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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02607
 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: November 14, 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: UF00028419:02607

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR,.NUMBER 11


THE MTAR

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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1985


Per CONSTITUTIOpy
250 Per Copy


GPH Cool to Offer


Approached
The Gulf County Commission
offered Gulf Pines Hospital the
management of the south Gulf ambu-
lance service Tuesday morning at the
regular Commission meeting, but
Gulf Pines administrator, David
Odum didn't seem too anxious to grab
up the deal offered by the county.
Commissioner Everett Owens,
who is in charge of the ambulance
service, had written a letter to Gulf
Pines, offering them the administra-
tion of the service and setting out
tentative conditions in the letter under
which the service would operate.
Basically, Owens' letter offered
Gulf Pines the use of the vehicles, a


to Take Ambulance Service


transfer of all personnel to the
hospital and 20 percent of the
collections from ambulance charges.
In addition the county would turn over
$107,467.00 in 12 equal payments to the
hospital for expenses in operating the
service. The money is the amount
budgeted by the county this year to
operate the emergency service.
The hospital would be required to
pay the county the 80 percent of fees
collected from patients, serve all
of south Gulf County and Mexico
Beach with emergency service and
provide veterans transportation to
veterans' hospitals. The hospital
would manage present personnel and


hire future employees and take all
.responsibilities for the service.
The big kicker in the deal,
according to Gulf Pines administra-
tor, would be liability insurance
. coverage which the hospital would be
responsible for. "With the advent of
advanced life support capabilities
which you must meet, mal-practice
insurance for this item alone would
cost us $20,000 or more per year. Ypu
are presently paying salaries of
$80,000 plus per year, so taking over
the ambulance service could cost Gulf
Pines money which we can't afford to
(Continued on Page 3)


ISharks, W akuH ifllIlUliISIIIIllIl siltl llllla G o forr I lliA llaiIliatillhl th iMaIlili llt

Sharks, Wakulla Go for All the Marbles


Friday night will be the
turning point for -either the
Port St. Joe Sharks football
team or the Wakulla War
Eagles.
Again, the two teams will
butting heads with each other
to decide which team is going
to represent District 2-A in
the state football playoffs. It'
will be a familiar position for.


both teams as the two
schools have met time after
time in both football and
basketball to make the same
decision in the past five or six
yars: .
This year, the teams will
come together-on the War
Eagles field in Medart-with
identical records.' Both
teams have a 5-3 season but


the War Eagles will have the
slight edges of playing on
their home field and a perfect
record in District play thus
far into the season. The
Eagles are 4-0 in the District
while the Sharks have lost to
Monticello, leaving them
with a 3-1 record.
If the Sharks defeat the
War Eagles Friday night, the


Sharks will go into the
play-offs for District 2A since
the War Eagles only defeat
would have come at the
hands of the Sharks.

Whatever the outcome will
be Friday night, it is sure to
be one of the real shoot-outs
of the 1985 season in" the
Panhandle. i


CUTTING THE RIBBON at the grand opening Association looked on. From left are, David B. May, Frank
ceremony of Citizens Federal's Wewahitchka branch Hannon. E. F. Gunn, Forrest Revell, Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
Saturday morning was Wewahitchka Mayor Billy Traylor, Cecil G. Costin, Sr., Eddie Creamer, manager, Traylor,
fourth from right, while directors and officers of the Terry Gortman, Betty Branch and Carolyn M. Young.
V


I Citizens Federal Opens Second Branch
Citizens Federal Savings and Loan remodeled to accommodate the mo- ities.
SAssociation opened its second branch dern new facility. r
office last Saturday, when it had According to Eddie Creamer, Manager of the new branch
grand opening ceremonies for its new manager of the parent office here in Mrs. Carolyn Young, who was a
Wewahitchka Branch. Port St.. Joe, the new branch will officer in the main offce of Citlze
Located on Main Street in Wewa- provide all the services available in Fede for sever years. Also on th
hitchka, the newest of Gulf County's the Port St. Joe office and is hooked to staff in the Wewahitchka branch ar
financial institutions is located in the Citizens Federal's computer hook-up Betty Bancand Terry Gortman.
old Post Office building, which has to provide instant information about The other Citizens Federal branc
been extensively refurbished and mortgages and savings account activ- is located in Apalachicola.


THIS OLD WOODEN bridge across Wetappo Creek
on Pleasant Rest Cemetery Road, is scheduled to be


replaced by Gulf County. The bridge has been declared
unsafe by the DOT of Florida. -Star photo


Old Wetappo Bridge to be Replaced
Construction workers will begin the task. of salvaged from the Choctawhatchee River bridge for the
replacing the old Pleasant Rest Cemetery Road with a Pleasant Rest job. Fairchild has been given 150 days to
new concrete span later this month. The old wooden complete the job.


structure, wmcn has been in service for most of this
century was declared unsafe by the Florida Department
of Transportation recently when all bridges in the county
were inspected for safety.
Fairchild Construction Company of Monticello won
the bid to replace the bridge with a concrete span last


The Pleasant Rest Cemetery road is used primarily
by motorists going to the old cemetery, whidh was
founded in the naval stores days of Overstreet and is still
used by some of the older families of the county, by
hunters, a few people who live across the bridge, and by


month with a bid of $89,755. Fairchild, which replaced timoer products people.
the Choctawhatchee River bridge on SR 20 a couple of The county will use a portion of their state gas tax
years ago, will utilize some of the concrete spans money to pay for replacing the bridge.



Wewahitchka Hires Police Chief
S Wewahitchk a~' il have .a police chief on duty Decem- ,.bern,2for the. firsl time since resident and native of the
r August, according to Wewa- Wewahitchka area.
hitchka Mayor Billy Traylor.
Sot Fails Traylo told TheStar John "He will know how the
lAp- .ats-C ... ,., AlA "Pete" Rhames,, 32, was people of Wewahitchka think
a I *m 'j selected from three pros- and Will be familiar with
an 1 1nie iTonIlay pects last Thursday night in a many, of the people here.
S' special meeting, to fill the That knowledge would be to
The Star offers its apologies for not being up to par position left by the dismissal the advantage of whomever
this week. of former chief Johnathan we had hired to fill the
Monday morning, our main computer decided it had Glass. Glass was dismissed position of chief".
not had a long enough week end of rest after a hectic in August after a dispute over
week prior, so it elected not to "come up" when the whether or not he would Rhames is presently work-
switch was turned on Monday. attend special classes to ing ma poicththe Atmore Ala
A call for advice to the factory about what we should maintain his state accredita-' bama police department He
do with the hibernating machine resulted in a silent tion as a peace officer. The has policent time as a miForce
phone, with thefactory people apparently observing Commission insisted Glass policeman with the Air Force
Veterans Day. take the course and for six years re as een
It was Tuesday, about dark before a repairman rebelled. As a result, the with the Atmore department
could be located and routed to Port St. Joe. He looked at veteran chief was dismissed for two years.
the machine, remarked about what a quality piece of for insubordination. Even though Traylor and,
s equipment it was, said "$300.00, please", threatened to Mayor Traylor pointed out Commissioners Jack Hus-'
replace two $500 logic boards, turned up the power that Rhames was. selected band and Jack Taylor were
s supply switch and said, "It's fixed". from a field of three highly present at the special meet
e By this time, it was 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, which didn't qualified candidates, who ing Thursday, the Mayor said
S leave us too much time here at The Star to do what we had their applications weed- the newly selected chief has
had planned about putting the paper together. ed out of a group of 11 who the approval of commission-
h Maybe, next week! had applied for the job, ers Ray Dickens and Tony.
.. because he .was a former Fleming as well.


il
ir



h


DNR Should Have Control Line Decision In Jan.


Department-of Natural Resources director, Dr. Elton
Gissendaner took on the demeanor of a kindly and patient
father explaining something to his children as he was the
guiding force in a hearing to determine the location of a
new building 'control line for Gulf County last Thursday
night. Even though Gissendaner, Dr. Robert Diem and
Andrew Grayson were patient, they were adamant to the
fact that they were going to try their best to do what their
advisors said would be best to protect, Florida's seashore
inside Gulf County.
The problem at the hearing was that the opinion of
those Gulf County citizens and land owners who attended
the hearing, didn't quite agree with the opinion of the
hearing officers as to. what would be the best solution for
protection of the 30 miles of seashore in" Gulf Counmity.
The Department of Natural Resources sent 14 people
to Gulf County to try and persuade local citizens their idea
was best.
Grayson, Dr. Diem and Dr. Gissendaner spent the first
hour of the three hour session, explaining how they had
arrived at the arbitrary building control line which has
been tentatively drawn along Gulf County's waterfront.
The team was interested in inflicting controls on beaches
which front on the Gulf of Mexico or those inside the mouth
of the bay affected by Gulf wave actions.
TWO POINTS OF CONCERN
Of primary concern to the team were two points of
heavy erosion action. Dr. Diem, who spent the most time
explaining technical reasons for DNR doing what they are
trying to do, explained the two heavy erosion locations in
Gulf County are must north of the area known as the
"Stump Hole" on St. Joseph's Peninsula and the area
known as "The Point", where the Peninsula joins the
mainland. Dr. Diem said studies show the erosion rate in
these areas to be about a nine foot per year average.
"These areas must be given stiff permitting require-
ments" Dr. Diem said.
Gissendaner assured the Courtroom full of people
there would be no binding decisions made until at least


January. He pointed out that the State Cabinet would have
the final word in approval or disapproval of the proposed
construction control line and the first meeting they could
consider the matter would be on Tuesday, January 6. "It
may even be later if this matter can't be worked into the
agenda at the January meeting", the DNR director said.
Gissendaner pointed out the Gulf County consideration
was about five years late. "We first set the control line in
Gulf County in 1975 and state law says we must reconsider
it every five years", he said. The hearing Thursday night


was the first re-consideration of the control line location
since it was first set in 1975.
Gissendaner pointed out, "This is not a line of
prohibition. It will establish a line of control due to erosion
probability and storm water high tide lines". The director
seemed to be more concerned with erosion than with storm
water.
Three criteria are considered in establishing the line,
1) possibility of causing damage to one's neighbors; 2) a
building must be able to withstand a 100 year storm surge


DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES public hearing team pays attention as
Chairman Dr. Elton Gissendaner makes a point at the hearing here in Port St. Joe last


and winds of 140 miles per hour; 3) construction can't
disturb the dunes.
LOCAL INPUT
During an hour and a half session, in which local
property owners had their say, several came before the
hearing committee to express their displeasure with, and
their failure to understand the new control lines.
John Poole scored the hearing officers with the
(Continued on Page 3)


'p ---- ,..- ... --






Thursday night. From left to right are, Dr. Ky Y Shu, Dr. Robert Diem, Andrew Grayson, Dr.
Gissendaner, Mark Ledden and Hal Bean. -Star photo


~n~nn~ltll~l..............II


















Bit by bit, piece by piece, we're
getting our city and county cleaned
up as it should be. The' problem in
the future will be to educate people
to do their part in keeping it that
way.
We can clean until our hair
turns grey or until our knees are
sore from stooping down to pick up
debris, but it will all be effort
wasted unless we initiate a move-
ment to keep it that way.
The latest input to the cleanli-
ness movement is the order by
Mayor Frank Pate last Tuesday
night for Police Chief Robert Maige
to remove any old junk cars which
are parked inside the city limits on
city street or alley rights-of-way.
You say this doesn't get them
all; that's true it doesn't. There are
a lot of old derelicts parked on
private property. The Commission
can't touch these without going
through a long drawn-out proce-
dure.
As a matter of ,fact, the City
couldn't touch the old wrecks on the
side. of the street without, a
complicated maneuver, either. The
cars had to be tagged with special



Spending
Charlie and Di buzzed through
town last week, when they made a
stop-over and whirlwind visit of the
Washington, D.C. area, after
spending 18 hours "resting" in
Hawaii.
Not many of us commoners
had the opportunity of seeing the
British couple because of the
brevity of their visit and the nature
of their protocol calls.
As we understand it, the Royal
couple was just taking the scenic
route back home after a tough day
or two out in the Enmpire. The~itost -
notable' ,isit' was by Joatlan '
Lllar of Ocean Springs, Miss., who
is dying of cancer, who had a
life-long dream of meeting Di and
the Prince.
A visit from the Royal couple is
bound to help bolster the already


Spare Parts
We see where a man in
Pittsburgh is awaiting trans-
plant surgery to give him a
new liver, stomach, large and
small intestines, pancreas and
spleen all in. one operation.
That doesn't leave him
with a whole lot of original
equipment.


tags containing special. informa-
tion. If the owners are known, they
must be notified. A time period
must elapse -between the time of
tagging and the time of hauling off
the eye-sores. This particular
program started back last spring,
so you can see something like this
can't legally happen overnight. It
all takes time.
When the problem is faced and
accomplished in the proper man-
ner, it should at least keep this
blight from our city for a while. The
determination of the Commission
to follow through with the proce-
dure should also serve to warn
others in the future that we won't
stand for a continual littering of our
town.
We think we deserve a clean
place in which to live. This latest
move at removing junk from our
streets may not be much, but it is a
necessary effort. If we can accom-
plish just'one aspect of cleaning up
our county each year, before long
we will have a model place in which
to live rather than a scrungy
environment.



the Night

congenial ,feelings between our
nation and theirs. After our people
whipped up on theirs back in 1776,-
we need to do all we can to
maintain good relations.
It was established on the Royal
couple's last visit to the Colonies
that it was not necessary to curtsy
or bow before either one or the pair
upon meeting. them. This 'settles
our mind somewhat, but we still
haven't established the fact of
whether or not we should get up out
of our chair if Charlie should
happen to walk in the room.
SWat realty strike hs is that
the Royal couple are just like the
travelling American, who takes off
on a jaunt at least once a year at
vacation time. The American goes
on trips to far-away and exotic
places to see things he has never
seen before, but when it comes
time to get off the road for the night
and 'bed down, he heads for the
house of the nearest relative or
acquaintance.
It's a good deal more relaxing
and considerably cheaper than
staying in a motel.
We hope Charlie and Di
enjoyed their stop-over at the
government digs in Washington.
We would hate for them to have a
better impression of Holiday Inn
than they do of the White House.


Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1985


PAGE TWO


Town Clean Up



Coming Along


I was around at the Long
Avenue Baptist parsonage a
few days ago watching 'em
rebuild after the fire. Well, it
seems that I stood there a
mite too long and one of
those guys from the church,
that was a'helping rebuilt
handed me a nail apron and
ah hammer and said, "Kes,
you cah start right now over
there." I started to say,
"Look fellows, I just came
by to see if rebuilding a par-
sonage was anything like
those old barn raising we
used to-have ." I didn't
finish 'cause nobody was
a'listening they were too
busy working. I drove nails
all the rest of the day. Now, I
didn't mind the rain so bad
but after it got dark and the
only way I could tell if I was
hitting my thumb or the nail
was that it didn't hurt so
much when I hit the nail I
began to realize these guys
were pretty serious about


getting this house back up.
Now listen, you know these
folks meant business the
preacher was even working.
Mr. Joe Henry Latham's
barn burned in April of 1959.
The guy that drove the roll-
ing store came by our place
and told us about it the day
after it happened. My Mom
swapped our eggs for 'his
sugar and before that wagon
was out of sight my Dad
said, "Boys we are going to
Joe Henry's early Saturday
morning."
I don't know exactly how
my Dad knew, but about
daylight the following Sat-
urday we drove up into Mr.
Latham's front yard and
most everyone for miles
around was already there.
Now, as far as I know,.
nobody sent word around
that the community was go-
ing to get together and
rebuild that barn every-
body just showed up ready to


-work.
Mr. Joe Henry must have
been expecting them be-
cause I could see where he
had cleared the burned out
area off and he already had
the holes dug for the corer
post. Some of the lumber
came from the Star Lumber
Company in town but a cou-
ple of the neighbors had saw-
mills and I noticed that they
had also brought along some
lumber. Everyone said hello,
good-morning or nodded and
then they went to work. Boy
howdy, did they go to work! I
was too young to do much
hammering so me and Jim
Bob Harris got to tote
lumber. It didn't take long
for me to learn about barn
raising. There was about a
hundred and fifty men
a'nailing and me and Jim
Bob trying to tote lumber to
all of them. Well, O.K. there
was only eight guys a'nailing
but it seemed like a hundred


and fifty. By 10 o'clock I was
all done in. They could finish
this barn next year for all I
cared. Shucks, I didn't even
hardly know Joe Henry
Latham. I slowed down and
rested a second and Mr. In-
gram had to wait for his next
board. As I belatedly handed
it to him I looked up and saw
my Dad staring at me. No
mistaking that look I had
messed up and he didn't
have to speak I knew ex-
actly what he was saying.
I'm here to tell you I shook a
leg the rest of that day.
About noon my mother and
the rest of the ladies showed
up with the food. I watched
which table my Father went
to and I found another one. I
was a'going to eat as fast as I
could and get back to work
before the others maybe I
could get a little ahead of the
nailers. I was wolfing down
some fried chicken when Mr.
James Tatum strolled up. I


COLBERT
hadn't even noticed that he
hadn't been helping this
morning. He walked around-
the partially completed barn.*
about twice and then came
over to where everyone was
eating. He began to tell the.
men that he would have built
it differently. He sure talked
like he knew a lots about
barn raising. I figured he'd
really help us that afternoon :
but as soon as he finished-
eating and the others started-
back to work, Mr. Tatum got
in his truck and drove off.
Two weeks later we were :
painting that barn the stan-
dard red color when Mr.
Tatum drove up. He allowed.
as how we were using the.
wrong kind of paint and we-,-,
needed some kind of primer.,-
coat on the west side or it:-


cher make friends with the '. '
dog.


Everything Is All Set for Lighting Up the Fireplace at Our House


EVERYTHING IS ON "GO" for
lighting our fireplace dt home. j
I know ... it isn't cold enough yet
to light the fireplace. At least it
hasn't beencold enough when this was
written.
By now, it may be cold enough to
freeze your toenails off.
Whatever the future holds in the
weather, we stand ready to meet the
challenge. especially if it is cold
weather in our future, as it is sure to
be at this time of the year. ,
When the small cool spell moved
through our part of the world last
week, I came home and saw Frenchie
getting prepared.
One of the reasons she likes the
squirrels which inhabit the northwest
corner of our back yard so much is
that they prepare for cold weather in
advance and they prepare in a
manner which leaves no bases
unturned.
Frenchie emphathizes with this.
She likes to burn the fireplace,
too.
As a matter of fact, she will open
the windows and doors in order to


make it cool enough inside the house
to light the fireplace. The only thing
we don't do around our house is turn
on the air conditioner in order to make
it cool enough to strike that match.


glass doors cleaned, the wood box full
and matches in place. I haven't
checked yet to see if the damper is
open, but I'd be willing to bet it is.
We may be late to church, late to


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: W


AS I SAID, the other night, I came
home to find Frenchie making pre-,
parations for lighting the fireplace.
SThe kindling box was filled with
lighter'd splinters I had cut last year
and which were left over when winter
was over.
There was a lug of dry oak wood in
the wood box beside the door, just
waiting to get inside and into the
fireplace. The ash pit is clean, the


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


think?"
Translated, that means, "Go light
the pilot light on the heater, I think it
would feel good to me to have it turned
on for a little while". "


esley R. Ramsey


work, late for an appointment or any
other activity in our family, but we're
never late lighting the fireplace.-
If it will just get four or 'five
degrees cooler during the evening
hours, we'll light 'er up!
I KNEW THE fireplace lighting
was coming up when Frenchie nudged
me out out of my chair last Monday night
and said, "It's about time to light the
pilot light on the heater, don't you


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


Sure enough, I got the pilot light
lit and tested the heater to see if it
would come on, then sat down to
watch a little TV while I napped and
Frenchie said, "I think I'll go turn on
the heater so the house will warm up
before I take my bath this evening".
That means it's getting cool
enough to light the fireplace. Before
you know itit'll not only be too cool to
take a shower before bedtime without
the heater on, but it will also be too


cool to shuck off her slippers while she
curls up on the couch to read the paper
or "rest" her eyes.
I expect any day now to go home
and see the fireplace blazing merrily
away with the dog lying on the floor
panting.
Another sign of the impending
fireplace lighting is that I awaken in
the middle of the night, now, with a
blanket spread across me. I go to
sleep under a sheet. That's enough to
keep me warm on these brisk nights
.and I sleep like a log without
sweating. It feels good.
The blanket thrown across the bed
sometime during the night is a subtle
hint to tell me, "If you had only
awakened for'a short time during the
night, you would see it is turning cool
at night". That means, "It's getting
time to light the fireplace!"
ONE THING, wood won't be a
problem at our house for the fireplace
this year. After Hurricane Elena
made the rounds of the Gulf Coast
twice the first of September, we have
Sa supply of wood at our house with


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10 00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY $8 00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY. $10 00
OUT OF US -ONE YEAR. $16.00


TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves Hable for damage further than amount received lor such advertisement.
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts: the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Tides -,


which to start the burning season. I -
guess the only reason why our
fireplace wasn't pressed into service
With the first sign of a cool snap this-
year was because the wood was free.
We didn't have to buy it; a good friend
cut it, split it, and hauled it to the
house. '*
You don't find a better friend than
that, and I won't tell you who he is
because you might cut in on my.
bonanza. Besides, he might not be:
willing to cut much more fireplace:
wood, for you, me or anybody else
except himself. He was trying to get:.
rid of that tree which fell down in his:
yard at the time.
Still, I needed the wood and he cut:
it up and hauled it to my house. -
You can't beat a deal like that. It.
it wasn't for having to put up with aat-
Elena each and every year, I could
hope for a situation like that every:
year. ::
I'm not being critical of lighting-:
the fireplace, you understand. Aftea:
nearly six months of running air?
conditioners, I'm ready to light up,:
too. =


St. Joseph's Bay
High Low
INovember 14 10:06p.m. 8:21a.M:n
November 15 11:10p.m. 9:20a.ntt
November 16 10:24 a.nm
November 17 12:05a.m. 11:21a.mn;_
November 18 1:01a.m. 12:14 p.m.;
November 19 1:46 a.m. 12:49 p.n:
November 20 2:35 a.m. 12:58 p.mn
November 21 3:00 a.m. 12:37 p.na:
9:21 p.m.


Me, Jim Bob and Mr. Tatum


Would Have Done It Different


C"


'-


I I I


I






THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1985 PAGE THREE


.DNR's Control Line Decision (Continued from Page 1)


problems of securing a permit to build in the control areas.
Having wrestled with the DNR for more than two years on
a permit, he asked, "What is the usual time for securing a
permit?" Gissendaner replied that if an architect confers
with 'our people' and designs the structure with the rules in
mind, and everything is submitted as it should be, the
permit will be granted within 90 days. If it isn't acted on by
our department in 90 days, your permit is approved
automatically".
Richard Chadron read last week's editorial from The
Star to the officers, claiming they had already made up
their mind where the line would be located. The committee
members murmured that the article wasn't correct and
that the author didn't have the correct facts. Just a short
while later, attorney William J. Rish asked, "Have you
ever changed your proposed control line location in any of


these hearings?" Grayson replied, "No, we haven't".
MANUEL SNORTS, "RIDICULOUS! "
Gulf County Building Officer, Dewayne Manuel had
probably the most vociferous input when he took the floor
and snorted, "The control line is ridiculous! I hasn't
stopped erosion in the past, it hasn't stopped construction
and it hasn't stopped people from doing the things the
regulations prohibit inside the control line. The continued
movement of the line is ludicrous!"
Manuel carried the possibility of the control line
regulations to the ridiculous by pointing out "An
overzealous enforcement officer could even keep a little
old lady from planting a flower in her front yard if the
letter of this document is followed in every instance".
Manuel said, "I feel DNR has a vendetta against Gulf


County. The information on which you base your findings
are rife with errors", and waved a publication from
Beaches and Shores, a division of DNR, reading some of
the eroneous facts contained in the pamphlet.
Gissendaner admitted part of what Manuel said was
correct, explaining. "We were only trying to draw
attention to the seriousness of the matter. The pamphlet
was drawn up in haste and these discrepancies will be
corrected in just a short while".
LINE SEEMS CERTAIN
In the meantime, it appears as if DNR is travelling on
a course of approving the construction control line outlined
in their aerial photos on display in the courthouse for the
past three or four months. The only recourse Gulf County
has-as outlined by Gissendaner-is for local government
111.11 1118"mmmmum lmle"N"I


to assume the control responsibilities or for some input to
be provided to DNR prior to the January Cabinet meeting
which might change their minds in the matter. He pointed
out that if local government does assume responsibility for
the control line, their requirements will have to be at least
as stringent as the state requirements.
Attorney Pat Floyd ended the hearing by stating, "The
people of Gulf County don't want their privilege of living on
the waterfront taken away by government. It's probably
more of a problem driving or the streets of Miami than it is
coping with the possibilities of a 140 miles per hour wind
here in Gulf County".
Gissendaner had already partially agreed with Floyd
earlier in the meeting when he stated, "Anyone who builds
on the waterfront must expect to take the risk of damage".


ool to Offer (Continued from Page 1)


spend right now".
Odum didn't close the door to the
county, however. He pointed out he
was interested in the service operat-
ing out of the hospital but stressed the
hospital couldn't take on another
money-losing service at this particu-
lar time. "I'll be glad to talk with the
Board further about the matter and
present .it to our corporate man-
agement for their decision."
In the meantime, Mexico Beach,
which has contracted with the county
Po the ambulance service in their
community, agreed this week to
purchase a heart monitor machine for
the service to help qualify them for
dance life support status.
With the heart monitor in place,
ambulance director, Andy Millergren
said'the service will be approved as an
advanced life support service in April
when some of the squad completes
their training.
STREET MAINTENANCE
The Commission found a curve in
teir subdivision regulations concern-
ig county acceptance of new street
ojvnership Tuesday morning. Cqm-
niissioner Owens wanted the Board th
a*cept some streets in the Stone Mill
Cyeek area for maintenance respond i
b* cities. 14
Commissioner Doug Birminghn
pointed out the streets didn't meet
subdivision regulation criteria. Bir-
ingham said the regulations require
"41e who has begun his task
his half done it." Horace


A GOOD y
ft4REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
I ik'c a good neighbor.
Stotr Form is there.




me OfficeN sBloomAuto. Wllol
.

streets to be in place for at least a
year or until adjoining property is
at least 15 percent developed; which-
ever is the latest. It was this last
phrase which sttod in the way of
accepting the streets, which Owens
said had been in place for a year. They
had not met the 15 percent develop-
ment requirement.
Owens wanted the streets accept-
ed because "there are school buses
running in there and we need to tend
to the streets".
Birmingham argued the language
in the regulations was. put there for a
purpose, to keep developers from
using the county to develop their
roads so they could sell property; "If
you want to accept these roads, you
need to first change the subdivision
regulation requirements", he said.
Owens then made a motion to
begin the procedure' to make the
changes and received the support of
the entire board with the exception of
Birmingham, who voted "no".
The Board will set two public
hearings at sometime in the future to
consider changing the rules, allowing
the county to accept streets after they
have been in existence for a year. or
when they are 15 percent occupied.
, PRESENTS BEACH PROPERTY
County attorney William J. Rish
said he was acting for a group of
developers who owned the property
when he made a gift of seven acres of


beachfront property to the County.
The property located at the "Stump
Hole" on C-30A, Was presented to the
county to provide a permanent surf
fishing spot for the people of the
county. The property has 562 feet of
property facing the Gulf of Mexico.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the
Commission:
-Approved administrative action
which would start loan money flowing
to Rhffield Fisheries here 'in Port St.
Joe to continue the rebuilding of the
local industry destroyed by fire in
October of 1984.
-Approved a vehicle leasing
arrangement for the Sheriff's Depart-
ment to lease seven new patrol cars
from St. Joe Motor Company for the
low bid of $79,833 for a three year
period.
-Purchased five new solid waste
collection trailers from Rayburn and
Company of Columbus, Ga., for a total
price of $14,750.
-Agreed to accept a bid of $1,200
from Pate Service Center to purchase
a re-built pneumatic tire changer for
the Mosquito Control Department.
-Gave final permission to re-'
name ."Cut Off Drive" on the River
Cut-off as "Byrd Parker Drive".-
Before the action there were two
streets in the' same area named
"Cut-Off Drive".


Education Week

Superintendent of Schools Walter Wilder and Gulf County
Classroom Teachers Association president, Denise Williams
look on as Frank Pate, Mayor, signs a proclamation
designating the week of November 17-23 as American Educa-
tion Week in the City of Port St. Joe. American Education
Week recognizes the important and integral role that educa-
tion plays in our society and the tradition of a free and equal
education as an American'tradition.
The students of today are the leaders of tomorrow, and
all citizens have the responsibility to support the public
schools, and they are urged to make a commitment to public
education and to the City of Port St. Joe's children by visiting
their public schools and by donating their time and talents to
help make the public schools even better.


00Lunch Menus
S Below is a list of the men,
for Gulf County school for tl
Call Week of November 18-22.


Shorty


229-6798

Commercial Residential
Remodeling and
Service Work
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded

Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell


Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


us
the


Monday, Nov.18
Corn dog, applesauce,
French fries, cake and milk.
Tuesday, Nov. 19
Battered dipped fish, cab-
bage slaw, baked beans,
sliced bread, and milk.
Wednesday, nov. 20
Pork, rice with gravy,


turnip greens, sweet pota-
toes., cornbread and milk.
Thursday, Nov. 21
Cheeseburger, lettuce, to-
mato, pickles, buttered corn,
cookies and milk.
Friday, Nov. 22
Turkey and dressing, fruit,
cup, green beans, cranberry
sauce, buttered rolls and
milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


DESIGN ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION


COSTA CORP.
STATE CERTIFIED GENERAL CONTRACTORS
CGCA14264

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


HRS Hearing
There will be a public
hearing on Health and Reha-
bilitative Services at the Bay
County Chamber of Com-
merce at 235 W. 5th St. in
Panama City on November
22 at 1:30 p.m. CST.
Everyone is invited to
come and share their com-
ments and ideas on HRS
programs and services.,
..................................................


Kesley (From age 2)


wouldn't last two years with
the evening sun and all. I
asked my Dad why we didn't
take Mr. Tatum's advice.
My Dad laughed, "Son, Mr.
Tatum just came by to criti-
cize. That's what he does
best. Did you actually see
him do any work, son? Have
you ever seen him do any
work? By the way son, you
were a mite slow a couple of


OBITUARIES:

G. L. Kennington Dies After
Lengthy Illness; Funeral Tues.


G.L. Kennington, Jr., 67,
passed away Sunday at Bay
Medical Center. He was a
resident of Port St. Joe since
1937 and retired from St. Joe
Paper Company in 1982 after
42 years.
He is survived by his wife,
Mildred Kennington of Bea-
con Hill; one son, G.L.
Kennington, III of Port St.
Joe; two daughters, Wanda
Wilder and Ellen Gilbert both
of Panama City; nine grand-
children; two sisters, Mrs.
A.P. Jackson of Port St. Joe

.Funeral Tues.
for Mrs. Gay
Ruby V. Gay, 83, passed
away Monday in a Panama
City nursing home. She was a
lifelong resident of Wewa-
hitchka and was a member of
the Glad Tidings Assembly of
God Church.
, 7She is survived by her
1P band, etvis C. Gay of
:Wewahitchka; two daugh-
ters, Virginia Tillman of
Panama City, and Bernice
Barbee of Port St. Joe; one
son, Douglas Adkins of
Mulberry and many grand-
children, great grandchil-
dren and nieces and ne-
phews.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 CST Wednesday at the
'Glad Tidings Assembly of
God Church with the Rev.
Bob Claycomb officiating.
Interment followed in Ro-
berts Cemetery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
;er Funeral Home, Wewa-
hitchka Branch Chapel.

Sue Spaulding
Dies Nov. 11
Sue Cox Spaulding, 70, of
Lake Wales, passed away
November 11. A former
resident of Port St. Joe, she
was employed as a secretary
with St. Joe Paper Company
for 18 years. She moved to
Lake Wales in 1964, continu-
ing her employment with St.
Joe Paper Company for a
total of twenty-five years.
Survivors include: one son,
Dwight R. Spaulding of Lex-
ford, Pa.; one daughter,
Janis S. Dykes of Lake
Wales; six brothers, Hamp-
ton Cox of Ocala, Robert Cox
of Tallahassee, Mayo Cox of
Hanahan, S.C., Roy Cox of
Sebring, Bert Cox of Rome,
Ga.; 'and Carlton Cox of
Winter Haven; and six
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
held Thursday in Lake Wales
at Johnson Funeral Home.
Interment will follow in Lake
Lindsey Cemetery, Brooks-
ville.


MEXICO BEACH
RENTALS
Off Season Monthly
Rentals from $155.001mo.
to $500.0.0mo. plus some
year round rentals left.




ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
INC.
REALTOR
648-5716


and Mt-s. Katherine Brown of,
Beacon Hill.
Funeral services were held
at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the
Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel with the Rev. Al
Harbour and Rev. David
Fernandez officiating. Inter-
ment followed in Holly Hill
Cemetery.
Asked to serve as honorary
pall bearers were the men of
A-Shift of St. Joe Paper
Company. The active pall
bearers were Mr. Large,
Hulon Wright, Kenneth Ellis,
Charlie Wall, Leo Shealy,
Lamar Hardy, Buddy Ken-
nington, Tom Kennington,
and Paul Blount.


weeks ago getting that board
to Mr. Ingram.... "
This past summer I was
back up that way for a class
reunion and I drove forty
miles out of the way, just to
see if that barn was still
standing. It was I wish
Mr. Tatum had been with
me. I walked around to the
west side to check the paint,
Someone had messed up our
beautiful.paint job across
the west side of that barn
they had painted See Rock


City Atop Lookout Mountain.
Respectfully,
Kesley


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



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BUILDING A NEW HOME?
OR
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-2 HIGHLAND VIEW

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319 Sixth St, Highland View
INCE 4 "Where Jesus Christ Is King
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SUNDAY SCHOOL..... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00A.M.
ss EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.
PASTOR C. W. WHITAKER


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PAG FOU THSAPr t oFa HRDY O.1,18


Gulf Pines Hospital to Have



Its 42nd Birthday November 16


On November 16, 1985 Gulf
Pines Hospital will be 42
years old. Although it began
operation as the Municipal
Hospital on November 16,
1943 its origin began in the
spring of 1940 with planning
and research and on August
23, 1940 a deed was signed by
\officials of the "Port St. Joe


SVFW Don

Bill Schlickman, right, Post Comman-
der of Post 10069, Veterans of Foreign Wars,
- and Mrs. Ruth DumaA, left, president of the
Ladies Auxiliary, present Jerry Kelley,
principal of the Wewahitchka Ele-


-by Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director
Wise house plant enthusi-
asts seek ways to expand
their collection, without
.spending lots of money. One
,way to increase your 'inven-
tory of house plants is
through propagation. This
simply means producing new
plants from existing ones.
;There are four common ways
to propagate houseplants;
from seed, from cuttings, by
division, and layering.
Plant propagation is both
.an enjoyable activity and a
.way to get new plants at little
:or no cost. I will discuss two
:common methods of propa-
$gation in this article. Propa-
;gation with seeds, and pro-
,pagation with cuttings.
Seeds propagation is pro-
=bably the least used tech-
;nique, because it takes 'so
long to grow plants from
:seeds, compared to other
methods. Many seeds propa-
:gated plants won't be exactly
:like their parent plants.
:Individual seedings from the
"same plant may. differ in
:shape, color, sand 'growth
habit. Another disadvantage
,of the seed method is the
many house 'plants don't


ites Flags

mentary School, with a new Am
The VFW will provide 22 new
flags to replace worn flags now
Wewahitchka school.


' flower indoors, and without
flowers, such plants won't
produce viable seed.
This most common and-
usually the most satisfactory
method of propagating house
plants is by using cuttings. A
cutting is a portion of a plant.
which is removed and rooted
in its own growing medium.
Leaf and stem cutting are
most commonly used in
house plant propagation.
Leaf cutting can be used to
propagate African violets,
begonias, gloxinias, sanse-
vierias, and most succulents.
There are two types of leaf
cuttings. In one case, new
plants, grow from the leaf
tissue itself. In the other, the
roots and shoots grow from
the base of the petiole, or
stem.
To propagate' sansevier-,,
ias, or snake plants, cut leaf
sections abodt 'three or four
inches long, and place each
piece in about an inch deep in
growing medium. Make sure
you keep the leaf sections
right side up.
Roots and shoots, should
form from these leaf sec-
tions, and the new shoots will
emerge from the soil. When
each is three or four inches


Through Nov. 30


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long, cut off the parent leaf
section.
Fibrous rooted and rex
begonias caq be propagated
by lying a plant leaf right
side up on a growing med-
ium. Before placing the leaf
on the growing surface,
make small cuts across the
larger veins on the under-
side, and use hairpins or wire
to hold the leaf in place on the
soil. Small plants will begin
to develop from these prima-
ry veins in about two weeks,
transplant the new shoots in
their own growing medium
when they reach a length of
two or three inches.
To propagate African vio-
lets' and gloxinias, use the
entire leaf blade and about
an inch or two of the leaf
petiole. The petiole should be
placed in the rooting medium
deep enough for'thIR 9a" fo'
stand upright. But, try to
keep soil away from the leaf
itself.. New growth will deve-
lop at the base of'the leaf.
Almost all house plants
root well from stem cuttings.
Take cutting four to six
inches long from vigorous,
healthy plants. Place the
cutting about an inch deep in
a sterile rooting medium.
Covering the propagation
containers with plastic bags
allows the plants to breath,
but prevents loss of moisture.
So, if this method is used, the
cuttings will need no addi-
tional water until they're
rooted.


Women of

the Church

Make Pads

The Presbyterian Women
of the Church met at the
church Monday, November 4
at 1:00 p.m. for a cancer pad
workshop, with Mrs. Stiles
Brown as hostess.
Mrs. Jacque Price presid-
ed at the business meeting
following the workshop. Mrs.
Sidney Brown gave the devo-
tional, "I believe in God the
Father Almighty" from The
Apostles' Creed. Plans for
the Joy gift and Christmas
program were discussed.
Mrs. Sidney Brown will be
hostess to the Christmas
party and gift exchange on
December 9.


FREE


ONLY
$3.00 deposit
and $15.95 due
at time of
delivery,
plus tax
* Groups add $1 per person
* Poses in pkg. our choice please
NO PACKAGE LIMIT
with additional deposit


During the week of Novem-
ber 18-22, the Port St. Joe
After-School Program will be
offering a number of special-
ly planned activities. Activi-
ties are currently planned for
art, Spanish, jazz, tap, clog-
ging and safety. On Friday a
"break dancing" robot will-
also be available to provide a.
drug education program.
. The Port St. Joe After-
School Program provides












Z -


Company", "Port St. Joe
Dock and Terminal Railway
Company," (both being sub-
sidiaries of St. Joe Paper
Company) and the City of
Port St. Joe conveying slight-
ly more (han two acres to the
City of Port St. Joe for the
express purpose of building a


structured educational, so-
cial and recreational activi-
ties every day after school
from 2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Each day students are pro-
vided with snacks, tutoring,
play opportunities, and
learning projects. The pro-
gram is located in the school
cafeteria and is open to all
children who are in grades
kindergarten through six.
Karate, dance, foreign lan-


hospital.


Since the original hospital
was built, a wing has been
added to enlarge the hospital
to approximately twice the
original size. Ground break-
ing ceremonies were held on
February 15, 1960 for the
wing expansion. The hospital


has a 45 bed capacity, an
excellent laboratory, new
x-ray equipment and verbal
promises from three excel-
lent physicians that wish to
locate in the Port St. Joe
area.
Although the hospital has
suffered in the past, the
promise of a renewed spirit
has begun to take place since
the recent purchase of the
hospital complex by Health
Care Management Corpora-
tion of Columbus, Georgia, a


subsidiary of Basic Ameri-
can Medical Company, In-
dianapolis, Ind.
When Gulf Pines com-
menced business on October
7, 1985, David J. Odum had
become the administrator.
Odum grew up in Port St. Joe
and returned after 26 years
holding a Master's Degree in
Hospital Management and 20
years of excellent credential
and experience. Odum's wish
is to "give the hospital back
to the people."


guage, computers, sports
and a number of other fun
activities are currently in the
planning stages. This is a fee
supported program but re-
duced and free services can
be made available to families
who make application and
"'qualify. If you would like
your child involved in this
excellent program, contact
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. at 227-1145.



." ,. ::;,, ^ ,


Win National Contest


At the end of the 1984.8, school year,
several Wewalithtka HiggH ool students -.,
entered a national poetry contest sponsored
by the Florida State Poets Association, Inc.
These students competed for the Wood
Award which is a competition of junior high
students in grades seven through nine.
Wevahitchka High School had four
winners in the contest. They are left to


St. Joseph Bay I

to Meet Novembe


.St. Joseph Bay Chapter
Daughters of the American
Revolution will meet Wed-
nesday, November 20 at 12:00
noon at the Garden Center in
Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Carver Byrd of Apa-
lachicola will give the pro-
gram on historic preserva-
tion. Mrs. Stiles Brown will
report of DAR Schools, parti-
cularly Tamassee in South
Carolina and Kate Duncan
Smith in Alabama.
Mrs. W.B. Simmons, Chap-
ter Registrar, has announced

Willams and

Announce Et
Richard Williams and Deb-
bie Conrad of Port St. Joe


Retired Teachers
Plan for Xmas

Gulf County Retired Edu-
cators met November 5 at
Gulf Sands Restaurant for a
breakfast meeting. Mrs. Ru-
by Peacock of Marianna,
District Director was present
and gave a report on the state
convention.
Plans were completed for a
Christmas luncheon at Wa-
kulla Springs on December
11. Any retired teacher inter-
ested in going should contact
Mrs. Ela Sutton at 229-6102.
Mrs. Sutton is coordinating
transportation.


right: Sherr
Hartley, third
Herring, sec
Sean Thomp
and judge's
These stud
such a fine s
poetry contest



)AR

Tr20


that the national society has
approved the membership
papers of Mrs. George Core
and Mrs. William Strang who
will be welcomed as new
members of St. Joseph Bay
Chapter.
Hostesses for the meeting
,are Mrs. W.B. Simmons,
Mrs. Paul Johnsen, Mrs. J.I.
Melvin, Mrs. W.E. Greer,
Mrs. J.T. Howard, and Mrs.
E.L. Suber.
Luncheon will be served by
members of the Garden Club.

Conrad

engagement
would like to announce their
,engagement and approach-
ing marriage on November
22 at 6:00 p.m. at the Port St.
Joe Garden Center.
The parents of the bride
and groom are Mr. and Mrs.
Emory C. Bailey of Port St.
Joe and Mrs. Mae Williams
and the late Al Dean Wil-
liams of Wewahitchka.
The groom is presently
employed with the St. Joe
Container Division and the
bride is employed with Gulf
County Senior Citizens.
All friends and relatives
are invited to attend.
CLASSIFIED ADS
GET RESULTS!
TRY ONE!


y Forte, third place; Gary
rd honorable mentions; Gary
ond honorable mention; and
son, first honorable mention
citation;
ents are to be commended for
showing in their first national
pt, This is indeed an honor.


Abrams Have
A Baby Boy
Barron and Vicki Abrams
proudly announce the birth of
a son, Collins Lee, on Tues-
day, November 5, at Gulf
Coast Community Hospital.
Collins joins his sister,
Kristin, and grandparents,
Gene and Aline Abrams of
Port? St. Joe and Millie and
Johnie McCurdy of Dothan,
Alabama.
".- U ." .. .
*- ;. <* *. 1


Jennifer Michelle Martin

Michelle

Is Seven
Jennifer Michelle Martin
celebrated her seventh birth-
day on Sunday, November 10
with a Holly Hobbie party at
her home on Saturday.
Helping Michelle celebrate
this special day was her little
brother, Jerry, along with
her parents, Mem, Lisa and
Crystal Watson, Nina Hall,
and Stephanie Padgett. They
all enjoyed birthday cake, ice
cream and punch. Michelle
also enjoyed a trip to the
Pizza Hut on Sunday.
Michelle is the daughter of
Gerald and Alice Martin of
Highland View and the
granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman M. Martin of
Howards Creek, and Mrs.
Ernest Goff and the late
Ernest Goft of Highland
View. Michelle is also the
great granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman G. (Pete)
Martin of Port St. Joe and
Mr. Virgal Pate of Blounts-
town.


November 28
Give an abundance of love
I


St. Joseph Bay
FL 0 WERS
319 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8343


for fine flowers and gifts


GUARANTEED
DELIVERY


I., "I..................... ...............


After-School Program Has


Special Activities Planned


nerican flag.
w classroom
in use in the

-Star photo



ts


)nes


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of our complete picture package


Thursday. Nov. 21


COSTIN'S Dept. Store 11 5:30 P.M.
Port St. Joe, Florida


Saturday, November 23
9:00 A.M. to --


Handcrafts Bazaar
14th Street Mexico Beach
FIRE HALL
Ladies' Aux. Volunteer Fire Department


11111(1111(11111):1111111111111111111111


i


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, N'OV. 14, 1985


PAGE FOUR


.I.~


Ic









November 21 Is


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1985


Free Commodities to be


Distributed Nov. 19, 21


. .U.S.D.A. commodities will be distribu-
ted in Gulf County on November 19 and 21
to those who are eligible.
. .Distribution will take place in Port St.
Joe at the Gulf County Senior Citizens
Building on Tuesday, November 19 from
1:30 until 3:30 p.m. EST. Distribution in
Wewahitchka will take place at the
Wewahitchka Community Center from
12:00 p.m. until 2:00 p.m. CST, Thursday,
November 21.
..Recipients must have a current
-commodity card to receive their com-


modities. There will be no registration on
'the days of distribution. If anyone is
uncertain of their eligibility, they should
call 227-1735 or come by the Civil Defense
Office in the Gulf County Courthouse
prior to these dates. Wewahitchka
residents may come to the Old Court
house on Wednesday, November 20 from
1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. CST, to certify for
commodities.
..Please bring a bag or box to put
commodities in.


Home Energy Assistance


for Low Income Families


Low-income Flo
may now apply for o
assistance with home
costs.
Application forms
Low-Income Home
Assistance Progra:
: available at Departm
'Health and Rehab


Eye
Openers
By: Wesley
Grace


VISION
TESTS
The common Snel
chart used to test v
schools only measu
ability to see clearly
feet but your child
other visual skills,
order to see well an
Can your child see cl
arm's length? Almi
close work is don
distance of approxim
*t feet.
-f -Can you child chan
- easily? Classroom ta
quire seeing the bla
clearly one mome
printed page the nex
Are both eyes
' together as a tear
brain interprets ima
curately. only whe
Happens. '", ~
--What about depth
tion? Judging distan
.space are important
functions that influe
learning process.
Since 4 out of 10
have visual handicap
childshould have a
sional eye examinati
office equipped with
facilities that can .
any abnormalities. Ii
all cases, the abnor
are correctable, an
child's performance
classroom will benel
Brought to youa
commimity servi
Dr. Wesley G
322 Long Avern
227-1410


3ridians Services (HRS) economic
me-time services (AFDC or Food
energy Stamp) offices. Forms also
are available at some city
for the and county welfare offices,
Energy Community Action Agencies,
m are utility companies, and other
ment, of community-based organiza-
ilitative tions.
Applications must be re-
turned to HRS by December
16.
Payments to eligible
households will be mailed in
January, and will depend on
household incomes, size and
location within the state. The
program does not pay month-
ly utility bills.
Limits for monthly house-

lien eye S t. Watson
vision in Ig1* ais
res the At Lackland
y at 20
d needs Air Force Staff Sgt. Robert
too, in L. Watson, son of Rosa L.
[d learn.. Anthony of 114 Liberty St.,
early at Port St. Joe, has arrived for
lost all duty with the San Antonio Air
e at a Logistics Center, Lackland
ately 15 Air Force Base, Texas.
ge focus Watson, a munitions sys-
asks re- teams technician, was pre-
ckboard viously assigned in Japan.
nt, the He is a 1975 graduate of
xt. Port St. Joe Hih School.
working
m? The Spec. 4Rogers
ages ac- ,
-n hat Arrives Jn Tex.
peI ep- Army Spec. 4 Raymond A.
ices and Rogers, son of the Rev. R.A.
t visual and MattieS. Rogers of 134
once the N..Park Ave., Port St. Joe,
children has arrived for duty with the
d every 2nd Ariored Division, Fort
s, every
profes- Hood, Texas.
on in an Rogers, an automotive re-
testing pairman, was previously as-
uncover signed in West Germany,
n almost His wife, Katherine, is the
malities daughter of Dora K, Jacobs
nd your of 622 Lee St., Blackshear,
in the GA.
fit. He is a 1977 graduate of
as a Port St. Joe High School.
ce by
%race Harvest Day
Mue at Mt. Carmel


Mt. Carmel Baptist
Church will celebrate its an-
nual Harvest Day this Sun-
"""""".c*" day, November 17 at 11 a.m.
Special guest speaker will
th J be Gloria Gant of Zion Fair
j Baptist Church. Everyone is
Y cordially invited tp attend
announced Rev. Jerome Wil-
i> liams, pastor.


s

y


Few people realize that
the asparagus is a member
of the lily family. If al-
lowed to grow, the aspar-
agus tips would throw out
tall stalks and crown them
with six-petaled flowers,
the trademark of the lily.


I


HAPPY 26
BIRTHDAY

to the World
Best Daddy
We Love You
MICHELLE
and JERRY


11HHlmtnhmim)l I1.nl.UlHlllNlUtlliH 1lNMINU Ii


hold income under the pro-
gram are $481 for one person.
Add $165 for each additional
person. Households with in-
come above the limits may
still be eligible because some
incomes are not counted.
More information is avail-
able from local HRS Econo-
mic Services offices.


Great American Smoke-Out


The cigarette habit is a
tough one to break. But one
day each year, smokers
nationwide can get lots of
support when they toss away
their packs, and have fun
while they do it. The occasion
is the American Cancer
Society's Great American
Smokeout, a day when all
types of smokers, from those
who know they want to quit to
those who are just thinking


about it, can give it a try. The
eighth annual Great Ameri-
can Smokeout is on Thurs-
day, November 21.
Programs which help
smokers kick the habit in-
clude: "Adopt a Smoker,"
the "KWIT line" and
"Breathing Easy." "Adopt a
'Smoker" allows a non-smok-
er to pick a special smoker
and give him or her extra


encouragement all day.
"Adoption papers" are avail-
able at local ACS units.
The nationwide "KWIT
line," 900-210-KWIT, is set up
to offer minute long mes-
sages giving advice and
inspiration based on personal
experience to Smokeout quit-
ters.
On the eve of this year's
Smokeout, "Breathing
Easy," a one-hour variety
show aimed at helping teen-
agers to quit smoking will be
aired on PBS television sta-
tions across the country.
Last year more than one in
every three smokers in the
United States, (36 percent),
participated in the Smoke-
out. Of these, over 8 percent
did not smoke all day, over 4
percent reported that they
were not smoking still one to
11 days later.
"Just this year, the U.S.
Surgeon General C. Everett
Koop has challenged us to
make America a 'smoke free
society by the year 2000,' "
says Larry Hagman, chair-
man of the Great American
Smokeout. "A successful
Smokeout can go a long way


toward accomplishing that
goal." Mr. Hagman, well-
known for his role as J.R.


Ewing on "Dallas," is serv-
ing as national Smokeout
chairman for his fourth year.


VHS 2-Head Video Cassette Recorder
3-Speed 8 Hour Recording/Playback
7-Day/1-Event Programmable Timer
Automatic Dally Program Repeat
8 Function Wired Remote Control
$399995



HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
FURNITURE PLIANCE.. F.LOO. COVE.ING. .OMS NTE.RTAINM5N
OVER 200 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST

STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner


201 Reid Avenue


Phone 229-6195


The Gulf County Beaches
Volunteer Fire Department
will be having its first annual
Arts and Crafts Festival
November 16 from 10:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m. There will be
local artists, ceramics, cro-
cheted items, cross stitch,
plastic canvas, and many
more handmade items. Come
out and do your Christmas
shopping.
Hot dogs, barbeque sand-
wiches and home baked
goods will be sold along with


tea, coffee and Pepsi. A door
prize will be given away at
5:00 p.m. You do not have to
be present to win.
Come out and help support
you fire department. The
tables are inside so come
rain or shine.

The fig tree belongs to
a family that produces la-
tex and yields-rubber. Break
a twig off a fig tree and
a white liquid will ap-
pear- rubber in. the raw.


- -RESTAURANT


412 Reid Avenue


Port St. Joe, Fla.


Featuring


Spaghetti Night
WEDNESDAY
5:00 to 9:00 P.M.
Spaghetti, Salad Bar,' $400
Garlic Bread, Beverage


Enjoy Sunday Dinner
with Us
Choice of Entree and Selection
of Delicious Fresh Vegetables
ONLY s3.50

Salad Bar $1.00 Extra
Salad Bar Only $2.50


fa'^


Featuring Our
Famous
Home-Cooking Style

Dinner
Buffet
Every Day, 11:00 A.M.
to 2:00 P.M.

$3.50

L -a


Dine Out with Us and
Enjoy Your Meal


Arts & Crafts Festival

Saturday at Beach


-1 c'


r


i~ ': ::.: ::::-


PAGE FIVE


PB'











YV BIRm

November 16, 1943



Gulf Pines Hospital


DAVID ODUM, Administrator
PAST ADMINISTRATORS
Mrs. Dorothy Thomas Richard Zyski


Miss Minerva McLane


Rand Wortman


Joe Allen


OPENED NOVEMBER 16, 1943
FIRST MAJOR OPERATION NOVEMBER 16, 1943
ORIGINAL LAND DEED Signed August 23, 1940
DEDICATION OF NEW WING August 20, 1961
GROUND BREAKING FOR NEW WING February 15, 1960
LONGEST YEARS OF SERVICE Jean Atchison Fannie Roberts


""a
sop,
1141.E


1943 Medical Staff


1960 Physician's Staff 1960 Hospital Nursing Staff and Employees



PHYSICIANS
....' Dr. J. R. Norton
Dr. Albert Ward
I... .. Dr. J. W. Hendrix
Dr. J. P. Hendrix
Dr. Conrad Williams
Dr. Shirley Simpson
Dr. Bill Wager
Dr. John Edmiston
-'.'- Dr. Jorge San Pedro



Special Recognition to
Present
St. Joe Paper Co.
Gulf Pines Hospital for 42 Years of Dedicated Support


A Subsidiary of Health Care Management Corporation, Columbus, Georgia


&


-I,


Another
Basic
American
Medical
Cnmranv


..









































.Ch







Turk
Butt
Gra





TURK
TURKI
TURK
Pod
Poar



20 Oz


Pum
8
6 Our
RE


I


Quartered Fryer

THING HS.

WHOLE ,LEG
QUARTERS -
lb.

nily Pak Drumsticks'....... n 59 DRUMETTES........... ... .. b6.9?
ickenWings T mil...... P ..... r39. 2JOINT WINGS ............. b. 29
oice Thighs (family .. .......... lb. 590 Boneless Chicken Breast ........ lb. 23


nd Wrapped Free
iOtCE WHOLESIRLOIN .
nd Wrapped Free
1OICE BEEF LOIN ......
nd Wrapped Free
hole Fresh PORK LOIN,..
7 / .


Family Pak TURKEY ADDED 4
GROUND BEEF....... lb.


key Breast .... .
:erball Turkeys ib.
de A Turkeys ....


~1.5U
$1.09
~89~


EY NECKS
EY WINGS
EY DRUMSTICKS


Neckbonies


.*- .. 1
MERIT. Real Value SHOESTRING
xRelValue SHOESTRING- i R


POTATOES 390
. Banquet 1
pkin or Mince MeatPies ........ 1.
iReal Value
flo TOPPING.................69....
L jELEMONADE......... 41100
SWEE PEAS, CORN or CUT GREEN BEANS
on Giant Vegetables .......... 88


b. Land O Lakes


BUTTER


m a A


mount Butter-Me-Not
erico Biscuits....
Harvest Moon Chunk or Sharp Med. Cheddar
IEESE ..... ....


.. b. *1.39
lb. *169
lb. 1.29


Family STEAK
-P rOk, RKSTE


16 Oz. Bush 1
Chili Hot Beans .......... 3
36 Oz. Gaines Top Choice Cheddar Cheese m Egg 1
Moist Dog Food .......... I


16 Oz. Texise
Spray N Starch


Assorted
PORK CHOPS b.99.


Ham N All Smoked Sausage mil ,... ... ... lb. .UU
Whole Fully Cooked Boneless Buffet Party Hams ib. 1 .9
i~~~~~lH I^ .~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ---------;' ** .1 ^ ., '. .'


-- SUNNYLAND --
SLICED .
BACON..... 12oz. 1$29
ALL MEAT *13
BOLOGNA a.
BREAKFAST ,a
LINKS..... 20o. z
SAUSAG- $ Is
PATTIES.... oz. o


$179

2/990


20 Ounce loaf






DELI ....
New and Wider Selection of Gourmet Meats
arid Cheeses. Pastrami, Genoa Salami, Corned
Beef, Monterey Jack, Swiss, Munster and
Mozzarella Cheeses.
Introductory Specials
reg. 3's lb.
Honey Cured Ham...... Ib.
+ Bologna reg.2 "9 Ib.,..... Ib.
This Week's Special
Cream filled donuts glazed with chocolate.
Long Johns....... reg. 39


21$11


14 Oz. Swanson's. /
Chicken Broth ......... c


303 Can Real Value -
TOMATOES .............


- ~l


8 O'Clock $ g

Coffee 1
Gallon CITO
ANTI- $ I9
FREEZE 0
16 Oz. Ocean Spray Jellied
CRANBERRY
SAUCE


Gerber Strained
BABY
FOOD


510I


4 OIIS CURUIN TIv I

S Bathroom Tissue 88



NUMBER ONE
SW EET b.

Potatoes 10


$325




29'


1o00


Fresh Bunch
BROCCOLI .....


.


Large Crisp
BELL PEPPERS ..
Fresh
Romaine Lettuce
5 Lb. Bag Florida

Oranges


.. .890


~~. ~.. !: -.j...'A*~^*~. . ... ,........ .-; -:t .' .^- .-. ,..- "- ..- -. y iJ-* .. "


a.
mier














0DO


00
10
10

I
)0


9





















IC


10c
10 CIO
Mi
12 Or.
CH


Collect Genuine Roseville China


--


lb .294


$169








PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


IF YOU COULD GO
BACK IN TIME
... to as recent as the early 1950's, scarcely thirty
years ago, you'd discover that most of the drugs we
take for granted today didn't exist then. Doctors, in the
1950's were severely limited-compared to today-in
their choice of medicines for treating their patients. *
During the past three decades, we have all become
the beneficiaries of what can only be described as a
"pharmaceutical revolution." Our illnesses can
presently be treated with hundreds of new and *
effective medical compounds that have come into
being in recent years. This, then, is an exciting time to
be alive. And we, as pharmacists in this community,
are pleased that we can play a part in this age of
progress.
"A GREAT ANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
their prescriptions, health needs and other phar-
i macy products. We consider this trust a B
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"


| BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE-
Free Parking Drive-In Window
| 22P-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe a


Sharks


Win In 2nd Half


Sharks Shut Off Dolphins' Aerial Attack to Win


Port St. Joe's Sharks had to
score 26 second half points
and stop a good Gulf Breeze
aerial attack to bring home a
33-28 victory in Friday
night's grid action.
With 30 seconds remaining
in the game and the Sharks
trailing 28-26, Stan Peters
sealed the victory for the
Sharks as he bulled his way
into the end zone from the
three yard line..
It was almost like watching
two ballgames for the price
of one. Gulf Breeze owned the
first half of play and Port St.
Joe the second half. But the
Sharks' bite turned out to be
just enough to shorten the
long trip home for the Shark
fans.
Gulf Breeze drew first


blood, as they took the
opening kick-off and passed
their way to the end zone.
Trailing by seven points, the
Sharks tied the game in the
opening seconds of the sec-
ond quarter as Stan Peters
scored his first of three
touchdowns for the night.
Gulf Breeze jumped right
back on the Sharks, scoring
two unanswered touchdowns
before the half ended. When
the buzzer sounded, the Dol-
phins carried a convincing
21-7 lead to their locker room.
Early in the third quarter,
things began to break for the
Sharks. They recovered a
fumble on the Gulf Breeze 32
yard line and nine plays
later, Peters closed the gap


t, eight points on a two-yard
touchdown plunge. The at-
tempt for a two-point conver-
sion failed and the score
stood at 21-13.
With 58 seconds left in the
third stanza, the Dolphins
seemed to put a damper on
the Sharks' hopes as they
added seven points to their
side of the scoreboard to up
their lead over the Sharks to
28-13.
14 SECONDS LATER
Fourteen seconds later,
Josh Jenkins had changed
the scoreboard again. This
time, though, it added seven
points to the Sharks' score as
Jenkins returned the Gulf
Breeze kick-off 88 yards and
kicked the extra point to


make the score 28-20.
The Sharks' defense rose to
the occasion as the Gulf
Breeze offense tried to stop
the Shark frenzy. Doug Rob-
inson sacked the quarterback
for a 13 yard loss, forcing a
punt by the Dolphins. Then
the Shark defense closed in
on the Dolphin punter forcing
a bad punt and giving the
Sharks good field position on
the Gulf Breeze 40 yard line.
Port St. Joe then displayed
a little passing of its own as
John Smith laid a 40 yard
scoring strike in the hands of
Robert Harris, who showed
his speed and fancy foot-
work enroute to the end zone.
Now, the Sharks were within
two points of the Dolphins
with nine and a half minutes


remaining in the game.
The Dolphins fumbled and
lost the ball to the Sharks for
the second time in the half to
set up the Sharks' game
winning drive.
The Dolphins laid the ball
on the ground on the Shark 30,
with the Sharks saying, "You
don't want it? We'll take it!"
Robert Harris scooted
around right end for 11 yards.
Doug Robinson pulled down a
John Smith pass for 30 yards
and Stan Peters added 11
more yards to set up the
three yard scoring lunge by
Peters to seal the victory for
the Sharks.
Peters led all rushers with
79 yards in 20 attempts.
Robert Harris grabbed two
passes for 65 yards and Doug
Robinson one for 30 yards as
the Shark passing attack
gained 95 yards on the night.
Terry Farmer led all tack-
lers with 11 followed by
Arthur North with 10 and
Doug Robinson with nine.
FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night is the game
the Sharks have played all.
- season long to get to. Friday,


urge

33-28
Port St. Joe invades Wakulla
to meet their arch foe, the
War Eagles. For several
years past the game between
the War Eagles and the
Sharks has decided who
represented District 2 in
Class 2-A play-offs. This year
is no different.
Friday night will be the
latest chapter in this on-
going rivalry. The Sharks
have one loss in the District
and the War Eagles have
none. If the Sharks dump the
War Eagles, they will be the
District champs. If the War
Eagles win it, the season is
all over for the Sharks with
the exception of the Sneads
game next Friday night.
Friday night's game in
Wakulla at 8:00 p.m., has the
prospects of being a real.
barn burner.
THE YARDSTICK
G.B. PSJ
First downs 14 9
Rushing yards 27-44 38-162
Passing yards 177 95
Passes 10-31-0 4-14-1
Punts, yards 6-46 5-39
Fumbles, lost 3-2 1-1
Penalties 3-35 9-71


Chuck Stephens, left, and Larry Rich, caught this hugi
19 pound, four and a half ounce drum this week near the
Paper Company docks. Chuck and Larry were one of many
reported catching drum this week, but their's was the
largest.


Gators Score


Wewahitchka's Gators pos-
-sess the leading class 1A
-anner in the Panhandle and,
tare perched on the number
seven state-wide ranking in
:hteir class after putting
libertyy County's Bulldogs in
tlie pen in the last period of
last Friday night's football
game.
.'The Gators are now seven
And one on the, season; they
ire ranked number seven in


Smith&l


Mksson


the state and Tod Sterzoy,,
their work-horse last Friday
night can boast the leading
rusher position in Class A
Panhandle football with his
702 yards of rushing.
The Gators came roaring
back in the fourth period last
Friday night to score 14
points and edge the Bulldogs,.
20-13.
The Gators have come
down to the wire of facing the


Stan Peters (in the white jersey partially obscured by the In on the action are Arthur North (71), Robert Ramsey (51),
the Dolphins' number 7) prepares to leap across the Randy Wilder (44) and other Sharks clearing a path for
defenders to score the winning touchdown Friday night. Also Peters. -Star photo


Win Over 'Dogs


task of tackling FAMU for
their i-A division champion-
ship and a try at the state
title.
Sterzoy put out his best
effort of the season Friday
night, receiving some great
blocking from his team-
mates, and rambled for 163
yards on the ground, includ-
ing two touchdowns.
Sterzoy ticked off 46 yards
in the Gators' first scoring
drive, after John Colvin put
the Gators in excellent field
position with a 41-yard kick-
off return. Sterzoy capped
the scoring drive with a
seven yard plunge to put the,
Gators back in the game
after the Bulldogs had put the
first score on the board.
The Bulldogs had scored on
a short touchdown pass from
quarterback Chad Capps to
Walt Summers. Brannan's
kick was good, but the Gator's
David Paul hit the upright
with his kick and 'the ball
bounced wide of the upright,
leaving the Gators one point


behind.
The 'Dogs came back after
Wewa's scoring drive and put
another TD up on an 8-yard
pass from Capps to Brannan,
after the Bulldogs had re-
turned the Gators' kick-off to
the 12 yard line.
After that, the Gators shut
the 'Dogs down.
In the last period, the
Gators opened holes for
Sterzoy and handed him the
ball, time after time. The
strategy was effective be-
cause he ran for 34 of 55
yards in the Gators' second
scoring drive and scored on a
14 yard dash up the middle
for the winning score of the
game.
After driving for 55 yards
to the one yard line, quarter-
back Billy Joe Smiley sur-
prised the entire stands of
spectators and called his own
number, sneaking over with
the touchdown. Paul Groom
kicked the extra point and
the Gators were tied with the
Bulldogs.
With only a minute and a


MOSSBERG


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* HUNTING & FISHING LICENSE
ICE 75* Bag


SUNCOAST SPORTS, INC.
114 Monument Avenue
Port St. Joe, Fla.
/ 229-6330


PKemington. wINCHESTER


I


A "Hands On"
Experience
Norman Allemore didn't
catch a record size. drum
this past week, but he
deserves his place in the
news because he caught
the fish with his bare
hands. Walking on the
beach behind his home at
Gulfaire, Allemore spied
the drum in the edge of the
surf and went after it with
bare hands.


half left in the game and.
everyone convinced the
game was going into over-
time, John Myers kept a
Gator drive going with a first
down play on a reverse deep
in Gator territory. Two plays
later, Smiley and John Colvin
put the Gators within striking
distance with a 20 yard pass
play. Sterzoy's final scoring
jaunt of the evening put .the
Gators ahead to stay, bring-
ing home another win in the
Gators' best season in sever-
al years.
The powerful Gator de-
fense held the 'Dogs to only
50 yards on the ground for the
evening, while the Gators
were grinding out 244. The
Bulldogs had to rely on the
pass for their offense. The
Gators defended the passing
talents of Chad Capps effec-
tively, also, allowing only 65
yards through the air.


FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Gators
will be back home in the first
of two home games to close
out the season..
Friday night's game is one
of those games a team
chasing a championship like
the Gators are, can lose.
Anneewakee Christian Acad-
emy of Tallahassee comes to
town to tackle the Gators,
who are already looking
forward to next Friday night
and. the last game of the
seasofr for all the District
marbles against FAMU.
THE YARDSTICK
Wewa Bristol
First downs 16 7
Rushes, yards 43-244 19-50
Passing yards 23 65
Total yards 267 115
Passes 1-5-0 7-17-1
Punts 1-42 3-30
Fumbles lost 3-2. 2-1
Penalties, yards 3-15 3-15


Stone Creek Farm Buys

Blood Line Stallion


Stone Creek Farm an-
nounces-the purchase of one
of the great blood line
_ stallions in the nation, if not
the world, to stand the 1986
season.
'. Kolonel Krash, a gray 16
" hand stallion by Buckpasser
outt of Helen Jennings. Buck-
passer, son of the great sire,
Tom Fool, and grandson
of War Admiral won
$1,462,014.00, was champion
two year old, and horse of the
year at three. Champion
handicap horse, champion
three year old colt, champion


handicap horse, Buckpasser
had 24 wins from two to four
years of age winning many of
America's important races.
Helen Jennings by Don
Passie, dam of Kolonel
Krash, had nine wins, three
to six of $175,745.00 winning
many important stakes and
handicaps. She was the dam
of five foals besides Kolonel
Krash, all winners, including
Gween Lib, eight wins at two
and three for $175,912.00.
Interested parties may call
(904) 639-2724.


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


I'-' sin in e^ in in -ine


Q( s x)


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


SUNDAY WORSHIP ....................... 10a.m.
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL.......................... 11 a.m.
The Reverend Nelle Mulligan, Minister
PASTORAL COUNSELING 227-1756








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PATE'S

SERVICE CENTER

216 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Take Seventh Place Position In State 1-A Rankings


S1st United
M ethodist Church
lbrTwoCenturles Constitution and Monument
V PROAIMING Port St. Joe, Florida
I If Grace and Freedom

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


THURSDAY, NOV. 14; 1985


BRONIG"







THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1985 PAGE NINE


, MShark Beat


- ---- Since rice grows in great abundance, guests at weddings
long ago threw great handfuls at the bride and groom to
make certain they would have many children and much food


BY
SHARON
MILLER


GOSH, WHAT a fantastic
game!
- At the beginning of the
season, the Sharks had taken
a downfall, but they have
now proven to us that they
have turned themselves
around in order to make it to
the top..
The proof was in last
Friday night's game when
the Sharks defeated Gulf
Breeze, 33-28.
If you are interested in
seeing the Sharks go to state,
you will have to show them
that they are the best. All
they need is your spirit and
support to make this vision a
reality. So, get started by
attending the game this

GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
SALES,
SERVICE &
INSTALLATION


NORMAN BIXLER
Phone 229-8171


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


ROY SMITH, Agent


Friday night when the
Sharks will battle out the last
district game against the
Wakulla War Eagles. The
game will take place in
Wakulla beginning. at 8:00
p.m., EST.

DON'T FORGET that the
Band of Gold will be travel-
ling to Panama City this
Saturday to attend district
marching contest. They are
scheduled to perform at 3:30
p.m., EST. Good luck, band.

THE VICA Club officers
are: President, Mark Costin;
vice-president, Greg Walker;
secretary, Tommy Humph-
rey; treasurer, Drew Rich-
ards and reporter, Shawn
Miller.
The VICA Club is now
selling Christmas wrapping


Church Aids

Quake Victims
The Mexico Beach United
Methodist Church will have a
garage sale Saturday, No-
vember 16 from 8:00 a.m.
until 2:00 p.m. at the corner
of Highway. 98 and 37th St. at
Mexico Beach.
Proceeds will go to the
earthquake victims in Mex-
ico. If you have something to
donate please call 648-5438.;
Homemade baked goods will
also be available.


DAVIS BROS.
CONCRETE WORK
* Foundations Slabs Driveways
Sidewalks Patios
FREE ESTIMATES
Call 648-5680 or 648-5153
4tp 10124




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


We Want Ypu
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


paper. The cost is $3.00 per
package which includes 12
sheets of 20"x30" paper. If
you are interested in pur-
chasing a package, please
see any VICA Club member.
REPORT CARDS will. be
handed out this Friday dur-
ing seventh period. Students,
are you ready?
MONDAY WAS a joyous
day for all the U.S. veterans,
especially those who now
work at Port St. Joe High
School.
An assembly was held
Monday morning which hon-
ored 12 of our own.. U.S.
veterans. They are: Mr. Bill
Parker, .Mr. Charles Os-
borne, Mrs. Lynn Kane, Mr.
Hugh Smith, Mr. James
Gunter, Mr. Lamar Faison,
Mr. Ernest Washington, Mr.


Anyone interest
aging an establi
service contact Je
227-7318 after 5
229-8440 any ot
Salary, equipment
EARN $4.87
We need assistant
luating and rest
daily work reports
by our agents throw
state. No experie
sary; paid to coml
ing. Work at hon
formation send se
ed, stamped en'
inches long to: AV
-E, Box 49204, Al
30359.


FRANK HANNON, Agent


ed in man-
shed lawn
jerry Stokoe
p.m. or
her time.
t provided.
HR.
ice in eva-
ponding to
s submitted
oughout the
nee neces-
plete train-
ne. For in-1
elf-address-
velope 9%
VGA, Dept.
tlanta, GA'


Excellent income for part
* time home assembly work.
For info. call 504-641-8003 ext.
9575.
11-14, 1l-21

EARN UP to $5,000 month-
Mylas- a Real Estate-foreclos- -
ure rep. No license or experi-
ence required. National Com-
pany provides complete as-
sistance. For info call: 317--
839-8900, ext. 2533. o 2t 11-14
JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe
will be accepting applica-
tions for the following posi-
tion:
One (1) Police Officer; Valid
Florida Operator's License
Required.
Applications and a com-
plete job description may be
picked up and returned to
the Municipal Building,
Fifth Street and Williams
Avenue, through November
21, 1985. Office hours are
Monday through Friday,
8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. The
City of Port St. Joe islan
Equal Opportunity
Employer.
THE'CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE
/s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk
2tc 11/7
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
Help Wanted: Experienced
Bank Teller needed immedi-
ately. Send resume and sal-
ary history in confidence to
P. 0. Drawer 368, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456.'
2tc 11-14


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


SHARON MILLER
Greg Burch, Commander
David Humphreys, Mr. Er-
.nest Willians, Mr. Andy
Mason and Mr. Edwin G.
Williams.
We would all like to say we
are very proud of you all.
WELL, THAT'S. all for
now, but stay tuned to the
upcoming news on the Jr.
Miss Pageant.


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: Friday and Sat-
ruday. New and used items,
Santa Anna St., St.- Joe
Beach, from 10:00 a.m. until.
Yard Sale: Saturday, Mex-
ico Beach, 5th St., % block on
98. No sales, before 9:00. 3
households, rain or shine.
Garage Sale: Sat., Nov. 16,
Ward Ridge, 128 Barabra
Drive, 8 until 2. 3 families.
Clothes, baby clothes on up,
appliances, etc.
Yard Sale: Fri., Sat., Sun.,
St. Joe Beach. Corner of Gulf
and Alabama, .Rain, qcels.
9-5. Household items, infant's
clothes (6 mos. to 3T). Furni-
ture, adult clothes, lots more.
Yard Sale: Friday, Nov. 15
from 8:00 a.m. till 2:00 p.m.
Lots of good items, some-
thing for everyone. Hwy. 98
and 104 Bay View Dr., High-
land View.
Garage Sale & Bake Sale,
Mexico Beach, United Meth-
odist Church, Sat., Nov. 16,
corner Hwy. 98 and 37th
Street, Mexico Beach. Rain
cancels. For Mexico's earth-
quake victims.
Yard Sale: Baby clothing,
sewing machine and' much
more. Saturday, 9 till 2. 114
Liberty Street.
Yard Sale: Sat., Nov. 16th,
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Virginia
Arnold's 110 Sunset Circle,
just behind the hospital. Rain
cancels.
Carport Sale: Sat., Nov. 16,
8:00 a.m. No early sales, 3
families. Small gift items,
boat & motor, Vega station
wagon, Christmas orna-
ments. 1403 Constitution.
Garage Sale: Sat., Nov. 16,
Arizona Ave., Mexico Beach.
Freezer, Chevette, TV anten-
na, car seat, linens, cameras,
clothes, household items. 648-
8223.


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


Okha, the largest elephant, and these two
baby elephants will perform at the circus.



Lions Bringing


Franzen Bros.


Circus Back


Pack up your frowns and
polish up your smiles with
Flippo and Chryssi a duet of
celebrated Franzen Brothers
Circus clowns, Flippo and
Chryssi, will spark a day of
hilarity, color and amaze-
ment in Port St. Joe on
Saturday, November 16 as
they burst into town with
their juggling balls, unicy-
cles, stilts and magic wands,
heralding the approaching
arrival of the ten trucks, fifty
animals, and one dozen per-
formers of the Franzen Bro-
thers Circus, several days




Wanted to buy:i good baled
hay. Franzen Bros. Circus.
High School grounds, Port St.
Joe, Wed., Nov. 20th only!
Wanted to Rent: Garage to
do auto body fender work in
the St. Joe, St. Joe Beach,
Beacon Hill area. Call 648-
8746. 2tc 11-14



1977 Dodge Sportsman, 14
passenger van. In need of
some work. Best offer over
$300. Can be seen at Gulf
County Senior Citizens Site
at Ave. D and Peters Street
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
tfc 10/24
Bikes and Used Furniture for
Sale. Springfield Flea Mar-
ket. 'Panama City, FL, cor-
ner Bus. 98 & Hwy. 22. Auc-
tions every week. See us to
buy & sell. 769-4999.
4tp 11-14


AUCTION
Saturday, Nov.9
NMin Mall
corner Hwy. 98 & 8th St.
Mexico Beach
7:00 p.m. CT
Misc. goodies, appli-
ances, furniture to
sell. Your items on
consignment. Call
648-8588 afternoons.
2tc 10/31


I


RGO043684


I i Custom
Building
to Your

Plans and Specifications



FREE ESTIMATES
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

"Quality at A Reasonable Price"



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


later. Teachers, principals,
city administrators, busi-
nessmen, and kids, too,
across the country have
praised Flippo and Chryssi's
keen talents and brilliant
humor and call the clowns
"friendly, caring and dedi-
cated," "professio-nal and
entertaining," and "out-
standing," "fantastic," and
"wonderful".. Pack up your
frowns, polish up your smiles
and plan to spend Saturday,
November 16 from 11:00 to
12:30 at Hardee's, 12:30 to
1:00 at Rich's IGA, 1:00 to
1:30 at Saveway, 1:30 to 2:00
at Piggly Wiggly and from
2:00 until on Reid Ave. There
will be a free clown show at
City Hall at 3:00 p.m.
The Franzen Brothers Cir-
- cus will arrive in Port St. Joe
on Wednesday, November 20
for two performances only at
4:30 and 8:00 p.m., at the
High School grounds spon-
sored by the Lions Club.
Advance tickets to the
show are available now at
$3.00 for: children :under 14
and senior citizens' 65 and
over, $4.00 for adults age 14 -
64. Family tickets are avail-
able for $15.00 and will admit
two adults and four children.
Children under two are ad-
mitted free. No advance sale
tickets will be sold on circus
day. All tickets cost one
dollar more" at the gate.
Advance tickets are avail-
able from members-of the
Lions Club and at the follow-
ing locations: Citizens Fede-
ral Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, Port St. Joe, Apa-
lachicola, and Wewahitchka,
Buzzett's Drug Store, and
Gulf County Guidance Clinic.


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street


* Evangelistic Worship Services
Regular Bible Study
Ministering to the Total Family
S* Fully Graded Choirs
Christ Centered Youth Program
g 'An Exciting Place to Attend
Where Everyone Is Welcome
S .* Regular Services Sunday & Wednesday


HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


'LTN:


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

CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

Sales Rentals

229-6916










Freeman Components,
INC.

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

Builders and Erectors of

Building Componeaits

and Trusses

Built to your blueprint
specifications
WE DELIVER
..


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HEL WANTED :


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


We Are HERE to. Service What We Sell


. :.= = ': 7--, .


~


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


:7,77,








PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1985


. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ........ ... . ..1. .


i.assl tedAdo


House for Lease or Sale in
Apalachicola. Available Nov.
15. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, cen.
h&a, carpet throughout.
Deposit $300. $375 per month
rent. 648-8555.

For Sale: 40 acres at
Stonemill Creek. Call 227-
1241. ltp 11-14

St. Joe Beach: Frame
home, handy man's special,
$25,000.00. 1 block from
beach, 2 bdrm., 1 ba., fam.
rm., located on Americus
between Desoto & Cortez. To
inspect call 648-5334. 2tc 11-14

St. Joe Beach: Block home
for sale, $35,000. Located 1
block from the Gulf beaches.
- 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Interior newly
* painted, new carpet thruout.
Corner Desoto & Americus.
To inspect call 648-5334.
2tc 11-14
For Sale by Owner: Nice
home 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 11/7
150'xl30' lot at 602 Fourth
:St., Highland View. Call
229-8193. 3tp 11-7
WEWA: 2 bedroom, 2 bath
brick home, 2 car garage,
screened porch, storage
bldg. Landscaped corner lot,
Only 3 blocks to Lakeside
Lodge. Owner will finance.
SCall (904) 234-6044.
4tc 1/7


3 bdrm., 11 ba. home-in
excellent neighborhood'with
cen. h&a, carpet with fenced
back yard. On corner lot, 1
block from PSJ Elementary.
Available Dec. 1st. For infor-,
mation call 674-5856 even-
ings. 4tp 11-14

2 bedroom house at How-
ard Creek. Partially furnish-
ed. Call 227-1577 evenings.

Apartment for rent, 1616
Long Ave. Rent free till Nov.
1.3 bedroom. Call 227-1199 or
227-1363. tfc 11-14

For Rent Nice 3 bdrm., 2
ba. house, porches, w-w car-
pet, utility bldg., stove &
refrig. furnished. 1st St.,
Mexico Beach. $350. 229-8549.
2tp 11-14

For Rent: One 1 bdrm.
house completely furnished.
Damage deposit required.
$185 per month. 229-6133.

For Rent: St. Joe Beach. 1
bedroom apartment, 1 block
from beach. Stove & refrig.
furnished, deposit, no pets.
229-8747 or 227-1450.
tfc 10/31

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. tfe 11/7
For Rent: Mobile home
lots, Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds. 648-5229.
tfc 8/29
'

FOR ENT i ~sc-.Lmisc.
I I ORSAEFOSL


Mobile home for rent: 2
bedrooms. Call 648-5316.
tfc 10/31
2 bedroom duplex unfur-
nished. Call Charles,
229-8282, after 5:00, call
670-8417. tfc 10/31
2 bedroom furnished
trailer for rent, $200 a
month, plus deposit. For
more information call
227-7291. tfc 11/7
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.
tfe 10/17
Furnished house at 528 7th
Street. No children, no pets.
Call 648-5306. tfc 10/17
1 and 2 bedroom apart-
ments, cen. h&a, kitchen ful-
ly equipped. In town. Call
229-8221 day or night.
tfc 10/31
Apartment for rent on
Mexico Beach. Furnished 2
bdrm., 1 ba. carpet, all elec.
kitchen, cen. h&a, cable TV
& water included. .No pets.
$300 a month. Call 648-5903.
9 a.m. -6 p.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
227-1689. tfc 11/7

Two bedroom partially
furnished apartment for
rent. Call 648-8295
tfc 10/24

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 Rent: 2 bedroom
waterfront house, St. Joe
Beach. Partially furnished.
Call after 4 p.m., 227-1535.


'81 Chevette, new trans-
mission, new brakes, below
book value, $1,900. 648-8223.

1979 LTD, excellent condi-
tion, $1,900 firm. 648-5315.

1977 Pontiac Grand Prix,
amfm stereo, p.s., p.b., a.c.,
4 new tires, 23,000 actual
miles, in good cond. Asking
$1,800. For more info. 'call
229-8919.

'70 Ford van, runs good,
good cond. Fixed up inside.
Also '76-Ford Maverick, call
648-8746. 2tc 11-14

1977 Ford LTD wagon, $500
or best offer. Call 229-6676
after 7 p.m.
1957 Mercury. A classic
automobile in classic condi-
tion; New paint, new tires,
new brakes, new engine.
Complete records plus own-
er's manual. Asking $2,895.
David Odum, 227-1484 or
227-1121. tfc 10/31
82 Gran Prix LJ black
T-tops, 41,000 miles. Call
Mary Linda Butts. 229-8966
or 229-6182. tfc 8/29
1981 Renault LeCar, 4
door, 4-spd., 68,000 miles.
$2,500. For more info. call
229-8970 after 6 p.m., Mon. -
Friday. 2t 11/7
Is It True You Can Buy
Jeeps for $44 through the
U.S. government? Get the
facts today! Call 1-312-
742-1142, ext. 9939.
2tp11/7


Firewood, all oak. Cut 6
weeks ago, long wheel base
truck load, over '/i card.
Delivered and stacked, $45.
Call 639-5513. 4tp 11-14

Needs home: adorable
orange kitten (male), very
affectionate despite past
abuse. Call 229-6383.

Laying hens for sale. Call
648-5837.

Antique oak chest of draw-
ers, $150; antique oak 3-
drawer chest, $120; Kenmore
gas stove, $100; white wicker
look changing table, like
new, $50; T.V. antenna and
accessories. Call ?27-1299 af-
ter 4:00. Itp

Antique bedroom suite, for
more information, call 227-
7248.

Oak firewood for sale. Call
Tommy or Marty at 227-1206
or 229-6189. 2tp 11-14

33 foot fiberglass fishing
hull, $3,000. 648-8132.

Check K and D TV and
Sound for your hunting equip-
ment. CB radios, antennas,
and antenna .hardware sup-
plies. tfc 11-14


A Real Bargain: 5 ton heat
pump and air conditioner.
Fold back door for a two car
.garage, $700. Call 227-1612 or
see at 305 6th St., Charles
Brown. tfc 11-14

Freezer, 15 cu. ft. $200. TV
antenna, 20' with rotor.
648-8223.
Like new: Lane cedar
chest, $150. 227-1678.
4tp 11/7
14'x56' mobile home, 2
years old. Pay off balance &
mortgage. Will move.
227-1821. 2tp 11/7
SHOES, BOOTS,
JACKETS by Knapp. Old es-
tablished line of quality pro-
ducts. Call Frances or Bob,
648-5331. tfc 10/10
Beautiful limited edition
prints of Overstreet Post Of-
fice in full color. Only 200
signed & numbered prints.
See them at Telephone Co.
Business Office. Price for
matted and framed print is
only $65.00. Christmas is
coming, don't miss out!
3 water pumps with
aerator, complete water sys-
tem. Make offer. Call
648-5316. tfc 10/31


Spring stud service 1986. -:
Colonel Trash, son of Buck
Passer, winner of J$1,462,-
014.00. out of mare Helen I will babysit, clean house,
Jenning, winner of $175,745., or sit with the elderly, 5 days
sired by Don Passio. Fee a week. Call 229-8915.
$2,500.00. Private fee to ap- 2tp 11-14
proved mares. Coy C. Brog-
don, 904-639-2724'after 6 p.m. Ceramics Classes, Tues-
CST., Rt 1. Box 7, Kinard, FL day nights, 6:30 to 9. Sharon
32449. Ceramics, 227-1674.1c .11-14

Autocraft gas heater, Watch Okha the elephant
55,000 btu, in good shape. Call pull up" the Franzen Bros.
648-5605. tfc 11-14 Circus big top on Wed., Nov.
.... r-. ,20th at High school grounds, -
Hotpoint stove and refrig- Port St. Joe.
erator, $175. Call before 12
p.m. 227-7259.


FREE: Jungle fertilizer,'
super potent. Bring your own
shovel and container. Fran-
zen Bros. Circus; High school
grounds, Port St. Joe, Wed.,
Nov. 20th only.

5 h.p. Black Cobra racing
go cart with roll bars, in very
good cond. Can be seen at
1806 Marvin Ave. Call
229-8719. 3te 11/7
FREE Bible study at home
by mail. What does the Bible
say about God, Christ, salva-
tion, and eternity? You can
study in your home with no
cost and no visits unless you
request. Write, Bible Study,
P. 0. Box 758, Port St. Joe,
FL tfc 11/7
Radio controlled hydro-
plane race, with K&B 3.5 CC
outboard with elec. start,
Key 5 channel transmitter
with asst. accessories, $200.
Ruger .22 caliber single 6
revolver with interchange-
able magnum cyl., very good
cond. with holster, $150.
AT&T telephone answering
service. Used 2 mos., like
new. $100. Call 648-8187.
2tc11/7
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860.
tfc 6/6
$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machine
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust ten-
sion on your sewing mach-
ine. We guarantee your
machine can sew on any
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc 6/7

NeW LISTINGS:
St. Joe Beach: Gulf St. 3 of the best
lots available, fully grassed & fenc-
ed plus 3 bdrm., 1% ba. mobile
home, $55,000.
Near Overstreet: Large 3 bdrm., 2
ba. house with den & shop on 5
acres, $60,000.
Overstreet: 5 acres, owner financ-
ing, $14,000.





ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
Call 648-5716


LOST: Between cypress
Ave. and Ward Ridge: pair of
child's glasses. If found
please call 229-8325 or 229-
8356. Needed badly.


Thinking of selling your
house? Looking for a new
home? Let me help. Call
Vickie Stokes at 648-5777 of-
fice, 648-8825 home, ERA
Parker Realty. 4tp 10/31
It's Coming! The Big One!
St. Joseph's Fall Festival
and Christmas Bazaar,
November 23. Mark your
calendar.
30 & Over Gulf Co. Singles
Club will meet every Fri. at
Overstreet Fire Dept.
building, 7:30 E.S.T.
2tp 11/7

STEEL ROOFING & SIDING
American Made
From $9.95 per sq.
Based on Size, Style & Qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216
4tp 9/5



REAL ESTATE
APPRAISING
Margelyn G. Woodham,
MRA
Hours: 9-5 Mon. Fri.
648-8231 or 227-7260
Appraisals ordered by Tues-
day P.M. will be completed
by Monday next. Please
allow five working days for
your appraisal to be com-
pleted. Your business is
greatly appreciated.
tfc11/7


SPACEVIEW
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
Sales, Service and
Installation
FCC Licensed Technicians
FRANK RITCH
227-1590


Western Auto open all day
on Wednesday starting Oc-
tober 9.

See TEN performing lions
and tigers at the Franzen
Bros. Circus big top on Wed.,
Nov. 20th at high school
grounds, Port St. Joe.
There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at &:00 p.m.
Norman M. Martin, W.M.
,Billy D. Barlow, Sec.


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 Uc. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229-6380



WELDING
Portable, Stainless
or Heliar
TOMMY KNOX
904/648-5349 or
904/648-8574
4tc 11/7


.T THEJ,AUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off


WE MOVE
MOBILE HOMES
Insured, Our Work
Guaranteed
Service Work Skirting
Buy and sell mobile home
axles & tires.
639-5645
tfc 11/7


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 S100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tfc 7/4


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





S -Commercial Building
-Residential Building
-Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RG 0033843 4

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
. fc 7/. 7
It,, -


See Wayne Franzen's
world famous liberty pony
drill at the Franzen Bros.
Circus on Wed. Nov. 20th at
High school grounds, Port St.
Joe.
Gulf Co. Beaches Volun-
teer Fire Dept. will be spon-
soring an annual arts and
crafts festival Nov. 16 from
10:00a.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


DOROTHY'S CERAMICS
W. Fourth St., Wewar
Open Tues. thru Sat.
Now taking orders for
Christmas (small deposit re-
quired), Drawing Nov. 30 for
pitcher & bowl. (no purchase
necessary to enter.)
4tc11/7
Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue tfc 7/4


LARRY'S BIKE SHOP
116 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
227-1342
Open Tues. Sat. for
your convenience
There's still time to lay away
that bike for Christmas.
Check our pre-Christmas
specials. Shop at home and
save.

I will babysit in my home
day or night. Call Carol at
229-6676 or 229-8019.


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



BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
648-5106
tfc 11/7


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
tfc 7/4


The Sewing Room
0,0 410 A Reid Avenue O
P N'11 Port St. Joe, Florida /Os
'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 &

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
tic616







Southern Erectors, Inc.
EQUIPMENT RENTAL
BOOM CRANES AIR COMPRESSORS
BACKHOES WELDING EQUIPMENT
DUMP TRUCKS
-~~s Phone Day 227-1570
A 0 Night 648-841?


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Frances Chson -229-8747 Roy Smith
Larry McArdle 227-1551
HOMES
Port St. Joe: 4 bedroom, 1 bath, can. h&a, carpet, on 2 lots, fenced yard.
$37,000.
Port St. Joe: Large two story house on corner lot. 4 bdrms., 1 1/ bath. Chain
link fence. $37,500.
New Listing: Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1'A bath on 2 lots. Good
neighborhood, $37,500.
Highland View: 2 bedroom, 1 bath stucco with bay view. Possible owner
financing. $32,000.
Oak Grove: House in excellent condition, 3 bdrm., 2 bath. Screen porch,
outside storage only $37,000.
Overstreet 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%1/ lots on corner. Only $49,500.
PortSt. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, can. h&a, gas log fireplace, enclosed porch,
nice yard, chain 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 new brick 3 bdrm., 2 ba., corner lot, deck & outside storage. $47,850.
Lovely brick 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. C ay eir retrlft@1 home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba., den or
3rd bdrm. Enclosed lh Ci lr, corner lot, $27,000, Price
Reduced! .0 W
Owner Anxious. Great buy. Block & stucco house in good family
neighborhood, Port at. Joe. 3 bdrm., 2 bath. $50,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 2 ba. $31,000.
3 BFI, 1 ba at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well kept home. Good retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
Nice masonry home close to schools. 3 BR, 2 ba, fenced back yard, $48,500.
PRICE REDUCED: Older home in very good condition, 2 or 3 bedrooms, 1 '/
baths, outside workshop, covered carport. Now only $38,000.
White City: Mnil-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 $50,000.
St. Joe Beach: New Lilting: 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/z ba., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
St. Joe Beach: Lot 75x130' corner of Coronado and Americus, $15,000.
Stonemmll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.
Gulf Aire: Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
Cape San Bias: 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.
Overstreet* Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal
TOWNHOUSES
Gulf Pines: Duplex, 3 bdrm., 3 ba. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2'/ ba. $80,000.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
Wewahitchka: 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.
Port St. Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.


_ ~ _______


" "


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_ SERVICES








PRICE


L


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C
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Cu



T,
Bi
vow
Gi
TU
TU
TU
PC
PI





20
8
6
R
16


I
1


Specials for
,Nov. 13-19


BENT


CAN


S171 Ounce .
Family Size
SURF

DETERGENTT
$,4 111,64


SUmit 1 with
$10Food Orde


.Quartered Fryer


32 Oz. BLUE PLATE
MAY-
NAISE


32 Oz. Del Monte
Catsup


U


Carnation
COFFEE-
MATE


Buy 16 Oz. Jar
and
Get 6Oz. Jar


it 1 w/$10 Order


I64 Ounce

CRISCO'
- .OIL
Ol L


Family
Pak


49
Limit 1 w/
$10 Food
Order or More


PORK STEAK


S 510 Fifth St
Port St. Joe, Fli
George W. Duren, Ow


10 Pound Bag

w-totatoe
wit .
Order
or More


Campbell's ',
Cream of Mushroom Soup.
16 Oz. Bush
Chili Hot Beans .........


311
311


36 Oz. Gaines Top Choice Cheddar Cheese 8t Egg
Moist Dog Food .........


16 Oz. Texise
Spray N Starch


21$10


14% Oz. Swanson's. 2,. /
Chicken Broth ..........


r I ........ ... lb.. 6. .
Family Pak Drumsticks ........l 59b W DRUMETTES.... b "9
Chicken Wings ...........lW,$ 39 2INTWINGS ....... ... b. 29
Choice Thighs ( p lk) ..........b.' 59 Boneless Chicken Breast ........ lb.
ut and Wrapped Free
:HOICE BEEF LOIN ...... lb. 1 1.69
it and Wrapped Free
Vhole Fresh PORK LOIN.. lb. #1.29
Family Pak TURKEY ADDED
GROUND BEEF....... b. 49


'1.69
l1.09
lb.:89


IRKEY NECK
IRKEY WINGS Q3 C
IRKEY DRUMSTICKS UU


lb. 29*


Frzn odseI


SOz. Real Value SHOESTRING


POTATOES.v. .'"
I 3Oz. Banquet 1 1
pumpkin or Mince Meat Pies .......1. 1.1
OnReal allue
HIH TOPPING .................. b69
Ounc. 4$100
EAL V.JE LEMONADE........... 00
Oz. SWEET PEAS, CORN or CUT GREEN BEANS 0
reen Giant Vegefables .......... 00


Lb. Land 0 Lakes
BUTTER .
0 Count Butter-Me-Not
Verico Biscuits....
O. Harvest Moon Chunk or harp Med. Cheddar
CHEESE ...........


,PORK CHOPS Ib.9
Ham N All Smoked Sausage iFamopa.................b. 1.88
Whole Fully Coked Boneless Buffet Party Hams ib 1.69
i^^ y i man-sa. SSisiSs


Ib. 690


Ib. 1


-- SUNNYLAND --
SLICED
BACON..'.. 12 oz. 1'I9
ALL MEAT I
BOLOGNA b 1
BREAKFAST 3
LINKS....... 20.. *239z
SAUSAGr Y s_
PATTIES.... o0 o. 'I ,


MERITA OLD FASHIONED

BREADi
20 ounce loaf





DELI.,.. .
New and Wider Selection of Gourmet Meats
anid Cheeses. Pastrami, Genoa Salami, Corned
Beef, Monterey Jack, Swiss, Munster and
Mozzarella Cheeses.
Introductory Specials
reg. 395 lb.
Honey Cured Ham...... Ib.
Bologna reg. 2 Ib. ..... Ib.
This Week's Special
Cream filled donuts glazed with chocolate.
Long Johns....... reg. 39'


$179

21990

$169


303 Can Real Value
TOMATOES .....


8 O'Clock

Coffee Ba
Gallon CITO
ANTI- $i9

FREEZE .
16 Oz. Ocean Spray Jellied
CRANBERRY 3n
SAUCE 39
rlmrhar Q+"tlnr-

ru ere aiineu
BABY
FOOD


I


4 Rolls CORONET

K Bathroom Tissue 8W


NUMBER ONE
SWEET

Potatoes 15


$325
$199

29


L Colet enineRoeileChn


Fresh Bunch
BROCCOLI .....


Large Crisp
BELL PEPPERS .
Fresh
Romaine Lettuce
5 Lb. Bag Florida

Oranges


4 Ibs. lo00


us51100
.69"


SATURDAY
MORNING


1(

12


turkey Breast ... ib.
utterball Turkeys ib.
ade A Turkeya .
rade A Turkeys.


ok Neckbones
rk PFt


I


a.
ner

















t9
10

ID

10


IP


B



9








1










K


6` I


Dairy Dept.


I


t/.fa-ir.~ .. iJ~jM. ...-ii..^~*ri .t-ulNl. mK it.Ua~ht'Lt^ I t-^P*-l w- *--r-


1--.--ST '--SB


." ...


L.,


31$J`O


rr CIA


I









FOR YOUR ...
HOLIDAY BAKING
NEEDS!!


_ I


U


DAVID RICH'S
Foodliners. .
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Prices Good. Nov. 13-19, 1985


BULK RATE
CARRIER ROUTE
PRESORTED
Permit No. 3
WowIMtdA FL
32465


I DU ISO T P I


CRISCO
SHORTENING
3 L BS,



WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES NOVEMBER 19, 1985. -, :


IGA GRADE A
LARGE EGGS
DOZEN


29


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES NOVEMBER 19. 1985


WHITE LILY
FLOUR
5 LBS.


339,
WITH, 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES NOVEMBER 19, 1985


GAIN
DETERGENT
42 oz.


'89*
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES NOVEMBER 19, 1985


FAIL PAK
IJ* CH IC


Sunnyland Sliced Bacon ..................12 oz.
Sunnyland Sliced Bologna.................... b.
Stninylaind Jumbo Franks .................... ib.
Gwaltney Sliced Turkey Ham.............l.. oz.
Lykes Meat or Beef Wieners............. 12 oz.
USDA Choice Boneless Stew Beef................. b.


$128
$138
$138
$138
98,
$178


USDA Choice Tablerite Short Ribs
Hillshire Smoked Sausage.......


. lb;
l b.


USDA Choice Tablerith Beef Liver.. .. .b.
Pork Tails, Feet, Neckbones ib
Fresh Frozen Chitterlings (Bucket)........... 101bs.


IR N O EIII


99.


$109
$136


IR A


B Y EARMN


991
$349
$139

' 5 .


ReIeicos RdRm


Red Delicious, Red Rome ".
Gold Delicious i

APPLES

31b. ban


Red Emperor Grapes ..


Jumbo Coconuts.......


...... 59C


...... or99


Shelled Pecans


Georgia Red
iWEET POTATOES
. 3 l3b. A


Swans Down Cake Flour. 2 Lbs.
Karo Syrup................... ieZ0. 99P
Domino 10X Sugar ..........2 Lb.
Pet Evap. Milk...............2 12 12 oz. '1
Hershey's Semi-Sweet Chips.... 120 oz. 1
Hershey Cocoa ............. soz$. 2
IGA Snowflake Coconut....'.... 1oz. *10
Kraft Marshmallows .........2 iooz. l'00
Libby Pumpkin........ ....... is oz. 68*
Del Monte Ratsins............. is oz. 99*
Keebler Crust ..... .......... ," 99
Bruce Yams (Cut) ............2 i oz. z 1o
Bruce Yams (Whole).......... 17 oz. 69
Nabisco Premium Saltines ..... 1i oz. 990
Ocean Spray Cranberry Sauce.. 16oz. 590
Mahatma BrownRice ......... 2oz. *1
Martha White Grits...........2 is oz. 1
Lindy Corn.......... ....... ,2 17oz. 88
Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix.... 2 Lbs. 99*
Aunt Jemima Butterlight Syrup 24oz. *1
Martha White Self-Rising Meal s Lbs. s
Tetley Tea Bags .t....o....... oo *2*
LindyPeas......... .......2 17oz. $100
Scott Napkins ................1o ct. 79*


FLORIDA ORANGES or
WHITE GRAPEFRUIT
ba 5 1.49

Forida Tangelos .............. 5b.bag
L Pink Grapefruit................ '51bag $6
Yellow Onions.................... 3 69
Turnips, Collards, Mustard............. bu. 1
FALL SEED and FERTILIZER


Sheld, sahndl d Oad ik Foan
PEAS, BUTTERBEANS &


ancy
'ole Beans


BUTTERPEAS


lb.690


128
S198
68,


-*58


RC, RC iO
E RC PRODUCTS


Morton House
CHILI w/BEANS

15oz. 690
IGA
APPLE JUICE

64 oz. 1. 19
WHITE CLOUD
BATHROOM TISSUE

4 roll pkg.


I -


--


2 Iter9


i'. ':":,:"


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