FREE ESTIMATES
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE


"'Quality at A Reasonable Price"



N EWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co.
Mexico Beach, Florida 648-5668

Lf,--,, .


GTi l'liLMLTSH


HEP ANE


Position Vacancies:
Teacher Aide at each of the
following Gulf Counmity
schools: Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary, Port St. Joe High,
Wewahitchka Elementary,
Wewahitchka High. Salary
range to be determined by
an approved salary sche-
dule. Application deadline is
October 31. Written applica-
tion form is required. The
contact is the school princi-
pal. Applications may be
picked up at the School Of-
fice. The Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportuni-
ty employer. 2t 10/17
ACTIVITIES Director -
Needed for progressive long
term care facility. Apply
Bay St. Joseph Care Center,
220 9th St., Port St. Joe, FL
EOE/M-F/HC
Qualified Activities Con-
sultant needed for progres-
sive long term care facility.
Contact Bay St. Joseph care
Center (904) 229-8244 or app-
ly at 220 9th St., Port St. Joe,
FL. EOE/M-F/HC
HOUSEKEEPING Laun-
dry, Supervisor needed for
progressive long term care
facility. Prefer experience in
health care setting with pre-
vious supervisory ex-
perience and knowledge of
aseptic 'techniques, infection
control procedures, floor
care, laundry procedures,
purchasing and inventory
control. Apply Bay St.
Joseph Care Center, 220 9th
St., Port St. Joe, FL.
EOE/M-F, HC.
Certified Nursing Assist-
ants needed at Bay St.
Joseph Care Center. Apply,
between 84:30 Monday thru
Friday. EOE/M-F/HC.
LPN or RN Part time
needed at Bay St. Joseph
Care Center. Apply between
8-4:30, Monday thru Friday.
EOE/MF/HC.


SPublic -

Notices
BID NUMBER 306
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for one (1) 50 H.P. Vertical
Motor, with Hollow Shaft, 326 TPIH
frame. This motor shall be continuous
duty, polyphase, 40 C. Rise, Squirrel
Cage, Induction Type, with low start-
ing current, splash proof, normal tor-
que. This motor shall be three phase,
60 cycle, 230/460 Volt Alternating Cur-
rent, 124/62 AMPS, Design B, Code-G,
1750 RPM with 1.15 Service Factor.
Motor insulation shall be Class B,
fungus inhibited, and copper windings.
Motor shall be equipped with a non-
reverse ratchet to eliminate back spin.
This motor shall be an approved equal
to a U. S. Motor Model #6231. F.O.B.
Port St. Joe, Florida.
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope
and plainly marked "Bid No. 306". The
City of Port St. Joe reserves the right
to accepfariy or.all bids, waive any
formalities, and to choose the bid
deemed best to meet the City's needs.
Bids must be good for thirty (30) days
after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. 0: Box 278, Port St.
.Joe, Florida 32456, on or before 5:00
P.M., E.S.T., November 19, 1985. Bid
opening will be held at the Regular Ci-
ty Commission Meeting November 19,
1985, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the
Municipal Building, Port St. Joe,
Florida.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
/s/ L. A. Farris, City Auditor-Clerk
2t110/10
FICTITIOUSNAME
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
fictitious name or trade name under,
which he will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
SUNSHINE ELECTRIC
Owner: Cletus Heaps
1912 Juniper Avenue
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
4tp9/26
REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAMES
We, the undersigned, being duly
sworn, do hereby declare under oath
that the names of all persons in-
terested in the business or profession
carried on under the name of
WHITE CITY MOTOR COMPANY
at Intracoastal Waterway, Hwy. 71,
White City, FL and the extent of the in-
terest of each, is as follows:
Dickie R. Brown, P. O. Box 703, Port
St. Joe, FL 32456, 100% of interest.
/s/ Dickie R. Brown.
4t 10/17
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of
Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from py person, company, or corpor-
ation Interested in selling the County
the following described personal pro-
perty:
One (1) 454 Short Block Engine for
1976 Chevrolet with or without heads.
Delivery date must be specified. Li-
quidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at
$25.00 per day.
Bids will be received until 7:00
o'clock, P.M., E.D.T., October 22,
1985, at the office of the Clerk of Cir-
cuit Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St.
Joe, FL 32456. The Board reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
BOARD fCOUNTYCOMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy Branch, Chairman
It 10/17


PART TIME MONEY!
That's what you make by be-
ing a part time Rug Doctor.
Enter the lucrative field of
carpet and upholstery clean-
ing. Complete details. Rug
Doctor Cleaners, P. 0. Box
1225, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561.
4t 10/17
JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe
will be accepting applica-
tions for the following posi-
tions:
Two (2) Maintenance
Worker I. Chauffeur's li-
cense required, 40 hours per
week.
Applications and a com-
plete job description may be
picked up and returned to
the Municipal Building,
Fifth St. and Williams Ave.,
through October 25, 1985. Of-
fice hours are Monday
through Friday, 8:00 A.M. to
5:00 P.M. The City of Port St.
Joe is an Equal Opportunity
Employer.
THE CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE
2t 10/17
EARN UP to $5,000 mon-
thly as a Real Estate fore-
closure rep. No license or ex-
perience required. National
Company provides complete
assistance. For info call:
317-839-8900, ext. 2533.
2tp 10/17
Position Vacancy
Teacher Aide at Library, at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School, Gulf County. Salary
range to be determined by
an approved salary sche-
dule. Application deadline
Oct. 17, 3:00 P.M., E.D.T.
Written application form is
required. Contact Gerald
Lewter, Principal, Port St.
Joe Elementary School,.
Long Avenue, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456, telephone: (904)
227-1221. Applications may
be picked up at the School
Office near the front en-
trance. The Gulf County
'School Board is an equal op-
portunity employer.
S 2tc 0/10


BUSINESS MANAGER: Im-
mediate opening for busi-
ness manager, Gulf Pines
Hospital, Port St. Joe,
Florida. Contact David J.
Odum, Administrator,
227-1121. Equal Opportunity
Employer. 2tc 10/10
JOB APPLICATION
CHIEF OF POLICE
Applications are being taken
for Chief of Police for a City
of 2,000 residents. Applicant
must meet F.D.L.E. stan-
dards. Education, training
and prior experience will be
considered salary negoti-
able. Applications may be
picked up at City Hall from
7:00 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Ap-
plications will be accepted
through 3:30 p.m., October
26, 1985. Contact City Hall,
City of Wewahitchka,
904/639-2605 for further in-
formation. Mail applications
to City of Wewahitchka, Post
Office Box 966, Wewahitch-
ka, Florida 32465. We are an
Equal Employment Oppor-
tunity Employer. 4t 9/26
GOVERNMENT JOBS
$16,040 $59,230/yr. Now Hir-
ing. Call 805-687-6000 ext.
R-6859 for current federal
list. 8tp 10/3


Yard Sale: Cathey's Cor-
ner, 30th St., behind laundry
at Mexico Beach. Saturday,
,9-2 central time. Several
families.
Yard Sale: Mexico Beach,
Florida St., between 5th &
6th. Small appliances,
jewelry, clothes, sizes 12-18,
tools, lawn furniture. Fri-
day, Oct. 18 and Sat., Oct. 19.
2 Family Garage Sale:
Sat., Oct. 19,9 a.m. till 4 p.m.
Clothes, a few long dresses,
household items, appliances,
and some items that can be
used as gifts. 123 Westcott
Circle.


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege will sponsor a free voice
and piano recital on Sunday,
October 20, at 3 p.m. in the
Fine Arts Auditorium. The
public is invited to attend.
Pianist Dr. Harold A. Ka-
fer, head of the department
of music at Auburn Univer-
sity, and his wife, Cecelia,




Garage Sale, Saturday,
Oct. 19, from 8 a.m. till 1
p.m. 504 10th St.
2 Family Garage Sale: 605
Marvin Ave., Friday, Oct.
.--18, 8 a.m.
Yard Sale, Sat., Oct. 19, 8
to 1 p.m. Columbus St., St.
Joe Beach. All types of
plants, kitchen needs, winter
& summer clothes, shoes,
dolls, toys, car rims and a
huge selection of misc.
items. Come early for best
selection.
Yard Sale: Friday and
Saturday at 8:00 a.m., Gulf
Street, St. Joe Beach.
Clothes, books, organ, toys,
van seat, ceiling fan, misc.
Yard Sale: Fishing equip-
ment, tools, clothing and
much more. Saturday, Oct.
19, 205 Duval St., Oak Grove.
From 9:00 a.m. until.


ROY SMITH, Agent


also of Auburn, will perform
works by J. S. Bach, Haydn,
R. Strauss, Massenet, Rach-
minoff, Barber, Dello Joio,
Quilter and Copland.
Dr. Kafer is active as a
pianist, conductor and com-
poser. He holds a bachelor's
degree from Peabody Con-
servatory, a master's degree
from Arizona State Univer-
sity, and a Ph.D. from North
Texas State University.
Mrs. Kafer, a mezzo so-
prano, is active as an opera
and oratio singer as well as a


recitalist. She holds both
bachelor's and master's de-
grees from Arizona State
University and has done post
graduate study at North
Texas State University.
The Kafers have perform-
ed throughout the U. S. Last
summer they performed in
West Germany under the
sponsorship. of the German
American Friendship Socie-
ty.
Additional information
about the recital can be
obtained by calling 769-1551,
ext. 245.


Kentucky was part of Virginia until it became a state in
1792.



Island Grove Oyster Bar
202 Cherokee St. Oak Grove Port St Jee
OPEN FROM 10 A.M. to 12 P.M. Sun. Thurs.
Friday and Saturday 10 a.m. 1 a.m.
POOL TOURNAMENT SATURDAY
Serving
Oysters on the 1/2 Shell
Sandwiches
Assorted Beverages


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


- :- FRANK HANNONfAgent


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


s .arwaeSt uildingSuppl

j~ re Hy 9,Hchad iwPhn 2983


PAGE EIGHT


L- I II a








The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 17, 1985


Home for Sale: 202 16th St.
on large 170'x70' lot, with
upstairs apartment, $35,000.
Ph. Gladys at 648-8664 or
648-5694 for appointment.
tfc 10/17
For Sale by Owner: on 1%
lots, 4 bdrm., 2 bath, 1027
Long Avenue, $47,000. Call
after 5:30, 229-8272.
2tc 10/17
Home for Sale by Owner: 4
BR, 3 bath, carpeted, oak
floors, laundry rm., fire-
place, dbl. carport, until.
house, tiled front terrace
with wrought iron. Ideally
located on 1g. comer lot,
near schools & town. Reduc-
ed to sell. Call for informa-
tion, 229-8601. tfc 10/17
Blue Haven condos in Gulf
Aire. 2 bdrm., 2 ba., fully
loaded kitchen, ice maker,
etc. Washer, dryer, ceiling
fan, deck, private entrance.
Acces to pool beach & ten-
nis courts. $45,000 unfurn.,
$47,000 furn. Will rent or
lease. Call 904/674-4455, after
6 p.m., 674-5863.
4t 10/10
For Sale by Owner: Nice
Some in nice neighborhood
located near schools. Home
includes 3 bdrm., 2% ba.,
"large" great groom, effi-
ciency kitchen, formal din.
rm., laundry rm., dbl. car
garage, and Ig. deck in back.
House sits on 1% lots located
at 2005 Juniper Ave. Priced
at. $74,500, House includes
:many extras! Shown by
appt. only. Absolutely no
drop ins. Call Glen Combs
for appt. 227-1689.
: tfc 8/22


For Sale: 5 yr. old brick
home on a lot% near schools.
3 bdrms., 2 baths, liv. rm.,
formal din. rm, kitchen, den
with fireplace, dbl. car gar-
age, sep. utility rm., Cypress
privacy fence. Priced at
$75,000. Call 229-8732.
5tD 10/3
For Sale by Owner: %
acre lot, near Dead Lakes
Dam, Gulf County. High and
dry, fenced, with power,
phone & city water. Have
clear deed & title. Call
227-1255 or write F. T.
Kirkland, P. 0. Box 182, Port
St. Joe.





Wanted to Buy: Single
gate for chain link fence, 200
amp electrical power panel,
iand some #6/3 wire. 229-8427.

Wanted: Up to 5 acres of
undeveloped land in or
around Overstreet. Please
no agents. Call 648-8562 after
5 p.m., Wed., Thursday &
Friday. ,

Want to Buy: one or two
lots in Beacon Hill or Port St.
Joe Beach area. Call 593-6065
days or 593-5134 night.
tfc 8/15
Want to Buy: Cash for
mobile home tires and axles.
We remove. Call collect
904/576-8672. 12t 7/11

Mexico is estimated to have
enough oil to supply all U.S.
needs for the next 40 years.


,HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904).227-1450


FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Frances Chasmon- 229-8747
larry McArdle 227-1551


HOMES
Port St. Joe: 4 bedroom, 1 bath, cen. h&a, carpet, on 2 lots, fenced yard.
$37,000.
Port St. Joe: Large two story house on corner lot. 4 bdrms., 1V1/ bath. Chain
-link fence. $37,500.
New LlIstng -Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 11/ bath on 2 lots. Good
neighborhood, $37,500.
Highland View: 2 bedroom, 1 bath stucco with bay view. Possible owner
financing. $32,000.
Port St. Joe: Downstairs den, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, outside storage, Ig. corner
ibt, plenty of space for only $65,000.0
Oak Grove: House in excellent condition, 3 bdrm., 2 bath. Screen porch,
outside storage only $37,000.
Overtreet: Now priced way below appraised value: 3 bdrm., 2 ba. A-frame
on 6 cleared acres only $47,500.
NEW LISTING: Ward Ridge, Immaculate frame 3 bedroom, 2 bath, heat
pump, chain link fence, 1'/2 lots on corner. Only $49,500.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, cen. h&a, gas log fireplace, enclosed porch,
nice yard, bhain link fence, only $29,000.
- Price Reduced on like new brick home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, dbl. car garage,
Ig. lot, assumable loan. Now-only $79,900.
Port St. Joe: Good rental property. 2 bedroom, 1 ba. $27,000.
Almost newbrick 3 bdrm., 2 ba., corner lot, deck & outside storage. $47,850.
Lovelybrick home, only 3 yrs. old, nice neighborhood, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., well-
Insulated, garage, fp, screened back porch. $62,000.
Take a look at this. Cozy tarter or retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 be., den or
3rd bdrm. Enclosed porch, fenced yd & carport, corner lot, $27,000, Price
Reduced
Owner Anxious. Great buy. Block & stucco house In good family
. neighborhood, Port st. Joe. 3 bdrm., 2 bath. $50,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 2 ba. $31,000.
3 BR, 1 be at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well kept home. Good retlrment home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
Nice masonry home close to schools. 3 BR, 2 ba, fenced back yard, $48,500.
Port St. Joe: Older home In established neighborhood, 2 or 3 bdrm., 1'/z
bath, outside workshop, covered carport. $42,000.
White City: Mini-farm, pond 3 BR 1 ba. $40,000.
Howard Creek: Owner will donate some "fix-up" labor. Large 2 story 5 BR 2
ba Franklin stove, screen porch, util. room, $47,900.
THE BEACHES
*Mexico Beach: Good Investment, duplex. Beach side of Hwy. 98. $94,500.
St. Joe Beach: PRICE REDUCED, OWNER READY TO SELL. Large frame
home, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, fireplace, new carpet, new kitchen cabinets. Now on-
ly V0,000.
SSt. Joe Beach: New Listing: 3 bdrm., 2 bath house on Hwy. 98. Extra lot on
Desoto, Excellent buy at $80,000.
St. Joe Beach: Stilt house 2 BR 1%/ ba., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
St. Joe Beach: Lot 75x130' corner of Coronado and Americus, $15,000.
Stonemlll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.
Gulf Are:. Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
Cape San Bilas: Gulf front 2.34 acres, $100,000.
St. Joe Beach: 1 block from water, 3 lots together 50'x125' each. Total price
$45,000.
Mexico Beach: 100'x100' with water hook-up only $8,800.
Ward Ridge: One lot 75'x150', $6,600.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, $8,400.
St. Joe Beach: One 50'x125' lot 1 block from beach, $16,000.
TOWNHOUSES
Gulf Pines: Duplex, 3 bdrm., 3 ba. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2V/ ba. $80,000.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
Wewahltchka: 80 acres east of town, about 40 acres of timber, $69,000.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district, 50x170' lot. $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Prime waterfront property. Last large tract at St. Joe Beach
suitable for development. 231 ft. on highway and waterfront.
White City: One acre near canal, $33,300.
Overstreet: Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal $16,000 ea.
Port St. Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.
FOR RENT
2 bedroom, 1 bath. 302 Woodward Ave. $130.
Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, den, self-clean oven, dishwasher, damage deposit
required. $550 per month.


Roy Smith,


2 bedroom furnished trail-
er, $200 a month plus deposit.
For more information call
227-7291. tfc 10/17
Nice 2 bedroom home
located on St. Joseph Shores.
Completely furnished, all
you need to do is move in.
Call Karen, Monday..thru
Friday, at 227-1812.
tfc 10/17
3 bedroom house close to
beach. 2 bath, cen. h&a,
carpet, big yard. Call
229-8221 or 229-8058, ask for
Teresa, day or night.
2tc 10/17
1 and 2 bedroom apart-
ments, cen. h&a, kitchen ful-
ly equipped. In town. Call
229-8221 or 229-8058, day or
night. 2tc 10/17
Rent Reduced. $300 per
mo. 212 1st St., Mexico
Beach. Real nice apartment,
stove, refrig., and a/c, furn.
Large built-in porch with
ceiling fans, walk to beach.
229-8549. 2tp 10/17
Furnished house at 528 7th
Street. No children, no pets.
Call 648-5306. tfc 10/17
For Rent: Small trailer,
fully furnished, ideal for 1 or
2 persons. Call 648-8481.
For Rent: Unfurnished 2
bedroom apt. Call Charles
229-8282, after 5 670-8417.
Apartment for rent on
Mexico Beach. Furnished 2
bdrm., 1 ba. carpet, all elec.
kitchen, cen. h&a, cable TV
& water included. No pets.
$315 per month. Call 648-5943,
9a.m. -6p.m. tfc 10/10
For Rent: Available Oc-
tober 1, two bdrm. nice
apartment. $295 per month.
Reasonable damage deposit
required. No Pets! Located
at 606 Woodward Ave. Call
-4 7-A689. .. >,tfc 9/26
For Rent: Three bedroom
house, partially furnished, at
Indian Pass Beach. Gulf
front. Call 648-5427.
tfc 9/12
For Rent: Mobile home
lots, Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds. 648-5229.
tfc 8/29
Hwy. 98 & 28th St., Mexico
Beach. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Walk-
ing distance to beach and
shopping, cen. h&a, washer
hook-up, dishwasher, 3 ceil-
ing fans, new vinyl. $265 per
month lease. Call 385-7714
weekdays, 648-8789 weekend
evenings, or 575-3624 week-
day evenings. tfc 9/5
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.

1 bdrm. furnished apart-
ment and 1 bdrm. unfurnish-
ed apartment at 1508 Long
Ave. Deposit required. No
pets. Call after 6. 229-6825.
tfc 10/3

For Discriminating Rent-
ers: Year round rentals,
lovely 3 bdrm., 2 ba., unfur-
nished home, with pool, fire-
place & garage & much,
much more. Selma Ave., St.
Joe Beach. Near the beach.
Call for complete details.
ERA Parker Realty,
648-5777. tfc 10/10


3 bdrm. unfurnished house
in White City. Deposit re-
quired. No pets. Call after 6.
229-6825. tfc 10/3
Room for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/8
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332.

misc.~
FRSALE


m
Dining room suite, maho-
gany by Bassett. 6 lyre-back
chairs, Duncan Fife table
w/2 extra leaves and pad,
6-drawer, 2-door buffet. Call
227-1427 after 5:00 p.m.
Good used tires cheap, all
sizes. 900 to choose from.
Call 639-5881 or see at Red
Bull Island, Wewahitchka.
4tp 10/17
50 h.p. Mercury outboard
motor, just rebuilt, $525. Call
229-8373 after 6 p.m.
2tc 10/17


New 5 h.p. air compressor. ATTENTION SMALL
Call 648-5120. 2tp 10/17 FAMILIES: Are you paying
too much for health in-
16'x32' building to be mov- surance? Mutual of Omaha,
ed. 4 years old. Well insul- 648-8557. 4tp 10/17
ated, equipped with bath-
room, refrig., air condition- SHOES, BOOTS,
er, heater & carpet. May be JACKETS by Knapp. Old es-
seen at 903 Garrison Ave. tablished line of quality pro-
227-1647. ltc 10/17 ducts. Call Frances or Bob,
Slide-on camper, elec. 648-5331. tfc 10/10
refrig., port-a-pot, ice box, Beautiful limited edition
110 a.c. hook-up & other prints of Overstreet Post Of-
features. Will fit long or fice in full color. Only 200
short bed pickup truck, $500 signed & numbered prints.
(negotiable). Mod. #27 S&W See them at Telephone Co.
.357 mag. revolver. "New", Business Office. Price for
in presentation case. T.T., matted and framed print is
T.S.,T.H.&Lg. grips. Nickel only $65.00. Christmas is
plated, 4" bbl., $350 firm. coming, don't miss out!
Mod. #29 S&W .44 mag revol-
ver, like new, in presentation Sofa and chair, color:
case. TT., T.H., T.S. & g. peach, green and cream,
grips. Blued finish, 4" bbl. very good cond. Asking $250
$350 firm. 9'x12' cabin tent, 2 or best offer. Must sell as
burner Coleman gas stove, soon as possible. Call
Coleman catalytic heater, 229-8652, ask for Bev.
foam rubber matt., 4" thick 3tp 10/3
& approx. 4'w x 7 Ingth. $125. $25.00 REWARD
AT&T telephone answering for Any Sewing Machine
service. Used 2 mos., like We Cannot Repair
new. $100. Call 648-8187. SPECIAL $9.95
2tp 10/17 to clean, oil and adjust ten-
Mattress & box springs, sion on your sewing mach-
$15. Gas hot water heater, ine. We guarantee your
$35. 229-8427. machine can sew on any
fabric.
Persian lamb coat, like The Sewing Room
new. Call 648-8574. 410A Reid Avenue
Phone answering diachine T'r : 227-1151
in very good condition. $75. tfc 6/7
653-8652. 2tp 10/17 FREE Bible study at home
1976 Dodge pickup. 20' boat by mail. What does the Bible
w/150 h.p. motor & trailer, say about God, Christ, salva-
must sell. 648-5397. tion, and eternity? You can
study in your home with no
14' tri-hull fiberglass boat, cost and no visits unless you
$100. Call 229-8624. request. Write: Bible Study,
Heavy duty elec. saw, P. O. Box 758, Port St. Joe,
three tier TV center, chil- FL tfc 9/5
dren's clothes, pad, Tappan LAWN FURNITURE
dishwasher. Call after 5 Swings, swing frames, pic-
p.m., 648-8274. nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
Approx. 1800 used bricks tees, and children's picnic
at 10V each. One % h.p. tables. Call 639-2860.
motor, excel. cond. $15. Call tfc 6/6
Herman Dean, 229-8681,
after 5 p.m. STEEL ROOFING & SIDING
1982 Ford van, fully load-
ed. Satellite & remote con- American Made
trol ($1,200). Call 227-7268 From $9.95 per sq.
after 5:00 p.m. Based on Size, Style & Qty.
Partial set of Occ. Japan GOLDIN IND., INC.
china. Call 229-8601. Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216
GE electric furnace, air 4tp 915
conditioner. Air conditioner
in working condition. $100. ,AUT O
Also used vinyl boat & elec.
motor, $50. Call 648-5201. FOR AL
* Three 50 lb. commercial
dryers in good working cond. 1973 Town car, p.b., p.s.,
Call day 648-5242 or night cruise control, a/c, tilt steer-
648-5280. ing wheel, excel. cond. $1,200
16'x7' tandem trailer new, OBO. 229-8501.
$1,000. 1001 Woodward Ave., 1974 Ford King cab pickup
Port St. Joe. 227-1255. truck, very good cond. See
15.5 Sportcraft, walk-thru and make offer. 1001 Wood-
windshield, Gator trailer, 60 ward Ave., Port St. Joe. or
hp Johnson, $1,500. Call call F.T. Kirkland at 227-1255
227-1255. after 5 p.m.


1971 VW bus, good motor &
trans., needs battery &
brakes, some rust, good
Mich. tires, $600. Call or
write F. T. Kirkland, Box
182, Port St. Joe, or call
.227-1255 after 5 p.m.
1981 Chevrolet pickup,
camper top, $3,900. Days
648-8140, nights, 648-8360.
2tc 10/10
82 Gran Prix LJ black
T-tops, 41,000 miles. Call
Mary Linda Butts. 229-8966
or 229-6182. tfc 8/29
1984 Ford Ranger, 4 cyl.
with air cond. $4,000. Call
229-8678. 4tp 9/26





Excellent Income for part
time home assembly work.
For info. call 504-641-8003,
ext. 9575.
4t 9/19, 10/17, 10/31, 11/7


Turkey or Ham Shoot, Sat.
& Sunday from 12:00 till
dark. Beginning this week-
end, Hwy. 98 and 41st St.,
Mexico Beach. 7t 10/17

Gulf Co. Beaches Volun-
teer Fire Dept. will be spon-
soring an annual arts and
crafts festival Nov. 16 from
10:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Anyone
interested in renting a space
for your craft, please call
648-5253 or 648-5232. Tables
furnished for $5.00 and $6.00.
5t 10/17


I will baby sit, do house-
work and sit with the elderly,
5 days a week. 229-8915.
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0002009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
2294380
Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)


ELECTRICAL WORK
Old and New
Residedtlal & Commercial
Call the New Guy In Town
SUNSHINE ELECTRIC
227-1738


WE MOVE
MOBILE HOMES
Insured, Our Work
Guaranteed
Service Work Skirting
Buy and sell mobile home
axles & tires.
639-5645
tfc 9/12


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Accounting & Income Tax
Service Small Business
Individual
Monthly Accounting
Wauneta Brewer
Owier Donna Cannon
Assistant
228 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536


and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
3ub Reid Aveniue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tfc 7/4


01
to


Western Auto open all day FOUND: On Overstreet
in Wednesday starting Oe- Rd., large red male dog. Call
ober 9. to identify. 648-8800.
* There will be a regular LOST
communication of Port St. A TIARA EXCLUSIVES
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. COUNSELLOR
every first and third Thurs- Have you lost a friendly,
lay at 8:00 p.m. smiling person to give you
Norman M. Martin, W.M. colorful gifts in Glass Par-
Billy D. Barlow, Sec. ties? Well you can now con-
pd. tact her by calling Judy
Fuller, 227-7284. 2tc 10/17



New tins should be greased and put in a moderate oven
for fifteen minutes to help prevent burned cake bottoms.


REDUCE UTILITY BILLS!
Insulation, storm doors or
windows. Coastal Insulation,
769-1696. 5tc 10/3



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 7/4

St. Joseph Bay
Constncqorf
*Rsiddnial
Commrcial .\




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


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue tic 7/4


COSTING INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 7/4



BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
Mowers & Weed Eaters -
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beack
648-5106
tfc 9/12


ELIZABETH'S
CERAMICS

* Greenware
Firing
Supplies
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71
Phone 639-2807


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfie 7/4


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue O
Port St. Joe, Florida OA
'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"



Hagan Painting

Contractor
,Quality Work at Affordable Prices
Commercial & Residential
Pressure Cleaning for Grime & Mildew
FREE ESTIMATES
LARRY HAGAN
Phone 648-8729



REEVES FURNITURE &

I REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished *to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98 tfc616








Southern Erectors, Inc.
EQUIPMENT RENTAL
BOOM CRANES AIR COMPRESSORS
BACKHOES WELDING EQUIPMENT
DUMP TRUCKS
Phone Day 227-1570
Night 648-8417


SPACEVIEW

SSATELLITE

|SYSTEMS

Sales, Service and
Installation


RAYDX STS Special!
10.5 ft. black ALL aluminum mesh dish;
* STS-LSR remote receiver & actuator com-
bination 1000 LNB

209500 Fully Installed
LIMITED TIME ONLY
FOR MORE DETAILS CONTACT
Frank Ritch at 227-1590


PAGE NINE


I N0 TI:CE A


LOST Et FOUND


_ 1~SERVICES








I f;il! I M


George W. Duren,
Owner/Mgr.


HI


1 11111


Prices Good
Oct. 16-22, 11


I' lIll rL.


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
CIGARETTES & TOBACCO
PRODUCTS EXCLUDED
b : IN LIMIT DEALS


p 510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


32 Oz. King Size
DAWN DISH LIQUID


1 LB. BAG


I 1B. BAG
8 O'CLOCK

|COFFEE


0000000000


$1.59


8 L
Lb.


Quartered

THIGHS


Fam. Pak Extra, Lan
GROUND ROUND ....
Family Pak All Beef
GROUND BEEF ......
Family Pak Turkey Added
GROUND BEEF. .....
Family Pak
CUBE STEAK .......


mg RoniOa


. $139
lb. 69
Ib. 49
lb. $169


5 Lbs. or More
FRESH MULLET .....
lean Beef
ALL MEAT STEW....
Whole Fryer
LEG QUARTERS .....
10 Lb. Bucket
CHITTERLINGS ... .


I


. 39"
$. 129
.39"
ket $444


Family Pak Center Cut
Family Pak Choice PORK CHOPS
DRUMSTICKS b.49 Assorted


Sunnyland All Meat Bologna....... 1. .29
Sunnyland All Meat Franks ....... 12 o. 99'
Sunnyland Cooked Ham......... io. $1..99


Fresh Pork Neckbones,
Pork Feet & Turkey Necks.. LB.


29.


.runKr InurO


lb.1 .79


lb.88


IOWA HEAVY WESTERN CHOICE BEEF
CHOICE T-BONE STEAK ................ b. 2.69
CHOICE RIB EYE STEAK............... Ib. $3.49
CHOICE BONELESS SIRLOIN STEAK....... Ib.22.49


HAM HALVES. uL. J1.29


Coun stryle
LOIN RIBS ............ 88


DEL MONTE 303 size 2 cans
GREEN BEANS or Q 0
W.K. orC.S. CORN O


DELTA
PAPER TOWELS


ARMOUR VIENNA SAUSAGE.....


32 Oz. Color Safe
VIVID BLEACH........


2 LITER NEHIFLAVORS
RC COLA, DIET RITE & RC
14 Oz.
EAGLE BRAND MILK


I D A *IRY DE A R T EN


12 Oz. Kraft American Single Wrap
CHEESE .....


Florida Zellwod New Crop
_Yellow Com....


5 Lb. Bag Forida
ORANGES.......
3 Lb. Bag
YELLOW ONIONS..


FLAVORICH % pl. paper t. A
MILK...... 999
64 Oz. Real Value
CHILLED ORANGE JUICE
REAL VALUE BISCUITS,. 69
FROEN OOll E I


1I690


$199

69C


Mustard
r GREENS
bunc$139


..59(


20 OL Ral Value SHOESTRING
POTATOES


8 Oz.
SWANSON'S POT PIES


FOX DELUXE PIZZAS ...
12 Oz. REAL VALUE Concentrate
ORANGE JUICE.........


0 /S


3/$100


48 OUNCE

CRISCO

OIL
Liml 1 with $10 Food Order or More


$199


Give Us A Try It's Your Hometown Dell-Bakery


At Saveway You Can Find
FRESH BREADS BAKED DAILY


....


Breakfast, Donuts & Coffee at 6:00 A.M.
OUR PASTRIES ARE OUT OF THIS WORLD! Baisaa
OUR SALADS ARE GREAT! Cole Slaw, Potato Salad, Toss Salad, Piddiig


FRESH PIES Made Daily


49' Let Us Make Your Someone Special A
9C BIRTHDAY CAKE
99 WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION


OUR LUNCHEON SPECIALS
ARE
HOT & READY at 11:00 A.M.
N ON ALL OUR PRODUCTS!


I

~I~I


I


A


$119


100.99


III


v .a


$119'


Yellow SQUASH 288o
Thompson Seedless Grapes


I


----


------`-~


I


I


2/$119


$.149













!B4 RK Pride


Stands Tall


HOMECOMING*

Shark Stadium


St.


Joe


vs.


Blountstown


This Page
Sponsored by:
The Athletic House
323 Reid Ave." Phone 229-6805
Dave, Kaye, Shannon and Vicki.
BADCOCK
201 Reid Avenue Phone 229-6195
Steve Richardson, Owner
Beach Lumber Co..
Call 648-5014 for All Your Building Needs
Butler's iRest:& Lounge
Come by After the Game Phone 227-1386
Buzzett's Drag Store
Your Rexall Store Plenty of Free Parking
317 Williams Ave. Phone 229-8771
Campbell's Drug Store
210 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1224
Citizens's Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Phone 227-1416

Comforter Funeral Home
Wewahitchka 689.2271 Port St. Jbwe 227-1818
Costin Insurance ,
Your Independent Agent
Call 229-8899
COSTING'S
Quality at Savings Phone 229-8716
Danley Furniture Co.
401 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1277
David Rickh's GA
Customers Are Our Greatest Asset
Port St.'Joe and Wewahitchka
227-1564 and 639-5343
The Decorator Den
Complete Floral Service 227-1862
VISA and Mastercharge Available
Margaret and Tim Ard 229-8816 Jacque
Yeager 229-6056

Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery
Earley's Hardware
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232
Florida 1st National Bank
at Port St. Joe Phone 229-8282
Gilmore Funeral Home
Dignified, Professional Service
',Port St. Joe 229-8111, Wewa 639-5602
eden Gift Emporium
JEWELRY; GIFTS and REPAIRS
226 Reid Avenue Phone 229-6312


Good Luck 1985 Sharks!
Gulf County Abstract Co., Inc.
408 Long Avenue Port St. Joe


1985 FIGHTING SHARKS: Front row players, from left: Tracy Sanders, Jay Reagan,
Tony Lee, Scott James, Bryan Norton, Keith Mork and John Smith. Second row players,
from left: Lee Parker, Chris McCloud, Bobby Baker, Robert Ramsey, Randy Wilder, Daryl
Davidson and Robert Lowery; Standing, third row, assistant coach Wayne Stevens,


SSept 13
Sept. 20
Sept. 27
Oct 4
Oct. 11
Oct. 18
Oct. 25
Nov. 1
Nov. 8
Nov.15
Nov. 22,


Wewahjtchka .....,. .......... Home
-Montideilo .. .. ...... lo ie
Bay High .. .. ... .... There
Havana . .... ....... . Hoe
Walton County .. .. .. i.. ... .There


Blountstown.......
Port St. Joe Jr. Varsity vs.
Florida High, ., :... .
Gulf Breeze ... ....
Wakulla .. .
Sneads . . .


.......... Home
Wakulla JV Home
. .. . There '
S. ... There
...... There
. .. There


VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Standing, Debbie Davis, Dawn Grace holding Paula Ramsey, Nancy
Stoutamire holding Alicia Burke, Kim Harvey holding Marie Fambro; and Laura VanPleterson. Kneeling In
front is LaDonna Boykins.


Hedy's Florist
Flowers for Every Occasion


Hannon Insurance
and-Real Estate :: 227-1133,
Johnnie's Trim Shop
Curtis Little, Owner
310 Fourth St. Phone 227-1268.
K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer


Lucille's Beauty
& Fashion Boutique
234 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8153
Miller Agency, Inc.
Chevron Products Phone 229-8081


Motel St. Joe Restaurant
Family Style Good Food
Open 7 Days A Week 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.


Mickey Gainnie, Joe Ray, Joey Newsome, Stanley Peters, Joe Norton, Dexter Baxter,
Robert Harris and coach Shaw Maddox. Fourth row, from left: assistant coach Rick
Williams, Jason Hammac, Josh Jenkins, Doug Robinson, Drew Richards, Terry Farmer,
Curtis Ray, Arthur North and assistant coach Rick Hatcher.


Good Luck Championsl
Raffield Fisheries
Phone 229-8229
Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013
Roche Furniture
209 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1730

SAVEWAY
We Specialize In Iowa Corn Fed Beef
and Fresh-As-Possible Produce
SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog
Sales Merchant
St. Joe Auto Parts
NAPA Phone 229-8222


St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 227-1251
St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 229-8028
St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-1336
St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-8216
St. Joseph Bay Florist
Flowers for That Happy Occasion
Call 229-8343
SUB SHOP
Come By For A Snack Phone 227-1323
Thames Jewelers
Watches Diamonds Gifts
for All Occasions
Phone 229-8723

The Video Merchant
316 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8787

Western Auto
Your Tire- Center
David B. May Phone 227-1105
Join the Winning Team at
Wewahitchka State Bank
Phone 229-8226


Pate's Service Center
Firestone & Michelin Tires 227-1291

Pauline's Restaurant
Open 5 A.M. to 9 P.M.
412 Reid Ave. Phone 227-7400
Piggly Wiggly
Home of the Lowest Prices In Town
208 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1728


'U'-








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


The Big Ones Are Out!"
-The hot, humid days of late Indian summer have the big
snakes out basking In the sun. This "BIG" rattlesnake was
killed last week by Blaine Adams at Holly Hill Cemetery. The
-snake was enjoying the warm weather before it turns cold,
and he has to go into hibernation. If you're out in the woods
during these hot spells, whether for a walk or shooting at
those doves, you had better be careful where you step!
-Star photo




Cheating



SHeart Will



Tell On You


SBY The Rev. Jerry R. Huft
Rector, St. James'
Episcopal Church

'Most of us are familiar
with a popular song from the
recent past which is titled,
"Your Cheating Heart Will
Tell on You." It is a secular
song which .1 think could be
adapted for use in the
church.
The message of the song is
that an unfaithful lover will
not be able to hide infidelity.
It tells us that a lack of faith
and zeal in a loving relation-
ship will eventually bring
heartache and profound re-
gret.
My counseling experience
has taught me that infidelity
never happens suddenly. It
may appear that a lover
exchanges partners over-
night, But if you look deep
enough there is always a
history behind the transac-
tion.
Usually an image has been
shattered. Often a lover fails
to fit a role model. Some-
times we discover that our
lover isn't quite the person
we had thought them to be.
This happens in the church,
too. The vision of heavenly
bliss is attractive to all of us
who expect an afterlife. But
the pleasant glow begins to
dim a bit when we discover
that Jesus lived a non-
judgmental, self-giving life
of service to others; and he
expects His followers to be
like Him. The faithful dis-
cover that Jesus is more than
they had expected. And that
the faith of His followers is
more demanding than its
surface appearance would
indicate.
When a relationship be-
tween lovers starts to crum-
ble, one of the partners
begins to draw back and feel
less responsible in the rela-
tionship.
This is a problem for the
church, too. There are some
folks who will begin to resist
God's love overtures. Maybe
their image of God was of a
diety who rewarded hard
Work, intelligence and wis-
dom with happiness, pros-
perity, and advancement.
When they discover that God
requires those with more
than their portion of the
world's goods to share with
the socially undesirable, the
irresponsible, and the social
rejects, they start to be frigid
in the relationship.


They can't go along with
helping those folks in back-
ward, third world countries.
More aid would only help
them "breed like rabbits".
They surely see no need to
feed transients, "If they
need food and other necessi-
ties, let them get a good job."
They only have condemna-
tion for the inner city poor
and the homeless, not to
mention the wretched refu-
gees who struggle and die in
their attempts to reach the
protection of our shores.
They reject God's love
message. They fail to see
their own material blessings.
They are thankless for the
natural endowments which
have enabled them to amass
so much.
The Servant-God who gives
love to all doesn't fit their
model. They reject this kind
of love. And they resent the
messengers who proclaim it.
In the backs of their minds
there is the nagging sugges-
tion that they are wrong to
think the way they do. They
know they are cheating in
their relationship with their
Lord. Perhaps their sense of
guilt contributes to a further
disengagement from the
church.
One of the first signs that
lovers are breaking up is that
they stop eating together.
Then their conversations be-
come fewer, shorter, and
further apart.,
It's the same way in the
church. When people decide
to break -away from the
church, they stop coming to
socials. They don't eat to-


BIBLE STUDY.........................
MORNING WORSHIP .................
CHURCH TRAINING ..................
EVENING WORSHIP ..................
W EDNESDAY . ....................


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports


The House of Represen-
tatives has beaten back- at-
tempts to hurt programs of
great importance to our peanut
farmers and tobacco growers.
I am very proud of this action
by the House to insure the vital-
ity of these important
agricultural programs.
During deliberations on the
Farm Bill, organizing farm pro-
grams for the next five years,
we were also able to insure that
the dairy and sugar programs,
important to Florida agriculture,
were kept going against at-
tempts by nearsighted
Members of Congress to reduce
programs our farmers need.
American agriculture feeds
us all and the farmer needs and
deserves a fair return on his
product. Currently, many
farmers .are losing money
because of high production
costs and low., prices at the
market. This problem is not of
the farmers making and he
should not be penalized for
events beyond his control.
The peanut and tobacco
programs, especially, are of
benefit to the American con-
sumer. The. peanut program
costs the government less than
$5 million a year and insures
strong supplies of peanuts and
peanut products at reasonable
costs. It should be kept in mind
that a $1.80 jar of peanut buter
contains only 590 worth of
peanuts, the rest of the costs
are transportation, packaging,
advertising and related ex-
penses. The peanut program is
3 bargain.
The tobacco program
operates on a no net cost prin-
ciple and, after all accounting is
done, the farmers pay an'

Smiley to Take
Lawyer's Oath
Ms. Pecola Smiley takes
great pleasure in extending
an invitation to the public to
attend a ceremony installing
her son, Elijah Smiley. as an
Attorney at Law. The oath
will be administered by
Judge David Taunton on
October 25 at 4 p.m. at the
Gulf County Courthouse.
Elijah is a 197-7 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School, and
a Law graduate of Florida
State University.


gether any more. They start
skipping worship services,
and finally they disappear
altogether.
Those who care about their
friends try to reason with
them. But all too often the
pending divorce is inevitable.
When we have made strong
statements, our pride keeps
us from, seeing or -hearing
other opinions.
When people drop out of
church, they reduce their
circle of associates. They
seldom hear the Word of God.
They lose the joy of fellow-
ship. They exclude them-
selves from hearing the
message of God's love. Since
they don't hear it; they can't
respond to the Bible's life-
giving message. Their cheat-
ing hearts are beginning to
tell on. them.
If only they could know
that their lover wants them
back. That past indiscretions
can be forgiven. That they
would be embraced with
non-judgmental love. That
their lover is still giving
himself as a servant, and he
wants them to serve, too.
If only they would listen
and yield, they would be
given a new heart, one that
won't cheat.
Missouri's borders are touch-
ed by eight other states,


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
DANIEL W. DUNCAN MICHAEL HANDY
Pastor Minister of Music
& Youth


assessment to insure no cost to
the taxpayer. The program does
not cost us anything and insures
the ability of the tobacco farmer
to stay in business.
I am pleased by the House
action and hope we can get the
Farm Bill enacted into law in the
near future.


An integral component of
the Higher Education Act
passed by the 89th Congress in
1965 was Title III, which pro-
vides grants of assistance to
less developed, smaller colleges
whose very existence is being
threatened by declining
enrollments, a scarcity of
resources, and a fight to be
included in the mainstream of
academic life.
Title III has provided direct
O assistance to minority institu-
tions and.to traditional colleges
and universities serving a large
number of poor students, both
minority and non-minority. I
believe that it is vitally important
to support promising yet strug-
gling colleges and universities
that primarily service low-


3M

High
Performance A.
Packaging Tape P
High
An excellent tape for box sealing or writi
heavy duty packaging. 2"W x 60 yds., finish
3" core. 6 rolls/pack.

Clear #1
(DA8-3750-2-CR) $A 40 #2
Tan 40 #2.5
(DA8-3750-2-TNl)NOW .. #3
R.#4



Post-It NoteT' Trays
Convenient angled surface for writing ease.
Pads not included.
Reg. $5.47
437
Black DA2-C45-BK 37
Putty DA2-C45-PY NOW 4


strengthen the intent of the
Higher Education Act, and if
properly structured, will play a
major role in expanding the


income students. For this
reason, I have agreed to co-
sponsor H.R. 2907, the Institu-
tions Aid Act of 1985. This
.legislation is designed to revise
and modify Title III of the Higher
Education Act of 1965. These
modifications to the current law
are essential if we are to con-
tinue the important access,
matriculation and graduation
roles played by institutions
which seek to address the
special needs of low-income
students, both minority and
non-minority.
I believe that this bill will
help to .eliminate confusion
about institutional eligibility and
provide direct assistance to
minority institutions and tradi-
tional colleges and universities.
I further believe that this legisla-
tion will enhance and


3M Post-ItT" Notes
Five colors to choose from. Great for
notes, messages or reminders.
2" x 3"
Blue DA2-656-BE Reg. $
Green DA2-656-GN Reg. $.7:
Pink DA2-656-PK
White DA2-656- WE
Yellow DA2-656-YW NOW


3" x 3"
Blue
Green
Pink
White
Yellow


DA2-654-BE
DA2-654-GN
DA2-654-PK
DA2-654- WE
DA2-654-YW


growth and ability of these%
institutions to sustain the
fundamental principles of
equality and opportunity.


Associated

Correction Fluid
White correction.fluids for typing
errors, photocopies and ballpoint ink.
Fluid penetrates paper and becomes
permanent.
Re


$1.19/btl.
NOW
Reg.
$.66/btl.
NOW


Correction Fluid
DS3-A 10

Thinner
DS3-A 1t


52 BTL.


52BTL.


Liquid Paper

Correction Fluid
Liquid penetrates the paper and
becomes part of it. Dries quickly,
spill resistant bottle, white.
Reg. $1.39/btl.
Correction Fluid 9 C
DS3-564-01 NOW 9 BTL.
Reg. $.75/btl.
Thinner CI
DS3-565-01 NOW UU BTL.


3 ea.

EA.


Reg. $.98 ea.


NOW 78EA.


Reg. $1.29 pd.
3" x 5" 1l 3
Yellow DA2-655 O W

Reg. $5.20 pk./112 Pads
1-1/2" x 2" 416
Yellow -O
DA2-653 NOW PK.


Fu~~1n


he Star Publishing Co.


* Printers
* Publishers
* Office -
Supplies


Phone 227-1278


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street
* Evangelistic Worship Services
Regular Bible Study
Ministering to the Total Family
Fully Graded Choirs
Christ Centered Youth Program
An Exciting Place to Attend
Where Everyone Is Welcome
Regular Services Sunday & Wednesday
HOWARD BROWNING
-^ Pastor


3M
Filament

Tape


Reinforced with glass
filaments to meet U.S. Postal
Regulations. 3" Core.

$600 roll

reg. '6.55


OFFICE SUPPLY STORE -
306-08 Williams Avenue


PAGE TWELVE


r, llbk


*rLMMAiKmCM


L Id


I







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 17, 1985 PAGE THIRTEEN


*MINUTES...


Gulf County

School Board


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on September 10, 1985 at 5:30
P.M. in the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe.
The following members were
present: Oscar Redd, Way-
Ion Graham, Ted Whitfield,
James Hanlon. Board mem-
ber Raffield was absent. The
Superintendent was also pre-
sent.
Chairman Redd presided
and the meeting was opened
with prayer by Graham and
followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
Robert Keels met with the
Board requesting additional.
tinting of windows of the bus
transporting handicapped
students to Bay County. The
Board instructed the Superi-
intendent to look into this
matter.
The Board recognized Mit-
chell Bouington for his selec--
tion as a Florida Academic
Scholar.
The Board presented a
plaque of appreciation to
James Mclnnis in recogni-
tion of his many years of
devoted service to the Gulf
County School System.
On motion by Graham,
second. by Whitfield, the
minutes of August 5, 6, 20,
1985 were corrected and
approved. The vote was
unanimous.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
approved school schedules
and handbooks for all schools
for the 1985-86 school year.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve the following per-
sonnel matters for the 1985-86
school year:
Approved Alisa Walker for
a teaching position at High-
land View Elementary
School;
Approved Winston Wells as
principal designee at High-
land View Elementary
School;
Approved Robert Harris be
employed in the maintenance
department as a DCT student
Effective August 23, 1985;
Approved the employment
of John Wood as assistant bus
mechanic at the Port St. Joe
Bus Barn;
Approved Cecil Jones be
placed on the five years
experience grid for pay pur-
Rose;
Approved a .request for
maternity leave from Deb-
orah Crosby beginning Sep-
tember 9 through October 4,
1985. The Board also agreed
for Mrs. Crosby to use her
accumulated sick days as
maternity leave;
Approved the following ex-
tra-compensatory positions
for Wewahitchka High and
Port St. Joe High Schools:
Wewahitchka High
School- Athletic Director,
Dennis Kizziah; Head Varsi-
ty Football, Dennis Kizziah;
Assistant Varsity Football,
Charles Fortner; Assistant
Varsity Football, Larry Ma-
thes; Assistant Varsity Foot-
ball, Gary Speights; Assist-
ant Varsity Football, Don
Rich; Boys Varsity Basket-
ball, Gary' Speights; Girls
Varsity Basketball, Charles
Fortner; Jr. High Basket-
ball, Larry Mathes; Head
Baseball, Larry Mathes; As-
sistant Baseball, Dennis Kiz-
ziah; Head Softball, Charles
Fortner; Band Director,
James Bullard; Varsity
Cheerleader, Teresa Wilson;
Jr. High Cheerleader; Ben-
nye Glaze; Junior Class
Sponsor, Carol Kelley; Juni-
or Class Sponsor, Joni Reks-
tis; Senior Class Sponsor,
Sue Dickens; Senior Class
Sponsor, Sharon Gaskin;
Yearbook Sponsor, Elizabeth
Lester; Student Council,
Debra Betts; Principal De-
signee; Larry Mathes;
Port St. Joe High School-
Junior High Cheerleader
Sponsor, Judy Williams and
Martha Sanborn; Junior Var-
sity Cheerleader Sponsor,
Judy Williams & Martha
Sanborn; Senior High Cheer-
leadey Sponsor, Judy Willi-
ams and Martha Sanborn;
Band Director, Darrell La-
mar Weathermon; Assistant
Band Helper, Terence Stry-
ker; Athletic Director, Shaw
Maddox; Varsity Football
Coach, Shaw Maddox; As-
sistant Varsity Football,
Wayne Stevens, Richard Hat-
cher, Richard Williams,
James Johnson, Duane Mc-
Farland; Junior High Foot-
ball, James Belin, William
Lane; Varsity Baseball, Ri-
chard Hatcher; Assistant
Baseball, Duane McFarland;
E Varsity Boys Basketball,
James Belin; Junior Varsity
Basketball, William Lane;
Junior High Basketball,
James Johnson; Weight Lift-
ing, Wayne Stevens; Varsity
Wrestling, Richard Willi-
ams; Assistant Wrestling,


Ernest Washington; Girls
Softball, Rachel Crews; Girls
Basketball, Rachel Crews;
11th Grade Sponsors, Clar-
ence Monette, Minnie Likely,
Gregg Burch, Rita Sanders;
12th Grade Sponsors, Sarah
Turner, Alice Machen, Ri--


chard Hatcher, Deborah
Crosby; Yearkbook Sponsor,
Clarence Monette; Student
Council Sponsor, Alice Ma-
chen, Chris Earley; PRIME-
GEM Team Leader, Martha
Sanborn; Majorette, Cindy .
Belin, Becky Weathermon;
Principal Designee, Chris. .
Earley, Catherine Ramsey;
Approved Margaret Addi-
son to receive the supple- '-' -
ment as PRIME-GEM Team
Leader at Wewahitchka High
School;
Approved the employment
of Martha Riles as a teacher
at Wewahitchka High
School;
Accepted the resignation of -
Teresa Wilson as a teacher at View Fi
Wewahitchka High School;
Approved the employment
of Monica French as a DCT Each year the kinderga
student worker in the county Elementary School learn ab
office;
Approved a request from
Elizabeth Lester for an ex-"
tension on her maternity
September 30, 1985; Y
Approved Etna Gaskin to
teach general education at
the Adult Education Pro-
gram in Wewahitchka two L
nights per week a total of six L a
hours per week. The Board
also approved Elaine Layton
to teach typing in the adult sengers, and the other, to be
program one night per week; equipped for handicapped
Approved Donnell Pittman students, would accommo-
as substitute teacher for date 29 passengers.
Deborah Crosby effective In accordance with Florida
August 28, 1985; Statutes, the School Board
Approved the transfer of `advertised policy changes in
Constance St. Clair from the local papers. The public
Highland View Elementary was given opportunity on this
to Wewahitchka Elemen- day to provide input. The
tary- Board adopted these changes
Approved the employment regarding terminal pay as
of Betty Holloway for a advertised. There was no
teaching position at Wewa- response from the general
hitchka Elementary School; public.
Approved .a request from Approved an agreement
Marlene Sewell for a leave of 'for school years 1984-85 and
absence from her duties at 1985-86 designed to grant Gulf
.Port St. Joe High School for Coast Community College
the period of August '13 fiscal agent responsibilities
through September 27. -for the Regional Coordi-
On motion by Whitfield, nating Council;
second /by Graham, the Approved the continuation
Board voted unanimously to of School Bus Joint-Use Pro-
approve the Annual Trans- gram for the 1985-86 school
portation Summary for 1984- year; .
85. Appointed Billie Jean Guil-
On motion by Graham, fordto serve as interim Adult
second by Hanlon, the Board School Coordinator until such
approved an agreement to time as a full-time director is
help fund the transportation appointed;
program for Port St. Joe Approve Gulf School Dis-
area students commuting to trict Annual Plan for 1985-86.
Tom P. Haney and Gulf On motion by Graham,
Coast Community College. secTnd--by Whitfftld;, he
The Board reviewed a list Board approved the hiring of
of properties either worn out, an additional second .grade
missing, stolen, or sold. On teacher at Port St. Joe
motion by' Graham, second Elementary School to handle
-by Whitfield, the Board de- the overload of students.
cleared these items as surplus On motion by Whitfield,
and should be removed from second by Graham, the
property records. Board accepted a proposal
On motion by Hanlon, from Panama Glass Comn-
second by Graham, the pany for completion of the
Board voted unanimously to trophy case at Port St. Joe
approve a program of activi- High School.
ties presented by the Presi- Superintendent Wilder ad-
dent of the Gulf County vised the Board that four of
Teachers' Association re- its five schools qualified for
lating to American Educa- District Meritorious School
tion Week, November 17-23. Awards for academic excel-
On- motion by Graham, lence.
second by Hanlon, the Board Superintendent Wilder ad-
unanimously adopted a re- vised, the Board that the
vised Resolution to partici- condition of gas engines at
pate in the Panhandle Man- Wewahitchka High School
agement Development Net- are deteriorating rapidly and
work- for the 1985-86 school we need to look into convert-
year. ing to electricity in the
On motion by Whitfield, immediate future.
second by Graham, the There being no further
Board voted unanimously to business, the meeting ad-
approve the following pro- journed to meet again on
gram matters: October 8, 1985 at 9:00 A.M.
Approved Exceptional Stu- The Gulf County School
dent Education Procedures Board met in special session
Revision for the 1985-86 on September 17, 1985 at
A school year: 12:00 Noon in the Gulf County
Approved a program for Courthouse in Port St. Joe:
gifted students be offered in The following members were
WewahOn motion by Hanlon, tchka. present: Oscar Redd, Waylon
On motion by Hanlon, Graham, Gene Raffield, Ted
second by Graham the Whitfield, James Hanlon.
Board approved the follow- The Superintendent was also
ing transportation matters: present.
Approved a bus stop within Chairman Redd presided
the two-mile limit in the at the meeting.
SWewahitchka area; On motion by Graham,
Approved all bus routes for second by Raffield, the
the 1985-86 school year. Board voted unanimously to
On motioni by Hanlon, accept the resignation of D.
second by Graham, the Shaw Maddox effective at the
Board voted unanimously to end of the day September 16,
accept the lowest bid on the 1985.
following items: There being no further
Cash Registers (2), McRae business, the meeting ad-
Business Machines & Supply journed.
Company, $2259.00; journey. ____
Fire Alarm System, Bay C cho
Fire Alarm Company, Wewa- The Gulf County School
hitchka High $5,400.00; Port Board met in special session
St. Joe High School $5,200.00; on September 20, 1985 at 5:15
Architectural Service, Ap- P.M. in the Gulf County
proved the rating of the three Courthouse in Port St. Joe.
top Architectural Firms The following members were
based on the proposal they present: Oscar Redd', Way-
submitted for the two pro- lon Graham, Gene Raffield,
jects planned to have under- Ted Whitfield, James Han-
way this year lon. The Superintendent was
On motion by Whitfield, also present.
second by Hanlon, the Board Chairman Redd presided
granted permission for Alma at the meeting.
Amerson to attend Port St: On motion by Raffield,
Joe High School. second by Graham, the
On motion by. Graham, Board voted unanimously to
second by Hanlon, the Board approve the Final Budget for
voted unanimously that the the 1985-86 school year. There
bills be paid. were no responses from the
-general public.
On motion by Graham On motion by Whitfield,


second by Hanlon, the Board second by Halon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap- approved Gulf District Pro-
prove the following matters: ject Application for a Title II
Approved a purchase com- grant (P.L. 98-377) Summer,
mitment to buy two new Workshop to Develop K-6
buses for the 1986-87 school Computer Education Curri-
year. One standard bus culum Guide. The vote was
would accommodate 65 pas- unanimous.


GCARC Board
Meeting Today
There will be a meeting of
the Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens today,
October 17 at 5:30. Members
are urged to attend. The
meeting will be held at the
Center at 200 Peters Street.


that a volunteer of the Port St. Joe Fire Department, Joe
Tre 1Truck Badger, took the fire truck to the school for the children to
view a fire engine at close hand. They are shown above lined
irten students at Port St. Joe up ready to get a helping hand to climb aboard the truck.
out fire prevention. As part of -Star photo



an Have A Green



the Entire Year


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director


needed.
The disadvantage of estab-


Florida is one of the few lisig a ryegra sslawn is
placesorida in our nation where that you will have to fertilize
it's possible to maintain a 4 about once a month. The first
stime, use a complete ferti-
green lawn year-round. But, time, use a complete ferti-
to do this; we have to use a .. alizer, an 8-8-8 or 10-10-10. For
special winter grass. This is all other applications use a
because most of our perma- nitrogen fertilizer. Always
nent lawngrasses fade and follow the manufacturer's
lose their color in late fall. By recommended rates.
the time the first frost occurs y. If you fertilize properly,
most lawns, have turned -T the ryegrass lawn will grow
brown. To .keep the lawn quickly, and you'll need to
green, you must overseedd" CARTER mow about twice a week.*
it. Now it's time for watering, Begin mowing as soon as the
Several cool-season grass- one of the most important grass is tall enough to be cut
es can be used for overseed- steps. The newly seeded lawn about one or two inches high.
ing. But, the best one ss for should receive light watering Finally, watch for a di-
Florida is ryegrass. Annual once or twice a day, until the sease problem known as
ryegrass is most popular seeds germinate. Keep the pythium (pith-ee-um), also
because the seeds germinate seeds moist, but. be careful called damping off, or cot-
rapidly, it grows fast, is not to overwater. Overwater- tony blight. It seems to cause
fairly inexpensive, antyd is ing can wash the seeds away, the most trouble on overwa-
adaptable to a variety o and it may add to disease tered and overfertilized rye-
grong conditions. It does problems. Once the grass is grass, especially during
well in sun or shade, and it well established, water as spells of warm weather.
tolerates close, frequent
mowing. If seeded heavily, C, l
annual ryegrass can provide Officials Close Disaster
t- dense; -beautifuln-'wrinter i
lawn. Aid CentersInArea
Establishing a winter rye- Centers I
grass lawn is fairly simple. State and local officials borough, Levy, Manatee, and
The best time to do it'is after have announced the closing Pinellas in Central Florida-
the permanent lawn has of the seven Disaster Appli- may still apply for disaster
turned brown by frost. You'll cation Centers, DACs, estab- assistance.
have less trouble with plant listed to provide quick and
diseases late in the fall, when convenient one-stop process- Special Mobile Service
temperatures are cooler. ing of loss and damage Centers are available in
Start by mowing the perma- claims resulting from Hurri- Franklin County on Mondays
nent lawn extra close and .cane Elena. and Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to
raking up all debris. Dethat- Officials point out that 4 p.m. to accept applications
ching at this time is a good residents of the declared from persons who were not
idea. But, if you can't dethat- disaster counties- Dixie, able to visit the fully-staffed
ch, at least remove as much Franklin, and Wakulla in DACs. The team will be
of the dead grass as you can Northwest Florida, and Hills- located at Brown Elemen-
with a,rake. Rake the leaves, tary School in East Point.
not the runners or roots. Residents of the disaster
ext, spread the ryegrassDickens Ends counties may call the toll-
sNextspreadntheNCfree hotline number, 1-800-
seeds, you will need between AF NCO School 231-8037 from 8 a.m. until 6
five and fifteen pounds per OO 2318on s h unti 6
one-thousand square feet. If Tech. Sgt. Issac L. Dick- p.m. Monday through Satur
possible, buy seed that has ens, son of Sallie M. Dickens days for information about
been treated with a fungi- of 161 Robbins Ave., Port St. the Special Mobile Centers.
cide. Be sure they're fresh Joe has graduated from an
and weed free. Apply the Air Force major command
seeds with a fertilizer non-commissioned officer
spreader. To get the most academy at Barksdale Air
uniform stand of ryegrass, Force Base, La.
divide the seeds into two The sergeant received ad-
applications. Sow half the vanced military leadership
feeds in one direction over and management training.
the lawn, then go back and Dickens is a bomber alert e
sow the rest at right angles to dining facility supervisor
your original path. After you with the 44th Services Squad- ,
spread the seeds, rake the ron at Ellsworth Air Force
lawn lightly, to help the seed Base; S. D.
get through the permanent He is a 1969 graduate of
grass and make contact with George Washington High
the soil. School, Port St. Joe.0


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Gal 5:22243

C14
0
Y

Z TEMPERANCE S
(n mi
U.
(5 w
z Uh

GOODNESS

FAITH


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD
319 Sixth St, Highland View
"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL..... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.
PASTOR C. W. WHITAKER


Girl Scouts
Need Uniforms
Girl Scout Uniforms-
Does anyone have dne that
has been outgrown? If you
do, there are girls who can
use them. Contact Bunny
Miller at 229-8819, or Judy
Fuller at 227-7284.


A child is usually able to crawl up and down stairs at
thirteen months of age.


NOTICE

The real estate appraising office of
MARGELYN WOODHAM
will be closed from Saturday, October 12, un-
til Monday, October 21. Ms. Woodham will be
attending a Real Estate Appraisal Principles
course at the University of Central Florida,
given by the American Institute of Real
Estate Appraisers. We regret any inconve-
nience this may cause.




Wallace Pump and

Supply Co., Inc.

WHOLESALE SUPPLY

PVC Plastic Culvert
for Driveways
(10, 12, 15, 18 or 24 inch)
WILL NOT CORRODE, RUST or DETERIORATE

WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS
Hwy. 386A, Mexico Beach, FL
648-8161
SEE US FOR PUMP, PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES



SALE OF USED VEHICLES
St. Joseph Telephone &

Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed vehicles:


Vehicle #238
Mileage 93,620
*$1,200.00
Vehicle-l0f7
Mileage 91,837
$1,600.00
Vehicle #234
Mileage 93,497
$1475.00

Vehicle #228
Mileage 77,516
$1,250.00
Vehicle #233
Mileage 107,157
$1,250.00
Vehicle #227
Mileage 111,425
$1,450.00


ID #EO4EBHG1615, stnd. transmis.
slon, 6 cyl. 1980 Ford % ton E100
Van
ID #CG11305 CGD15A7130969, stnd.
trans., 1980 Chev. G-10, % T Van
6 cyl.
ID# E04EHGG0681, stand. transm.
1980 Ford E100 VzT, 6 cyl.


ID# E04BHFE4252 stnd. trans.,
Ford Econolilte VT, 6: cyl.

ID #E24HHFE3102, auto transmis.
1979 Ford Cargo Van 3/T, 8 cyl.

ID #E24HHFE3104, auto transmls.
1979 Ford Econoline %T, 8 cyl.


See Bernard O. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tfc 1013









W FDAVID RICH'S1
Ads .. --- Foodliners....


^ : '*<* '* '-" 5+, ; ^. ,- ; ,; : +.* .
o BULK RATE
^^ POSTAM PAID
Pwldt N&o.3
S G D OWCOtEu, 18FL

^PRICES GOOD OCTOBER 16-22,1985


PORT ST. JOE WINNERS
TV Luther T. Roth. Grocery winners: Norma Murray, Linda
Smith, Ann Shoaf, Doris Johnson, Jim Savage, Daisy Arant,
George Bryant, May Hicks, Hazel Harrel, Margie Dickson,
Angle Wood, Jim Harrison, Linda Wood, Marlene Sewell,
Maude Bryant, Mildred Owens, Richard Coffey, Betty Branch,
Mrs. J. D. Brake, Glynna K. Stitt, Rita Sanders, Carol Dickson,
Peggy Heaps, Carolyne Gregory, Linda Littletori.-
WEWAHITCHA WINNERS
TV 'Betty Jackson. Grocery winners: Walter Larch, Roy
Boston, 'Joyce Pitts, Jane Wade, Henry Strideman, Dorothy
Forehand, LloydI Whitfield,iRegina 'Addison, Lonnie Easky;
Geqrgia Peak, NIta Linton, Keith Pridgeori, Sheryle Aldeman;
Tweda McGlon; Lois Traylor, Barbara Miller, John Feltrop, Em-
ma Rouse, Dempsey Herring, Jimmy Robbins, Lovella King,
Mary Luckle,oJimmy Sanders, Johnny Gloss, Loretta Picron.
.'-^Y'/ i-:ir.


11'11


I*













RK FEET, TAILS, .. 3
Neckbones (Family Pk) ........... LB.
ES MARKET STYLE 1
ced Slab Bacon (Family Pak) ............. LB. *
TABLERITE REGULAR, THICK OR 1 LB 4 a
efSliced Bologna ............... PK.l"
RAN JUICY OR BEEFY O. LB $.Y
mbo Franks......... .. ......... PKG. e
AN MEAT OR BEEF LB.* $ i
irnDogs :. .. .;. .... ......... PK.


DUANS HIRES D
FAB


TB REX AEN5bomr


GA ROUN


USDA CHOICE TABLERITE BEEF WHOLE
Boneless Sirloin Tips .............
USDA CHOICE TABLERITE'BEEF BONELESS
Sirloin Tip Steak ... ..................
PREMIUM GRADE
Cut-ip Fryers ............ ..


"; SUNNYLAND SLICED
Cooked Ham ...........
qGA
1oil Sausage. .....
"* '"- *"


LB. 98
LB. 68
LB. 68+


1.... 0PKG. _

.:....... ... 1.. PK6. 3.


PON
or
LYK
Sli
I1A
Be
BRI
Ju
BRY
Co


I DCIAEI:OUBE ISOUT SEL ISPiCA DB


f.


CRISCO
SHORTENING
REG. OR BUTTER FLAVOR
S-L


3 LBS.


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
WISOUNT CERTIFICATE


- m


D


HELLMANN


MAYONNAISE AKE DETERGENT

9 1 ~MIXES '"F
o32zoz 1 29 ." oz.0


WiTH 1 FILLED DOUBLE WITH 1 FILLEDlDOUBLE WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
MISOUNT CERTIFICATE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


.3 U m


ORE-IDA n
GOLDEN rATTIES ............. 15 oz.. 9
BIRDSE)E 4$159
Corn on Cob ............. 4


MEADOW GOLD SUPREME
Ice Cream ..............
MEADOW GOLD
5 IceCreamBars..........


1i59

6 pk. $136


B IHDATEINB


ISA VEGETABLE .1..78
OLEO QUARTERS ............. ..2 i LB.. 2
IGAAMERICAN 1 29
Cheese.Singles........................ 12 oz.
SUNNY DELIGHT
Citrus Punch ........................... 6 oz.
SEALTEST LNL 139
C ottage Cheese .................... 24 oz.
BREAKSTONE $ 0
SourCream. .............I.......2 s1oz. |0


I ONT VELOK HEEIPRCECUTE" AVNG!


Hunts Tomato Sauce


Hunts Tomato Paste.
Eagle Brand Milk ...
Realemon Juice ....
BAMA Grape Jelly ...
Perfection Rice .....


55555.555555555


. 5. . 5 .

555.55.5..5.s...
..5 n. l.........


Bush Baked Beans ............
Vlasic Sweet Butter Stix or Chips.
French's Worcestershire Sauce..
Pink Beauty Pink Salmon........


. .
555.5.


..3 88100


...*32z.
...32oz. 99*
..5 Lbs.
..2is oz. 99*
. z. 1 ..5 '


$139


Nabisco $ 3 Va9 n Camp's-- 16 .3
NILLA WAFERS .... ,... KIDNEY BEANS....... .
7 Oz. lt Gold A 3/Il
POTATO CHIPS....... 89 HOTSAUCE ......... Il
50 Lb. Bag TRAILLAZEU $ 99 $S 19
DOG FOOD .......... 6 APPLE JUICE ........ 1
gb _____________ ______________


Golden Ripe
BANANAS


RED DELICIOUS,
GOLD DELICIOUS
& RED ROME

APPLES


88(


3 b.
bag


99C


:14


1-


BAEYDPRMN


Brown & Serve Rolls .2 for 1 |
AeyBuns........... each
Honey Buns..........each 99


I I


I


Red or Cold .Baftltt Pears .........LL690


Georgia Red
SWEET POTATOES...... 3 lb. tm 89
Firm Head
GREEN CABBAGE......... lb.
ICEBERG LETTUCE ...... head 49C


VINE-RIPENED TOMATOES i tray


$129


Florida WHITE $ 59
GRAPEFRUIT.*"bag


YELLOW ONIONS........


Ib. 29


SHELLED, BLANCHED & QUICK FROZEN
PEAS, BUTTERPEAS & BUTTERBEANS
We Carry A Full Line of
FALL SEED & FERTILIZER

Fla. Oranges 5 1b. bag $1 99
Fla. Pink Grapefruit 1


"/ "A


.. .... 1 oz.
15%a
. . oz.


!LU


-A:


ilI


3 lb.
tray


t


I _


I


'


oil1


Z. -.0 W/