<%BANNER%>
The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02616
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: January 16, 1986
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: UF00028419:02616

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 20


THE STAR

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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


25C Per Copy


Sheriff, Board 1i 1





Encumber Clerk



Call for Audit and Limit Fund Access' I


The Gulf County Commis-
sion and Sheriff Al Harrison
took another stab at Clerk of
the Court Jerry Gates Tues-
day, calling for an audit of
one fund under his care and
limiting the money his office
has to spend each month.
Sheriff Harrison led off the
attack against Gates when he


Two cars collided at the intersection of
Long Avenue and 16th Street last Thursday
afternoon, damaging the vehicles and
destroying a power pole, according to Port
St. Joe's Police Department.
Mrs. Beth Lyons and Joseph Louis
Brock were both travelling north on Long
Avenue, in separate vehicles at about 2:45
last Thursday afternoon, when Mrs. Lyons
turned left at the 16th Street intersection,


expressed his concern
having enough money
special deputy edu
fund to send three depu
classes as required b;
law.
"I was told we ha
$8,000 in that fund and
enrolled the deputies
requested $697.00 to p


1 at no
yih;
y ib a
ucation
ties t(
y state

d over
when
s, and
pay fo


Burns Fatal to


Mill Foreman
A temporary power department foreman of St. Joe
Forest Products Company died Tuesday afternoon of
complications from burns suffered in an accident at the
paper mill here in Port St. Joe Monday afternoon.
F. D. Mercer, 52, of Hosford, suffered burns over
approximately 90 percent of his body when a liquor
evaporator erupted, covering Mercer with hot steam
and water.
Bill Fleming, safety director at the Mill said there
were no eye witnesses to the accident although there
were other workmen just a few feet from'where Mercer
was standing. Fleming said it had not been ascertained
as yet why the accident happened. Fleming indicated a
thorough investigation would be made in the matter.
Mercer was taken to Gulf Pines Hospital by Gulf
County ambulance, where he was given emergency
treatment and forwarded on to a Panama City hospital
for more advanced treatment .
Fleming said the burn victim was transferred to the
Univerty of South Alabama Burn .Center in Mobile,
Alabama in critical condition,; where he died Tuesday
-aft-ern eqn-
Mercer's death was the first accidental death at the
paper mill in several years. ,
'Fleming said Mercer,had been named temporary
foreman of the power department only recently.


ot it, I'm informed we have onli
a $312.73 in the fund".
n Harrison said it was ex
o plained to him that a book
e keeping error, crediting $6,
757 to the wrong account
r back in fiscal year 1980-81
I causing the false balance.
d The fund is built from a
r $2.00 surcharge made or
traffic violations fines. Prioi
to last year, the surcharge
was $1.00.
Sheriff Harrison said the
fund has been mishandled
since the '80-'81 fiscal year
because annual deposits hac
amounted to $216.80, $213.9(
and $388.00 in the three years
since. Prior to that time
annual deposits averaged
about $800.00 per year from
the $1.00 surcharge.
"Now, with the $2.0(
charge on each traffic ticket,
the annual deposit should be
more", Harrison said.
Finance officer, Benny Lis
ter said there was some
confusion in the collection ol
money from fines for three
years and for a time, the
county didn't receive any
funds from the source. "The
method of securing funds and
the funds themselves have
changed several times in the
.past few years and,there has
been a general confusion. in
the program", he said.
The sur-charge was initiat-
ed by the Legislature a few
years ago to pay for annual
training of law enforcement
officers required by the
Legislature.
Commission Chairman Bil-
i ly Branch recommended the


^ ^I- ~i^^tTW ri -'^

,""^5r~r ^-QW/^""'&
Q / \i----~ i--,11? -A11 *'?*t U~
U, ^- --.^ai^


This car, drive Qoseph Louis Brock,
hit the utility pole .. foreground last


Thursday after sideswiping a second vehicle
driven by Mrs. Beth Lyons. -Star photo


headed toward her home.
Brock's vehicle was attempting to pass
Lyons' car at the same time and sideswiped
the vehicle, veered left and struck the power
pole, cracking the pole.
There were no injuries serious enough to
require hospitalization in the crash, but
Brock, a resident of Highland View, was
charged with careless driving by investigat-
ing officer, Jim Savage.


y Commission require an audit
of this particular fund to see
-what has happened to it over,
the past few years. Branch
suggested the Board get
t finance officer Benny Lister
,to do the research or hire
auditor Mike Tucker of
i Blountstown to do the audit.
n Commissioner Eldridge
r Money made a motion to hire
e Tucker and Commissioner
Everette Owens seconded the
e motion.
S Doug Birmingham then
r said the audit may cost more
1 than was recovered to the
0 fund and suggested Lister be
s instructed to do the job.
,Owens countered, whatever
Sthe cost, he thought the audit
should be from an unbiased
source and whatever money
Sis mis-placed should be de-
,posited where it belonged.
Lister said he was inform-
ed the money taken from
the education fund, should
a have been in the fine and
f forfeiture fund instead.
After the audit was ap-
E proved, Chairman Branch
then reported there was no
state statutes which covered
Sdisbursal of budget funds to
the Clerk's office for financ-
ing operations. Statutes co-
Sver disbursal of funds to
other offices, requiring quar-
terly payments to all county4V
offices except theSheriff,
v whor is to receive equal
monthly' installments
Throughout the year.
Branch recommended the
Clerk receive monthly in-
stallments of the budget set
aside for his office at the
beginning of the fiscal year.
Branch had questioned the
manner in which the Clerk's
office receives funds at the
December meeting, recom-
mending that the Clerk re-
ceive -regular payments as
other offices do. The recom-
mendation was prompted by
charges made by Branch
that Clerk Gates had over-
spent his budget. Gates con-
tended he hadn't since a part
of his office is operated on a
fee basis and took in more
than it spent over and above
his budget.
What started the whole
thing was Gates' refusal to
release funds which he said
would put certain budgets
"in the rd" during the final
months of last year. Gates
refusal to release the funds
upset Branch who felt the
County Commission made
the decisions about what
money was to be spent.
As the matter now stands,
Gates will receive his bud-
geted funds in 12 equal
installments, rather than use
the General Fund as an open
account for his office to
operate out of. The move
changes the way of doing the
financial business of the
county for the past 20 to 30
years.
TO APPLY FOR PERMIT
With orders from the De-
partment of Environmental
(Continued on Page 5)


first runner-up and Jennifer Bloodworth, Gulf County's
Junior Miss for 1986. -Star photo"


Jennifer Bloodworth Jr. Miss


Jennifer Bloodworth, daughter of
Rev. and Mrs. Richard Bloodworth of
Wewahitchka, became Gulf County's


18th Junior Miss Saturday night in a
pageant held before a capacity crowd
in the High School Commons Area:


JUNIOR MISS Jennifer Bloodworth takes a march down the runway
Saturday night, after being announced as the winner of the annual pageant


Pageant director, Al Ray, who headed
up the project for the sponsoriing
Kiwanis Club, estimated the attend-
ance at approximately 450 people.''"t
was our biggest audience since I have
been affiliated with the Pageant",
Ray said.
Miss Bloodworth, a petite bru-
nette, captivated the audience with
her talent rendition of a 1940's tune,
"Elmer's Tune", while dressed the
part of a USO entertainer. She also
captivated the panel of judges in her
personal interview and was presented
with the Judge's Interview award
'during the evening.
The runners-up in the Pageant
were, Teressa Cozart, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jerry Cozart of Mexico
Beach, first runner-up, and Miclelle
fHolloman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Holloman, second runner-up.
Awards presented at the cere-
mony went to; Tammy Miller, spirit
of Junior Miss; Tiffany Carr, poise
and appearance; Teressa Cozart,
physical fitness competition and
Michelle Holloman, scholastic
achievement.
A field of 21 contestants had
entered the pageant back in Novem-
ber, when the event had to be
postponed because of a hurricane
which visited the area. When the
contest was finally staged last Satur-
day, two of the contestants had
dropped out of the pageant, which has
been sponsored for the last three
years by the Kiwanis Club.
Junior Miss Jennifer will repre-
sent Gulf County in the state Junior
Miss competition in Pensacola the
first week in March. If successful in
that pageant, she will go to Mobile to
enter the national judging.
As an award for taking top honors
here in Gulf County Saturday, Miss
Bloodworth will receive a $500 schol-
arship to the college of her choice.


Forest Service Selling Seedlings


Tomorrow, Friday, January 17, is Arbor Day in
Florida.
The Panama City District, Division of Forestry, will
offer seedling packets for sale again this year on Arbor
Day, beginning at 9:00 a.m., in Bay, Gulf, Calhoun and
Liberty counties.
The packets will contain four varieties of seedlings:
dogwood, bald cypress, Virginia pine and slash pine, two
seedlings of each species. Each packet of eight seedlings


will be priced at $2.00.
Here in Gulf County, the packets will be on sale in
Port St. Joe at the intersection of Highway 71 and Fifth
Street. In Wewahitchka, the packets will go on sale at the
Wewahitchka Shopping Center.
Purchases will be limited to two packets per
customer in order to reach a maximum number of
customers.


St. Joe Paper Announces Restructuring; Changes Division Name


St. Joe Paper Co. announced a
major restructuring recently to better
define its profit centers and provide
more effective management controls
over the company's operations.
Jacob C. Belin, St. Joe's chairman
and chief executive officer, anid W.L.
Thornton, president and chief operat-
ing officer, said the restructuring is
part of -a long-term program to
constantly update the company.
"By restructuring the company and
its divisions, we are insuring that St.
Joe continue to realize a healthy
return on its assets well into the next
century while remaining a vital,
efficient, competitive producer," Be-
lin said.


Through the restructuring we will
put more emphasis on profit center
management techniques and give our
senior and middle managers greater
incentives and more responsibility for
producing a return," Thornton said.
Under the restructuring, St. Joe has
been divided into two basic operating
divisions, Jacksonville Properties,
Inc., which will continue to hold some
of the company's investment proper-
ties, and St. Joe Industries, Inc.,
which controls all St. Joe's operating
companies.
Under St. Joe Industries, all timber,
paper, and box operations have been
grouped under a new company, St.
Joe Forest Products Co. St. Joe Forest


Products Co. now operates the
company's paper mill at Port St. Joe
and handles the marketing of the
mill's products. St. Joe Container.
which operates 20 box plants in the
central and eastern U.S., has been
made a subsidiary of the Forest
Products Co. as has St. Joseph Land
and Development Co. which holds the
company's timber lands.
Other subsidiaries of St. Joe Indus-
tries are the Apalachicola Northern
Railroad Co., Talisman Sugar Cor-
poration and its affiliated land and
refining operations, St. Joe Commun-
ications, Inc. a new holding
company for St. Joe's three telephone
companies -- and Florida East Coast


Industries. Inc.. the holding company
for the Florida East Coast Railway
Co. :uad Commercial Realty & Deve-
lopment Co.
FEC Industries was established two
years ago. and its structure has been
left unchanged. St. Joe owns 52
percent of FEC, and the Alfred I.
duPont Testamentary Trust, which
controls St. Joe. owns another five
percent.
St. Joe Communications' three
subsidiaries are St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Co.. Florala Telephone
Co., Inc.. and Gulf Telephone Co.
Talisman Sugar Corp. operates a
50.000 acre sugarcane plantation near
Belle Glade. Fla. Under the restruc-


turning. Florida Sugar Refinery, Inc.,
which operates a refinery in Belle
Glade, and Florida Sugar Corp. and
Florida Fibre Box Co., which own
some of the sugar lands, have become
subsidiaries of Talisman.
"We are working steadily to im-
prove the productivity of St. Joe and
its many assets," said Belin, "and this
new corporate structure will enable us
to better monitor and control the
effectiveness of that program. In
addition, the restructuring will insure
that St. Joe remains both competitive
and aggressive as a producer and a
marketer "
*"St. Joe and the Alfred I. duPont
Testamentary Trust always have


been managed by the concept of
long-term asset growth so that they
will be perpetual producers of in-
come," added Thornton. "With this
restructuring we are using modern
methods of strategic planning and,
cost and management controls to
forward that concept."
A little over 86 percent of St. Joe is
held by the duPont Trust. The Trust's.
annual income, which comes from
dividends from St. Joe and other
investments, goes to The Nemours
Foundation, which provides health
care for the crippled children of"
Florida and Delaware and elderly
residents of Delaware.


I


/


Collision at Intersection


N


OMO M .-


-



:











Calling Khadafy's


Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


Bli

With much of the world saying
the U.S. goofed in its reaction to the
terrorist attacks against U.S. citi-
zens and the remainder of the
world saying the U.S. 'reaction
benefitted Moammar Khadafy
more than it did us, we're inclined
'to believe the U.S. reaction was
just right.
Khadafy has reacted to this
U.S reaction in a more hysterical
manner than he ever has before,
which leads us to believe the threat
to whip up on Libya if she didn't
quit terrorizing our people travel-
ling all over the world has caused
Khadafy to believe we will do ust
what we said we would do.
And, that's good.
Freezing the assets of Libya in
Sthe United States didn't hurt our
position either. From what we
Spread, Libya has more assets in the
United States, than the United
SStates has in Libya. We have a
- ip)sition to bargain from.
Libya knows, we know and we
- feel the world knows that Khada-
fy's "alerting his armed forces" is
.a sham. Libya would stand the
chance of an icicle in the desert
against the U.S. military machine
and everyone knows it. Those who
live there should also remember
SWorld War II when the U.S. put the
Germans on the run, even with
their sophisticated war machine.
Khadafy has been relegated to
trying to pull a bluff now. He has


Deserves S

The proposal to place the city
SPolice Department under the lea-
Sdership of the Gulf County Sheriff's
SDepartment isn't at all a bad idea.
The Police Department is one
of the more expensive departments
in the City (or the county) to
operate and with the day here when
we need to economize in every wairg
we can, this seems to be a viable
i spot to start.
Of course, before even consi-
dering giving up direct control of
the Police Department to the'
Sheriff of Gulf County or to
anybody else, we must have some
assurances the City's interest will
be protected and the City will have
input into the operation of the
I Department.
Giving up the Police Depart-
ment to the Sheriff won't mean the
City of Port St. Joe can stuff some
half million dollars back into its tax
pocket and allow the county to pick
up the tab.
Not on your life!
The city of Port St. Joe will still
have hefty financial responsibili-
ties toward financing law enforce-


Uff
overstepped his abilities and
tweaked the nose of Uncle Sam
once too often.
Of course, the television net-
works have gone anti-U.S. in their
reaction to the U.S. position,
emphasizing the opinions of those
who say we have committed a faux
pas.
Public opinion, from the poll
we heard from, say 80 percent of
the U.S. people are approving of
the position taken with Libya. If 80
percent of the American people
stand with the President on this
one, we can imagine Khadafy and
the U.S. TV newscasters had better
reassess their positions in the
matter.
With a U.S. Senator saying, in
public, that "Maybe the U.S.
should kill Khadafy", the U.S. has
started a little terrorism operation
of its own.
Senator Howard Metzenbaum,
who issued the statement, went on
to say, "If he's a party to killing
innocent Americans, innocent peo-
ple from all over the world without
any compunction whatsoever, then
why need we have such compunc-
tion about seeing to ,it that he
personally (is the target of our
reaction)."
With words such as these
coming from a U.S. Senator who
normally weighs his words before
he says them, we would take the
resolve of the U.S. very seriously if
we were Mr. Khadafy.



ome Study

ment in Gulf County. We will have
to pay our way. However, the
"way" should not come as dear to
us as a part of the county law
enforcement agency as it does
going it alone.
The assets for, placing both
departments together is that the
one department will have more
manpower, more money and more
equipment with which to do the job
of protecting us and our' property.
There are many tools of the trade
which neither the Sheriff's De-
partment nor the Police Depart-
ment can finance on their own
which may be entirely feasible with
a combined department and a
combined budget.
Already, the city of Port St.
Joe gets coverage by. the Sheriff's
Department, just as the rest of the
county does, including jail service
and investigative services.
If a mutually benefial agree-
ment for the system can be worked
out, we say, go to it. If it cannot be
mutually beneficial, we had best
leave things as they are.


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


Reach Out


I had a birthday this past
Saturday. Now, that is not
too newsworthy to anyone
except me and possibly my
mother. If you checked The
Star closely last week you'd
have noticed that someone
placed an announcement in
this paper alerting one and
all that I'd "rolled over"
another one. That's O.K. Of
course I tried to find out just
exactly who was behind the
birthday greeting so I could
"get even". My wife sug-
gested that it was one of the


* *


Ramseys. That was a big
help as it narrowed the possi-
ble suspects down to, oh,
four or five hundred. I fig-
ured I'd go right to the top,
so I asked Miss Frenchie
Ramsey about it. She gave
me her best blank look you
know the one and said "I
don't know, Kes." She's so
sweet that I believed her.
As Jerry Clower would
say, I first saw the light of
day January 11, 1947. Two
days later and in that same
little doctor's office Robert


Holmes Brewer followed me
into the world. Now, I don't
know if the proximity of our
births had anything to do
with it or not, but we became
good friends. The best of
friends.
One of the earliest recol-
lections of my younger days
is Bobby and I fighting for
the "back seat by the win-
dow" position in Mrs. Katie
Owenby's station wagon.
Miss Katie taught kindergar-
ten. I don't remember if
Miss Katie taught me
anything or not but I do know
that kindergarten is where I
learned to be quick on my
feet and how to use my


hands. You don't think that
Bobby was just going to let
me have the window, do
you?
Bobby sat right behind me
in the first grade. We spent
most of the day deciding if
we were going to spend the
afternoon at his house or
mine. Friday was the -big
decision day as we would
decide if I was spending the
night at his house or would
we have the pillow fight at
my place. One of those Fri-
day nights his mom fixed
spaghetti. First spaghetti I'd
ever seen and it's still the
best spaghetti I've ever
tasted. Up until that time I
thought you had to eat brown
beans and cornbread before
you went to bed. And you


I-A

COLBERT
talk about some pillow fights
- I was back at the old home
place this past summer and
there's still a few feathers
floating around in the
bedroom.
We were on the same team
in Little League. We needed
a catcher, the coach asked
for a volunteer, Bobby rais-
ed his hand and the rest as
they say is history. Bobby
squatted down behind the
plate, someone said he look-
ed like Yogi Berra and the
name stuck. Yogi and
played ball with and against
each other for years. We
camped out together, we
hunted together, we fished
together, we got in trouble
together... well, you get the
idea.
We both got those Red
Ryder BB guns the same
Christmas. We'd shoot a bird
out of the tree in his front
yard and then we'd take it
around to the shed in his
back yard and operate on it.
Then we'd build a fire and
cook that bird. It didn't taste
as good as Mrs. Brewer's
spaghetti.
We tried our first cigarette
together. I think it was a Pall
Mall. About the only other
choice in those days was
Camels or Lucky Strikes. We
chose Pall Mall because
"they are outstanding and
they are mild." And you
could light either end.
Shucks, you could break it in
two and have you two little
ones. Well, that was about
two cigarettes in one for us.
Our first and our last. We
went back to smoking grape-
vines after that. Grapevines
were a lot cheaper, and be-
sides, you could still light
either end.
I couldn't even start to tell
you about the good times in
high schkql -rthe;spit.:alls
in Latin class, breaking' into
Miss Spolly's English class,
the food strike, the mat-
chbox football .... And I
remember like it was yester-
day the November day as
Bobby and I sat in study hall
"just talking". Mr. Smith in-
terrupted on the intercom to
announce that the President
of the United States had just
been shot.
And yes, we celebrated our
birthdays together.
Graduation came in 1965
and Yogi went one way and I
went another. Life will do
that to you. As a matter of
fact the last time I saw or
talked to him was a few brief
minutes at a class reunion in
1975. But you know, it's sur-
prising how often you'll think
of a good friend even when
(Continued on Page 3)


Maybe Prospective Fathers Should Take'Advantage of This New Wave


EVERYBODY IS DOING it now. I
read in the papers where new mothers
are talking to their babies while they
are still in the human incubator. Then,
on a couple of TV movies, I see a
couple of fathers-to-be, snuggling
close to mommy's tummie and cooing
to their- offspring which hadn't sprung
yet.
What is this?
Do people believe the as-yet
unborn baby can hear and possibly
understand what is being said to it?
How does the baby know it is the one
being addressed in such a manner?
How can a baby distinguish a few soft
cooing words said in its direction from
a few soft, cooing words said to the
mommy-to-be?Men do tend to get
mushy and sentimental in such
situations where their mate has
become with child and is merely
waiting for the appointed time to
present the man in her life with an
offspring which attests to their love.
Even if the baby can hear, how.
can it tell it is the object of the
conversation? Does a baby know and
understand the word which designates


it from anyone else is "baby?Does it
realize the difference between the
salutation "Baby" when spoken to the
momma and "Baby" when spoken to
it?


to regularly in the embryo stage. Too,
statistics by proponents of speaking
early to baby say'they can repeat the
words "Momma" and "da-da" earlier
in life than can a baby which is largely


heart-to-heart, or cheek to belly with
the little bundles-of-joy-to-be, I don't
ever remember a one of them having
any trouble talking at an early age.
I have had more than my share of,.


ETAOIN SHRDLU


REVEALING ARTICLES printed
over the past couple of weeks go to a
great deal of detail to explain how a
baby reacts after birth after having
been a part of the conversation
between mom and dad before it was
born and the behavior of a new-born
baby which was never talked to until it
was born.
Claims are made that the new-
born baby recognizes its momma and
daddy earlier in life when it is spoken


By: Wesley R. Ramsey
Lh *


ignored by its parents during the
gestation period Sort of a head
start program.
+ + + + +
FRENCHIE AND I have had our
share of babies. I don't ever remem-
ber speaking specifically to one before
he-she was born. I remember feeling
the early movement, and I may have
spoken a few words to the little tyke,
although I can't remember doing so.
While I don't remember having a


trying to get them to stop talking, but
never any problem getting them to
start.
It was almost a nightly ritual at
our house to go to the kid's bedroom
door two or three times a night and
Sadmonish them to be quiet and go to
sleep, always with growing tones of
threat in my voice with each
succeeding trip.
++ +++
ONE BABY IN particular I was


reading about, had been talked to by
his daddy before they were able to
meet for a face-to-face confrontation.
Now, after being born and 13 months
later, the little beggar is saying words
like "juice" and "vacuum".
One thing I do remember is that
some of the first words of my children,
at age 13 months, were "more steak",
"can I have five bucks"?and "he has
my place!" One of the boys even came
up with a "can I have the car
Saturday night?"
+++++
I CAN SEE the advantage of a
father, snuggling close to his wife's
swolen tummy and cooing, "Hi, baby.
This is daddy".I can imagine what the
reaction of the baby might be, even if
the father can't.
The baby is going to think, "Hey,
you're the clown who put me in this
dark place in the first place, aren't
you!"
Forgive me if I can't see how
telling a babe-in-the-womb, "This is
daddy". While I imagine it may be
comforting to know he has a daddy,


the baby-to-be probably doesn't even
know what a daddy is.
He might react to the soothing
voice, but wouldn't "Dear that was a
delicious meal", do just as well?Will
the "Why did you have to burn the
roast!" or "Why couldn't you have put
gasoline in the car this afternoon so I
wouldn't run out" or "Don't you know
how to pick up your clothes and put
them away?' going to affect the young
tad in the opposite way?
May be we should just pay
attention to what we say and how we
say it before baby is born..
There's no way of really telling if
this exercise is doing any good or not.
Like as not, the baby will never
remember the conversation 10 or 15
years later. He or she might not even
remember it the day after he arrives
in the world. He might not even hear
much more than a murmur.
I suspect if the new fad of
speaking to unborn babies does
anyone any good, it has to be for the
parents. It may be the only time in the
baby's life when he has to listen to his
parents without talking back!


Tides i


The time of high and low waters for
St. Joseph's Bay were furnished by the
U. S. Weather Bureau Service in
0palachicola. Highow
-January 16 12:45 a.m. 9:13 a.m.


5:45 p.m.
5:01 p.m.
5:23 p.m.
5:51p.m.
6:30 p.m.
7:16p.m.
8:01 p.m.


5:45a.m.
3:58a.m.
4:13 a.m.
4:52a.m.
5:27 a.m.
6:10 a.m.


PAGE TWO


SAT E R POSTOFFICE BOX 308
WINT SI A I PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8.00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $1500 SIX MONTHS OUT OF COUNTY. $10 00
ByThe Star Publishing Company OUT OF US -ONE YEAR. $16.00
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 .
STO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey ......... .itor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
A&- o, William H. Ramsey Production Supt. ATPORTST.JOE, FLORIDA
Sp Frec hi L Ramsey Oice Manager The spoken word is given scant attention: the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
rencie L. Ramsey .............. e Manager barely ss; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter
r J








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


Tax Deductions
I was talking to a lady one day and in the course of the
conversation, while she was talking, she forgot the point
she was trying to make.
"Gee whiz," she said, "Wendell, I'm sorry but I have
forgotten what I was going to say. It seems that as I grow
older the more trouble I have remembering things."
My Mother was the same way. I can remember her
"calling roll" before she would get to my name. There
were ten of us, so sometimes it took her quite some time to
get my name out.
It is my contention, as I told the lady that day, that it's
not that your mind is growing feeble; it's a fact that older
people have much more to remember. .. .than our younger
counterparts.
Think about it!
Do you remember, if you are forty or over, the first
time you filled out your income tax? I'll just bet it was a
breeze. Enter a few numbers from your income statement,
subtract, enter the correct figures, mail it off and get all
your income tax back. Simple and easy to remember.
That's the way it was with me, anyway. Today,
however, it's a much different process. It takes a CPA with
a little larceny in his blood to keep me from paying more.
Actually, it's not larceny, but remembering things to
deduct that I have forgotten.
I have seen grown, successful men go into
uncontrollable seizures when income tax is mentioned,
especially around the first of the year. One man told me,
through clenched teeth, that he was still paying'
installments from three years back. He further pointed out
that he still hadn't filed for the past two years. When I
asked him when he was going to file, he said he couldn't
remember. Then he fainted dead away.
If you don't believe income tax is something you had
better remember then you have never had the IRS audit
you. They have never audited me and this is not an
invitation to them to do so. I have, however observed (from
a safe vantage point) while they put the sting on someone
else. It's not a pretty sight and I want no part of it!
My Mother never had income tax problems. As you
can see she had plenty of deductions. She also had little
income. If anyone deserved to get all their tax back, she
was one. It was remembering all the names that gave her a
fit.
I now find myself faced with the same problem and I
only have three children. I wonder what it will be like ten
or fifteen years from now. I can always look back on my
income tax form and find all their names all eight of
them.


Judge David Taunton, center, is congratulated for his Huft, back to camera, left, Rev. Theodore Andrews, back
address at the Freedom Prayer Breakfast Saturday to camera, right, and Rev. Henry C. McCray, right.
morning. Waiting to speak to the Judge are Rev. Jerry -Star photo,


200 Attend "Freedom" Breakfast


Honoring Martin Luther King, Jr.
An estimated 200 citizens The breakfast, entitled, their skin but by the content audience, "Our challenge
met in the Commons Area of Freedom Prayer Breakfast, of their character". today is to attack injustice
Port St. Joe High School was designed to spark the Taunton reminded his wherever it can be found".


Saturday morning to join
other groups throughout the
state of Florida in beginning
festivities which would mark
the birthday of Dr. Martin
Luther King, a civil rights
leader of the'1960's.
Rev. Jerry Huft and Raw-
lis Leslie presided over the'
program which used building
better race relations as its
theme for the morning. Oth-
ers on the program included
Rev. Harry Johnson and
Mike Handy who provided
music leadership; Rev.
'Theodore Andrews, Rev. Al
Harbour and Rev. Henry C.
McCray, who led in prayers
and Judge David L. Taunton,
who gave the main address of
the morning.


OBITUARIES:,

Rites Held for Mrs. W.O. Cathey, Sr.


Mrs. Estelle Barrett Ca-
L1.4hey('S82y; of Mekico-BRdacl, ,,
died Siiunday morning at her
residence. She was the widow
of W.O. Cathey, Sr. and was
preceded in death by her son,
W.O. Cathey, Jr.
Mrs. Cathey owned and
operated Mexico Beach Sun-
dries for 27 years and was a
postal clerk, until her retire-
ment in 1976. She was a
Native of Mississippi and a
charter member of .the First
United Methodist Church in
Mexico Beach.
Survivors include one
daughter, Mrs. Charles (In-
ky) Parker of Mexico Beach;
one son, Val Cathey of
Pensacola; 14 grandchil-
dren; 14 great grandchil-
dren; and one great grand-
child.
Funeral services were held


Tuesday at 10:00.a.m. in the
irst,... United :Methodist
Church of Mexico Beach with
Rev. David Taunton officiat-
ing. Interment was at Forest


Hill Cemetery in Memphis,
Tenn.
Smith Guardian Chapel of
Panama City was in charge
of arrangements.


Funeral Services Held

for Homer Lee Goff, 68


Homer Lee Goff, 68, died
Friday afternoon in Gulf
Pines Hospital from com-
plications of burn injuries
received when his home
burned recently.
He was a life long resident
of Highland View and had
been.a carpenter.
He is survived by one
sister, Evelyn White of
Wewahitchka; one step-son,
Willie Burrows of Highland


View; three grandchildren;
his niece, Alice Martin of
Highland View, and his
nephew, Gene Goff of High-
land View.
Funeral services were
held Monday at 2:00 at the
Highland View Church of
God with the Rev. C. W.
Whitaker and Rev. Jimmy
Clark officiating. Interment
followed in Jehu Cemetery,
Wewahitchka.
All services were under
the direction of Comforter
Funeral Home.


Mrs. Whitchard

Died Jan. 6
Mrs. Dora Husband Whit-
chard, 77, died Jan. 6 in
Winter Haven. Among her
survivors are her children,
Larry, Jack and Raymond;
a brother and sister, B. T.
(Jack) and Mrs. Leona Tay-
lor, of Wewahitchka.
Mrs. Whitchard was the
sister of the late Judge Sam
P. Husband of Wewahitchka.
Funeral services were
held January 9 at Ott-Laugh-
lin Funeral Home. Inter-
ment followed in Auburndale
Memorial Park; Auburn-
dale.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
GETS RESULTS!



NEW LISTINGS:
St. Joe Beach: Gulf St. 3 of the best
lots available, fully grassed & fenc-
ed plus 3 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile
home, $15,000.
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


beginning of what is planned
to be a year-long celebration
of Dr. King's birthday, which
makes its beginning as a
national holiday this year.,
The breakfast was spon-
sored by the religious and
fraternal organizations sub-
committee of the Florida
Governor's Dr. Martin Lu-
ther King, Jr. Commemora-
tive Celebration Commis-
sion. The commemoration
theme is "Living the
Dream";
In his 15-minute address,
Judge Taunton gave some of
the life history of Dr. King,
telling of his boyhood in
Birmingham, Ala., to his
graduation with a Doctorate
degree at Boston College.
Judge Taunton said' that
during his 39 years of life, Dr.
King accomplished more in
his short life than most men
in history. Taunton quoted
from Dr. King's final address
in Memphis, Tenn., which
has been labeled his "Moun-
taintop Address', when he '
said, "I want my children to.
be known not by the color of


Revival at White City Baptist


Evangelist Ben Peacock of
Jacksonville will be leading a
revival at White City Baptist
Church January 19 through
22 at 7:00 p.m. nightly.
A former pastor in Pana-
ma City, Evangelist Pea-
cock's ministry and preach-
ing is marked by his dedica-
tion to the infallible word of
the Bible. He has a great
longing and compassion for
the lost and. seeks to win
them all for Christ. His


ministry is also aimed at
strengthening the church and
to help mature Christians in
their faith.

As part of his ministry
Helen, Ben's wife plays a
vital part through her minis-
try of music. Mrs. Peacock
also leads a Family Life
Seminar for ladies 'only,
resulting in life changing
experiences. You will enjoy
meeting her hearing her.


Hide-a-bed Sofas, Recliners, Sofas, Chairs,


ALL

BEDROOM

FURNITURE


to






ROCHE'S


Kesley

you haven't been in touch in
years. There are some
things that the years can't
diminish.
The Wednesday evening
before my birthday I was
busy trying to feed and bathe
two boys and get a load of
clothes out of the dryer and
thinking that I've got to get
my wife out of that choir so
she can come home after
prayer meeting and take
care of things around the
house. "Jesse get back into
bed". The phone rang.
"Jesse, get back into bed
-hello".
"Kesley, this is Bobby
Brewer..."
We talked for an hour and
a half. Same old Yogi. After
we hung up and I got Jesse
back into bed it dawned on


(Continued from Page 2)

me that I didn't even wish
him a happy birthday. But
you know I didn't have to.
Yogi knows that I've wished
him a happy birthday every
January for the past thirty
nine years.
Respectfully,
Kesley

CARD of THANKS
would like to thank
everyone for their concern
and prayers for my son,
Christopher, and my'family.
He is still in Sacred Heart
Hospital in Pensacola and
will be there several more
weeks.
Your continued prayers
will be very much apprecia-
ted. God bless you all.
Greg Layfield
and family.


I- ft -- U l-


eAea sFeed and

T1 W Seed


East River Road Across fromElementary School
Phone 639-5524


New Seeds
for Spring Planting Have Arrived!'

RED FOX FERTILIZERS

Fresh Soybean Chips
For Catfish
'.. Fishermen
SEED
,POTATOES












S Wewahltchka
ILp


The Income Tax People


H&R Block
New Location
228 Reid Avenue
229-8307
. Open Monday thru Friday),9:30 A.M-. :
PLEASE CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT


NATHAN PETERS, JR.
City Commissioner, City of Port St. Joe, Fla.

"A Salute to Martin
Liuther King, Jr."
What Martin Luther King, Jr. means to me.
To me Dr. King means the achievement of the
American dream, freedom, justice, and equality
for all mankind. Freedom does not promise equal
gains for all, it only promise equal rights, and
equal risks. Individual freedom is ours.only as
long as we earn it. The work starts in our own ac-
tion. We can keep freedom by respecting the rights
of others family, neighbors, community, and
minority groups in race, religion, and politics.
Rights means personal rights, property rights,
religious rights, political rights. To have freedom,
each of us must invest some time in studying our
government. Few laws are perfect, yet we voted
for them. It is our duty to obey them but it is also
our privilege, as a free people, to improve them.
Justice are judicature is guaranteed to each
and every citizen of the United States, and that is
the law of the land, and no man is above that law
and no man is below the law, nor do we ask any
man's permission when we require him to obey the
law. Equality in political, economic, and social
rights. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. helped us to
see the discrimination in our everyday actions, and
to accept the fundamental principal of equality. I
would like to be like Dr. King in one way and that
way is to "give my life serving others". Dr. Mar-
tin Luther King, Jr. will go down in history as one
of the greatest Americans in history. "God bless
America", God is our Father, Christ is our
Redeemer, and man is our brother.
COMMISSIONER NATHAN PETERS, JR.
201 Peters Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
P. S. Happy Birthday, Dr. Martin Luther King,
Jr.
Adv.


209-211 Reid Ave.
Phone 227-1730


FURNITURE


PAGE THREE


'












PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986



Solve Your Winter "Blahs


with


An Interesting Enrichment Course


Got the winter "blahs"?
Want to do something differ-
ent and interesting during
this dreary time of the year?
Enroll in one of the classes
offered by the Gulf County
Adult School. Learn new
things and helpful ways by
attending class now.
Below is a list of class
offerings:
'Typing class at the Wewa-
hitchka High School on Tues-
day nights from 6:00 to 9:00
p.m. The fee for the class is
$12.00 per semester, plus the
cost of the book.
Woodworking and Small
Engine Repair at the Port St.
Joe High School on Monday
and Tuesday nights from 6:00
to 9:00 p.m. The fee is $24.00
with student supplying own
materials.
Driver's Education at Port
St. Joe High School on
Monday and Tuesday nights
from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m. If the
student has not finished high
school there is no fee, but if
Ji.ey have completed high
school the fee is $24:00 per
Semester.
or Basic Education and High
School Completion are offer-
:d at Mexico Beach Center
located in the Mexico Beach
'Methodist Church on Monday
gnd Tuesday nights from 6:00
~o 9:00 p.m. and Zion Fair
Saptist Church in Port St.
iJbe Monday' and Tuesday
heights from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
?he main G.C.A.I. center in
Port St. Joe behind the Port
.-Joe High School is open
fIuing the day from 8:00
himm. to ;3-:00 p i.'Monday
{Gibbs Have A
Baby Boy
^Travis and Jlody.Gibbs are
proud to announce the birth
4] their son Steven Kyle, born
-ecembher 10 at Gulf Coast
bmmunity Hospital weigh-
Vig eight pounidS, one ounce.
Welcoming home Kyle from
tie hospital was his sister,


through Friday and from
6:00 to 9:00 p.m. Monday
through Thursday. In Wewa-
'hitchka at the St. James
A.M.E. Church on Monday
and Tuesday nights from 6:00
to 9:00 p.m. and at the
Wewahitchka High School


from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.,
Monday and Tuesday nights.
Students may enter any of
these classes now or any time
during the year. For further
information in Port St. Joe,
call the Gulf County Adult
Institute at 227-1744, and in


Wewahitchka call Mrs. Sue
Dickens at the Wewahitchka
High School at 639-2228.
The Gulf County Adult
School does not discriminate
on the basis of race, religion,
national origin, sex or handi-
cap.


Weight Control

ilC i I Sl


UttfttIL IN
Edwin R. Ailes, Executive
Director of the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc., has
announced that the Clinic is
accepting participants in the
Clinic's next "Weight Control
Program". The program will
start Thursday, January 23,
1986 at 7:00 p.m. This pro-
gram will last for ten weeks
and will be particularly
designed for participants
who are interested in weight
loss and management of
thirty pounds or less.
According to Ailes, the
purpose of the Clinic's
"Weight Control Program"
is to provide individuals with
psychological and behavioral
techniques for weight loss
and weight management.
Techniques of behavior mo-
dification combined with ba-
sic nutritional information
are provided to assist indivi-
duals with managing their
weight on a permanent basis.


7 Mr. and Mrs. James C. Horton
' Reception to Honor James

Hortons On Anniversary


Music Taught In Schools


Mrs. Patsy Johnson, the
itinerant music teacher for
Gulf County' Elementary
Schools, teaches in: the Port
St. Joe Elementary School
two days a week.


The -basic elements of
music are taught, using a
combination of the Kodaly
and Orff methods. Both of
these methods emphasize
rhythmic and melodic train-


ing.'
Shown in the picture above
is Miss Whitfield's second
grade class enjoying music
with Mrs. Johnson.


Mr. and Mrs. James C.
Horton will be celebrating
their 40th wedding anniver-
sary this Sunday with a
reception hosted by their son
and daughter-in-law at the


White City Baptist Church.
The reception will be in the
social hall of the church from
2:00 until '4:00 p.m. All
friends and relatives are
cordially invited to attend.


According to Ailes, "the
program at the Clinic is
designed to help individuals
in developing the skills of
effective weight loss and
lifetime weight manage-
ment."
Anyone interested in the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
Weight Control Program
should contact Ailes at 227-
1145. Individuals will be
interviewed individually and
then seen on a weekly basis
in a small group at the Clinic.
Enrollment in the program is
limited so potential partici-
pants should call the Clinic
and register at the earliest
possible date.




The rate of energy con-'
sumption in the U.S.
slowed during the 1970's.


Singles Club to Meet

Monday Night at 7:00


Gulf County Guidance Cli-
nic's "Port St. Joe Singles"
will be meeting again Mon-
CARD of THANKS
I wish to thank the entire
staff of Gulf Pines Hospital
for the fine care and consid-
eration I received both in the
.,,emergency room and as a
patient there.
A special tribute to the
dedicated nurses for their.
tender loving care and-also to
Dr. Edmistdn and Dr. San
Pedro, my attending physi-
cians.
May God bless you all.
Gladys A. Hale
St. Joe Beach


SThe Chef's Place




NOW OPEN (NEW)

Serving Lunch, Sandwiches,
i Hot Dogs, Hamburgers, Salad,
S Homemade Soup

HOURS: 11 to 2
?PHONE 648-5973


Hwy. 98 and 35th St
.Mexico Beach


Owners:
Travis & Myrtle
Dunahoe


day night, January 20, 1986 at
7:00 p.m. at 402 Third St. in
Port St. Joe. "Port St. Joe
Singles" is a program that is
serving Gilf County and
surrounding areas. The pro-
gram's main objectives are
to provide socialization for
meeting the shared needs of
single adults, to ,address
common problems shared by
single people, and to provide
a learning opportunity.
Janice Gaunt, counselor at
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, will have a presenta-
tion for this meeting of the
group. "Port St. Joe Singles"
is meeting bi-monthly and all
adults that are single for any
reason are invited.

Project Grad.
Is Organizing
There will be a project
graduation parent 'meeting
Monday evening, January 27
at the Port St. Joe High
School Commons Area.
Parents of seniors are urged
to attend this meeting.
This will be the second
year in which the Project
Graduation will be utilized to
provide a place for seniors to
celebrate their graduation in
a safe, supervised environ-
ment.
CARD of THANKS
We would like to thank all
the wonderful people for
their support and prayers
during our son's hospital stay
at Sacred Heart Hospital.
We are glad to say Kyle is
at home now and is doing
very well. Thank you again.
Travis Gibbs and family


Audra Virginia Browning
.Audra Is Three
Audra Browning
celebrated her third birth-
day January 10th with her
family. She also shared
refreshments with-her Sun-
day School class and
teachers at the First, aptist
Church on Sunday.
She is the daughter of Ms.
Barbara Browning and the
granddaughter of Rev. and
Mrs. Howard Browning, all
of Port St. Joe..


Women of

Church Met

January 6

Mrs. Jacque Price was
hostess to the Presbyterian
Women Of the Church .Mbn-
day, January 6. Mrs. William
Pfost gave the devotional,
based on scripture from
Isaiah, Genesis and Psalms,
,concerning the portion of the
Apostles' Creed, maker of
heaven and earth.
Mrs. Price, president, in-
structed the nominating com-
mittee to present a slate of
officers for' 1986-87 to the
March meeting. She also
announced that Presbyterian
Annual will be held at
Covenant Presbyterian
Church in Tallahassee in
March.
Mrs. William Strang will
be hostess for the February
meeting. Mrs. John Robert
Smith will give the devotion-
al.



MEXICO BEACH
RENTALS
Off Season Monthly
Rentals from $155.00/mo.
to $500.00/mo. plus some
year round rentals left.



r f rflF2I1
ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
INC.
REALTOR
648-5716


Phoebe Barlow Denzil Weimorts


Couple to Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Billy D. Barlow are pleased to announce
the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter, Phoebe Sue, to Denzil Allan Weimorts, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Weimorts.
The bride-elect received a bachelor of science in
nursing, from Troy State University. She is currently
employed at Weem's Memorial Hospital in Apalachicola.
Her fiance received a bachelor of science degree in
business administration from Livingston University. He is
a staff manager for Gulf Life Insurance in Port St. Joe.
The wedding is planned for February 22 at 3:00 p.m. at
Long Avenue Baptist Church. All friends and relatives are
invited to attend.


FOR THE MOST
IMPORTANT DAY OF
.. aYOUR LIFE, "" ;n


See us for...

Carlson Craft
INVITATIONS
ENCLOSURES
.NAPKINS
THANK YOUS
RECEPTION ITEMS
ATTENDANTS GIFTS

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


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE


306-08 Williams Avenue


Phone 227-1278


I


I---------------------
FREE WITH ANY $7.50 PURCHASE I Bring in this coupon to get your FREE
OF MERLE NORMAN COSMETICS. ILuxiva Gift of Luxury (Luxiva Collagen
ICleanser, Luxiya Collagen Clarifier, Luxiva
Give this gift of luxury to your skin and see its Collagen Support, Luxiva Protein Creme)
grateful response to kind treatment. I with a purchase of $7.50.
"Luxiva Gift of Luxury"- a collection of four This offer is good through February 28,
very special skin-care products, tucked into a 1986, while supplies last. One to a customer.
reusablefaux pearl box with classic spring motif. IrWe i f % f l'
Such a luxurious offer comes along rarely, so I I I I I
snip out the coupon and hurry to Merle Norman ----- ------------
today.

Aline's Beauty Salon
315 Williams Avenue Phone 229-6600
-J


WE'REOPEN.


.. DAYS A WEEK



Monday through Saturday, 9-6


to Serve Your Furniture

Needs!!





GREATEST
PLACE ON
WORTH!!


FURNITURE 401 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1277
Port St. Joe, Florida


- c- --


n~u~unUuu~uHlrllml~nnmHnnlluunuHollull


~-~~~~~-. -r's, i. n -i ~ i~-r, rr.r~ I.~ :-;:1 S












Building Control Zone


Going Before State Cab.


THE STAR. Port SL. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986 PAGE FIVE



Local Diocese Opposing


Supreme Court Rulings


The Department of Nat-
ural Resources is expected
to recommend to the State
Cabinet in a meeting next
Tuesday that the construc-
tion control line in Gulf
County be changed accord-
ing to suggested bounda-
ries presented by DNR.
The suggested controls are
substantially landward of
the current control line,
which has been in effect for
a little more than 10 years.
After holding two public
hearings in Gulf County, at
which strenuous objections
were voiced to the new


control line, DNR was to
consider the public input
and make a final recom-
mendation to the Cabinet
Tuesday.
Gulf County Building Di-
rector, Dewayne Manuel,
is expected to be at the
Cabinet meeting Tuesday
and express further objec-
tions to the DNR plan.
Manuel says the control
line is useless, since build-
ers are adequately policing
themselves in the danger
areas along Gulf County's
waterfront property.
Most of the stringent


application of the building
control zone rules are in
the Cape San Bias and
Indian Pass areas, where
heavy waterfront develop-
ment has been going on for
the past four or five years.
Manuel says the proper-
ty is costing too much and
the building is too expen-
sive for builders to take
unnecessary risks in plac-
ing their structure in a
problem area.
The Cabinet meeting is
to be held in Room LL03 in
the State Capitol Building
and will begin at 9:00 a.m.


"Lights-for-Life" lanterns
will burn on porches and
driveways in Port St. Joe and
towns and cities across the
panhandle on January 22 as
local residents join with
other members of the Catho-
lic Diocese of Tallahassee,
Pensacola, and other sup-
porters to proclaim their
belief in the right-to-life for
everyone from pre-born to
old age and natural death.
On January 22. 1973 a
darkness came over the
United States when the Uni-
ted States Supreme Court
ruled for abortion-on-de-
mand. Since then over
1,500.000 unborn children
have been killed each year in
the moral darkness that has
descended on this nation a
child dies by abortion every
thirty seconds.
The "Lights for Life" will
show opposition to the Su-


Church to Honor M.L. King


The Gulf County Branch celebr
N;A.A.C.P. invites everyone day, J
to come and join the the hpia
Martin Luther King, Jr. Church



County (C

Regulations to close down the horn"
landfill site here in the south The
end of the county rapidly solid
approaching, the Commis- tion in
sion decided Tuesday morn- south
ing to request a permit to receive
operate a third class landfill buried
operation which would allow WitL
placing debris, yard trim- emerg
mings and such debris in the pidly
landfill site. agreed
Presently the county is request
using the old landfill site to second
place, storm debris .above limbs,
ground, where it is being 0
burned. In o01
Commissioner Everette the Cc
Owens, who is in charge of --W
that department, says there had i
is no permit for the burning Pleasa
operation. "They're just let- Road
ting us do it as an emergency tion sh
measure", he said. of the
Owens also pointed out --A
there was some six to nine could
months usp left in the old Creek
landfill area if the Commis- by hu
sion wanted to request. the meetir
third class permit to accept --A
the debris type trash. Owens gressn
pointed out that in order to him t
secure the Class Three per- Corps
knit, it would beanecessarytov remov
hire an engineer for planning Dam.
and conducting an under- only o
ground water survey. Even as yet
with the engineer's study and --A
the water survey, the permit the Ci
would allow only the placing use of
of limbs, brush, stumps and to peri
other, similarly degradeable in the
substances in the pit. were r
"Our only alternative after County
the 17th of next month is to higher
haul everything to Buck- of Por



MINUTES
The Gulf County School 1985 w
Board met in regular session was u
on December 3, 1985 at 8:30 A mr
a.m. at Wewahitchka High Redd,
School. The following mem- approve
bers were present: Waylon Betty
Graham, Oscar Redd, James teacher
Hanlon, Ted Whitfield, and Eleme
Gene Raffield. The Superin- remain
tendent was also present, school
Chairman Graham presid- approve
ed and the meeting was Lenore
opened with prayer and teacher
followed by the Pledge of tion al
Allegiance. entary
Board member Whitfield maind
presented a plaque recogniz- year. '
ing Wewahitchka Elementa- with
ry School for participating in Redd
a meritorious school plan. YEA
Board member Redd pre- NAY.
sented a plaque recognizing that in
Wewahitchka High School for ments,
participation in a meritor-' more
ious school plan. number
-On motion by Raffield, location
second by Redd, the minutes The
of November 5, 19, and 23, cost


FRUIT TREES
Nectarine, Peach
Plum, Apple & Others
PECAN
Stuart
Desirable
PALMS
Cocus & Sago












SP


ation to be held Mon-
anuary 20 at Philadel-
Primitive Baptist
h. The speaker will be


ntinued from
Page 1)
,Owens said.
county has now put a
waste compacting sta-
to operation here in the
end of the county to
e waste which must be
d.
h Owens warnihg their
agency permit was ra-
running out, the Board
d to go ahead with the
;t for the permit for a
i site to place the
etc.
THEIR BUSINESS
their items of business,
missiono:
as notified all permits
been secured on the
ant Rest Cemetery
bridge and construc-
hould begin by the first
month.
greed to do what they
to replace the Howard
fire station, damaged
riricane Kate with a
ig hall.
greed to contact Con-
nan Don Fuqua, asking
to help expedite the
of Engineers permit to
e the: Dbead akes
The Corps permit is the
ne of three not received
.
greed to negotiate with
ty of Port St. Joe for
its building inspector
form inspection duties.
City. The negotiations
necessary because the
y permit rates are
than those in the City
t St. Joe.


Rev. Henry C. McCray,
pastor of New Hope Baptist
Church in Lynn Haven. The
program will begin at 7:30
p.m.


NAACP Will
Meet Friday
There will be a meeting of
the Gulf County Branch
N.A.A.C.P. Friday, January
17 at 7:30 p.m. The meeting
will be held at the Senior
Citizen Site. All members
and interested persons are
urged to attend.


Chalk Artist
Cancels Meet
The meetings with Dr.
Levy Corey at the Faith Bible
Church which are given in an
article in the second section
of this week's edition of The
Star have been cancelled.
The church stated that Dr.
Corey is ill necessitating the
cancellation of the meetings.


Sgt. Feltrop On
Duty In Idaho
Air Force Sgt. John C.
Feltrop, son of Sandra L.
Feltrop.of WewahiLchka,.has
arrived for duty with the
366th Aircraft Generation
Squadron, Mountain Home
Air Force Base, Idaho.
Feltrop, a helicopter me-
chanic, is a 1979 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.
His wife, Vanessa, is the
daughter of Buford L. and
Ruth C. Rice of Wewahitch-
ka.


Gulf County School Board


ere approved. The vote
unanimous.
lotion was made by
second by Whitfield to
re the employment of
Goodwin as Chapter I
r aide at Wewahitchka
ntary School for the
under of the 1985-86
year. The Board also
red the employment of
e Hall as Chapter I
r aide, six-hour posi-
t Wewahitchka Elem-
School for the re-
er of the 1985-86 school
rhe motion was carried
Raffield, Whitfield,
and Graham voting
and Hanlon voting
The Board requested
Future job advertise-
,the announcement be
specific in terms of
*r of positions and
on.
Board reviewed each
center's budget. No


action necessary.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Raffield, the
Board voted unanimously
that the bills be paid.
On motion by Redd, second
by Hanlon, the Board ap-
proved a job description for
secretary to Director of
Instruction.
On motion by Redd, second
by Hanlon, the Board ap-
proved tentative plans for the
construction of six class-
rooms at Wewahitchka
Elementary School, Linton
Site.
The Board directed the
Superintendent to contact the
State Department of Educa-
tion regarding make-up days
due to Hurricanes Elena and
Kate.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
January 7, 1986 at 5:30 p.m.


JUNIPER in upright, medium high & low,
around 8 varieties.
SHADE & FLOWERING TREES
Red & Silver Maples, Holly,
Weeping Willow, Drake Elm,
Flowering Crabapple,
Flowering Peach, Flowering Plum
SHRUBS
Holly 4 varieties, Red Tip
Ligustrum 4 varieties,
Azaleas 10 varieties
We Have Many Other Shrubs and Trees from
Which to Choose
SPECIAL FEATURE: BONSAI


HOLLY LYONS


Holly Lyons Competes

In State Gym Meet


Holly Lyons from St. Joe
Gymnastics traveled to Or-
lando on December 21 to
compete in the U.S.G.F.
Class IV State Champion-
ship. There were sixty gym-
nasts from 31 teams repre-
senting the state of Florida,
in the twelve and older age
group.
Holly placed 8th in vaulting


with a score of 8.65 and
captured 9th place all around
with a score of 32.80 in the
state. She also scored 7.85 in
beam, 8.3 on floor and tied for
13th place in bars with a
score of 8.00. She was the
only gymnast in this age
group representing North
Florida to finish in the top ten
all around.


On Gulf Coast
MEMORIUMHonr Li


RESOLUTIONS OF
RESPECT
In Memory of Marguerite
L. Pridgeon, who died De-
cember 29, 1985. Death has
again entered our Chapter
Hall and called to the eternal
Home a dearly beloved sister
who has completed her faith-
ful labor here in ministering
to the cry of the orphan, to
the call of want and to the
piteous wail of sorrow, and as
a recompense has received
the welcome plaudit, "well
-done,'' by the Great-Master;
and
Whereas, the loving Father
has called our beloved and
respected sister home, and
she having been a true and
faithful member of our Mys-
tic Order, therefore be it
Resolved, That Gulf Chap-
ter No. 191, Order of the
Eastern Star of Florida, in
testimony of its loss, drape
its Charter in mourning for
thirty days, that we tender to
the family our sincere condo-
lence in their deep affliction,
and that a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the
family.
Aline S. Hightower,
PM
Nell F. Neel, PM
Ann Ballard


Eye Openers
by Dr. Wesley Grace

TOTAL EYE CARE
Part 3
The final steps in a thor-
ough eye examination take
into consideration your age,
your physical history,
diseases or malfunctions
that may be inherited, your
occupation or hobbies and a
miscellany of other informa-
tion that was revealed in
your case history.
A color blindness test is
administered with color
plates and lines to ascertain
which colors, if any, your
eyes do not recognize.
Central vision test, when
indicated, uses a screen-like
device to check for disease
behind the eyes.
Pressure iiaside the eye is
measured with a tonometer;
this is the primary test for
detecting glaucoma.
Based on all test findings,
the optometrist makes a
diagnosis and recommends
any necessary corrections or
procedures to improve your
vision.
Glasses may be ordered
and fitted; vision training
may be prescribed; contact
lenses may be suggested. Or
you may be given a clean bill
of visual health and told to
come back in a year or two
for a re-examination.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by


M i g S GREENHOUSE Dr. Wesley Grace
5766 Georgia Avenue 322 Long Avenue


Two Gulf County residents
are among 40 Gulf Coast
Community College students
named to the President's
Honor List for the fall 1985
semester.
According to Gulf Coast
President Dr. Larry W. Ty-
ree, Angela D. Barbee of
Port St. Joe and Tommie C.
Godwin of Wewahitchka are
named on the list which
includes all full-time stu-
dents (enrolled for 12 or more
hours) who earn a grade
,ppint-average of 3.90 4.0.

Advertising Pays!


preme Court rulings and
unity with the annual March
for Life which will be held in
Washington, D.C. on January
22. Local youth from St.
Joseph's parish will partici-
pate in a march in Pensacola


of Port St. Joe


Port St. Joe
227-1416


Wewahitchka
639-2111


Apalachicola
653-9828


on Sunday, January 19.

Anyone who would like to
obtain a lantern and lerind
their support to this program
should contact Sherrie
Bowen at 229-6827.


New Pastor Called to

White City Baptist


Rev. Milburn E. Buckmi-
nister has been called to
serve as pastor of White City
Baptist Church. He and his
wife. Annie, are now living on
the church field.
The new pastor comes here
from First Baptist Church,
Graceville, and has served in
churches in Georgia and
Florida since his graduation
from Southwestern Baptist
Theological Seminary in Fort
Worth, Texas. with diplomas


in Theology and Religious
Education in 1974.
The couple has four chil-
dren: Debra Mims, a doctor-
al candidate in psychology at
Southwestern Baptist Theo-
logical Seminary, Brenda
Hinkle, housewife and mo-
ther of three, Milburn Elden
Buckminister, student at
BBI. Graceville, and Dorothy
Buckminister, student;
Southern Seminary, Louis-
ville, Kentucky.


rBs~sIv oi


Recliners


Two-way With Heater and
Vibrator $19995



Available In: BROWN
and GINGER VINYL.


ALSO
40RC


AVAILABLE:


GOLD TWEED


rMOeICld


from th
People Wh
Care!'


ESTABLISHED 1904

Famous Double
GUARANTEE
Of Complete Customer
S Satisfaction or Your
Money Back. Backed by
your local dealer and
bytheBahcock Corpo-
ration.


ESTABLISHED 190


HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
FURNITURE. APPLIANCES. FLOOR COVERING HOME ENTERTAINMENT
OVER 200 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST:
STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner
201 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6195
-A


OF After the Close



CONDITION December



Assets
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate ..................
All Other Loans ..............................................
Loans and Participations Sold ................ .............. .
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate .........
Cash on Hand and in Banks .............. ............... .
Investments and Securities .. ...............................
Fixed Assets Less Depreciation .. ............................
Deferred Charges and Other Assets .......... .................


of Business

1, 1985


$20,174,907
503,522
(197,959)
.35,850
2,345,853
218,227
428,360
197,387


TOTAL ASSETS .................... .................... . $23,706,147


Liabilities and Net Worth


Savings Accounts ...... ....................
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank ..........
Other Borrowed Money ..........................
Loans In Process ................................
Other Liabilities ..... .............. ...........
Specific Reserves ..............................
General Reserves ..........................
Surplus .......................................


.............. $21,822,642
. . . o .
. . . .
... ...... 129,010
.............. 9150,330

661,317
.............. 942,848


TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET WORTH ........................ $23,706,147


OFFICERS *
C. G. COSTIN, SR., President
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.; Executive Vice President and
Attorney
FRANK HANNON, Vice President
JAMES E. CREAMER, JR., Managing Officer/Sec.-Treas.
CAROLYN YOUNG, Branch Manager/Asst. Sec.-Treas.
FAYE TARANTINO, Branch Manager


C. G. COSTIN, SR.
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.
FRANK HANNON


DIRECTORS


DAVID B. MAY
FOREST A. REVELL
DWIGHT MARSHALL, JR.


OTHER PERSONNEL
EDITH GODFREY RUTH W. PATTERSON
GWEN HILL RANZA COX
VIRGINIA CREAMER PAM KNOX
BETTY BRANCH TERRY ATTAWAY


tV I N


.,,0 0llr
Q, 'WrE'0
-. -Vo

$r~


CITIZENS FEDERAL

. Savings and Loan Association
^^^^^I-11-0


-mnunn rarrnarr


- -- -- -- --


I -- 111 i ::


Phone 227-1410


u.lrlnr.r~


E.,


St. Joe Beach


Ph. 648-5213


Imp a







PAGE SIX THURSDAY. JANUARY Iii, 1986


wUmk RVRO EIRROH gR


II


Free Parking Drive-In
229-8771 317 Williams Ave.
c 1-2-86


Window
Port St. Joe


,


i


00 YOU HAVE
ENOUGH ENERGY?
Although the world is experiencing an energy
crisis and it has imposed difficulties in the way most of
us lead our everyday lives, there are still a few areas
where energy should be plentiful. Do you wake up
each morning with that personal "get-up and go,""I'm
ready to face the day" Or, do you feel tired out before
you start?
Sometimes, a lack of energy can possibly be due to
certain deficiencies in your system. Your physician
can usually determine what it is and recommend a
vitamin preparation or tonic to help you overcome it.
We always have on hand a very large supply of these
products.
"A GREAT ANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
their prescriptions, health needs and other phar-
macy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"

BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE


0-1-1


Robert Harris goes up for a lay-up and two sure point


Port St. Joe 74; Bay, 72
Monday night, in a make-


ts.


illa, Bay and Rutherford,



ks Ranked Ninth In State


SDefeat Waki



Shar

Port St. Joe's Sharks are
right on schedule this season,
with their tenth win of the
S season against only two
losses and their stepping up
into the top ten Class 2A
teams in the state. The
Sharks were ranked number
nine this week in the poll,
after failing to draw a
mention in the selections for
S the first full month of the
season.
Three wins during the past
week against some pretty
tough opponents vaulted the
Sharks into their elite stand-
ing.
Last Friday night, the
Sharks played around a
stalling Wakulla War Eagles
to win a 43-35 decision.
S The Eagles tried slowing
the game down in an effort to
contain the sharp-shooting
and fast-moving Sharks and
even managed to play the
Sharks to a 12-12 tie in the
first period. A couple of
missed shots by the Eagles
and a couple of steals by the
Sharks resulting in fast
break baskets and the Sharks
had a 10 point lead at half
time
S In desperation the Eagles
continued their slow-down
tactics for the third period
. and most of the last quarter,
to no avail.
4 Josh Jenkins was the lead-
in scorer for the Sharks with
.. ? i os 14 points and the only one
shoot in the double figures.
Doug Robinson kept the
boards clean for the Sharks
with 10 rebounds.
The ball-hawking Sharks
forced 16 turn-overs in the
game.
Score by Quarters:
Port St Joe 12 15 6 10-43
Wakulla 12 5 6 12-35
PSJ-Robinson 1-1-3; Jen-
kins 5-4-14; Baxter 4-0-8;
Harris 3-0-6; Beard 3-2-8;
Lewis 2-0-4.
WAKULLA-Webster 3-2-
8: Kilpatrick 4-0-8; Green
4-0-8: Nelson 5-0-10; Barber


ing the game into overtime.
Big Tony Holley tied the
game for Bay with only
seconds left and blocked a
Doug Robinson shot with
eight seconds left to keep the
Bay hopes alive.
Robinson paced the Sharks
with his 27 points for the
night. Baxter added 23 and
Josh Jenkins had 18 for the
Sharks.
Holley led both teams with
his 33 points for Bay High.
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 16 19 14 17 8-74
Bay High 18 17 18 13 6-72


IP -ie--~ f~'~~~;;a~


U,


Douglas Robinson (35) is shown right after letting loose a shot on which he was fouled by
the Rams 35. Jason Hammac (33) for the Sharks tries to get out of the way as the Ram
defender is thrown off balance. -Star photos:
without the services of veter- PSJ-Robinson 11-3-25; neighbors who are having
an Josh Jenkins, in dumping Baxter 10-3-23; Harris 2-0-4; their best season in several
the Rutherford Rams, 78-70. Beard 7-2-16; Hammac 5- years in the Oyster City.
Jenkins was ill Tuesday night 0-10.
and was replaced by Jason
Hammac, who contributed 10- RAMS-Carlisle 2-0-4; Dixie Youth
points to the Shark win. Byrd 9-2-20; Wesley 2-0-4; I
Th Shark t a s Hancock 12-3-27; Allen 3-0-6; Organ in
The* Sharksc took- a seven -**C .


point surge in the second
period and a one point edge in
the third quarter to defeat
the Rams.
For the second night in a
row, Doug Robinson had the
hot hand for the Sharks,
scoring 25 points. Dexter
Baxter added 23 points and
Curtis Beard had 16.
The Sharks now have a 10-2
season to their credit.
Score by Quarters:
PortSt. Joe 18 23 19 18-78
Rutherford 18 16 18 18--70


Shererr 2-3-7; Purham 1-0-2.

The Sharks will be on the
road to Blountstown tomor-
row night, to meet the Tigers
in a 7:00 p.m., game. Monday
night at 6:30, the team will be
in Apalachicola to meet their


There will be an organiza-
tional meeting for St. Jg
Dixie Youth Baseball at tho
fire station at 6:00 p.m. oi
February 11. All coaches
assistant coaches and inter
ested persons are asked tI
attend. 4t1-1


*


BACKED BY OVER
20 MILLION MILES
OF TESTING!


MICHELIN


y^M7r
Z.^ZL-TAo--


SIZE NOW
155/80-13XA4WWT *4995
185/70-14 XA4WWT *6895
205175-15 XA4WWT *7995
215/70-15 XA4WWT s8095
225/75-15 XA4WWT *8495
235/75-15 XA4WWT $8895
205/75-14 XZ4WWT *789
225/75-15 XWWT *7995
215/75-14 XHWWT *6995
225/75-15 XHWWT *7495
205/75-15 XAWW33T *7595
185/75-14 XA4 BL *6295


THE NEW

ALL-SEASON

RADIAL


*Delives up to
60,000 miles!
(Depending on how you drive.)


MICHELIN
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES.




PATE'S
SERVICE CENTER


216 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-1291


score was tied, 35-35 at the
half, and tied again as, the
final buzzer sounded, throw-


* USED V

CA



S; Here's The Key to

J our SAVINGS!
SInventory (Loaded)
SShows We 1984 Ford $
SM Pickup Truck 99
Have too Many LS (Loaded)
Used Cars in Stock, '83 Mercury $8

We're Going to Move Grand Marquis U
Them Out at Savings! 19r
1979 Cougar $0

doo XR7........ 1
80 Chev. Impala ... 695uick
1981 Buick
Lesabre.....
78 Chevrolet Pickup. $1795 I
1981 Ford soa c
79 Ford LTD ....... 1695 Pickup Truck 3995


78 Pinto Station Wagon $895 1981 2dr. 3495
CUTLASS .....

77 Chevrolet Malibu... 895


1979Mustang....... $795 '





R j j While You're At It... Shop Our
M jLarge Inventory of New Cars & TrucE





I St. Joe Motor Co
Phone 227-1336 322 Monument A
""'""" """"~ ~ :i:i:i:i:i:!:i:i:i:!:;:;:;;:.:;:;:.:.:.:.: :.:......::: :...-X


Sharks, 78; Rutherford, 70
Tuesday night, in the Coli-
seum, the Sharks played


Wewahitchka's Gators will
end a long lay-off tonight,
when they travel to Sneads to
play the Pirates in a game
which begins at 6:00 p.m.,
CST.
Tuesday of next week, the
Gators will be on the road


An intense public aware-
ness campaign designed by
the Florida Marine Patrol to
chase impaired boat opera-
tors from the state's water-
ways has been launched,
Department of Natural Re-
sources Executive Director
Elton Gissendanner has an-
nounced.
"Don't Make Us Your Last
Chaser" is the theme of the
two-phase, multi-media cam-
paign. The public awareness
effort, which includes radio
and te .vision public service
announcements as well as
colorful posters, will contin-
ue throughout 1986. said Col.
D.N. Ellingsen. FMP direc-
tor.
More than 585.000 boats are
registered in Florida to use
the more than 2.200 miles of
marine waterways. accord-
ing to the FMP. The Legisla-
ture enacted, and the state
began implementing in Octo-
ber 1984. some of the most
stringent. comprehensive
driving under-the-influence


again, travelling to Carra-
belle to go against the Green
Devils at 4:00 p.m., CST.
The Gators will return
home Thursday night of next
week, when they will host a
strong Apalachicola team at
4:30 p.m.


Two Are Arrested On

Drug Charges by GSO


The Gulf County Sheriff's
Department made two ar-
rests of young men during
the past week end, charging
both with possession of mari-
juana, according to Chief
Deputy Mike White.
White said deputies arrest-
ed Richard K. Watts, age 20,
of Port St. Joe Saturday
afternoon, charging him with
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
White said deputies stopp-
ed a suspicious vehicle near
Ward Ridge Saturday after-
noon and found Watts with
the controlled substance in
his possession.


Sunday afternoon a juve-
nile was arrested and charg-
ed with possession of 35
grams of marijuana and with
possession with intent to sell
marijuana. He was turned
over to the Division of Youth
Services in Panama City.
White said Deputies stopp-
ed the car in which the
juvenile was riding on High-
way 98 near Butler Road. As
the Deputy approached the
car, he noticed the youth
ducking down repeatedly in
the car. Upon investigation,
he reported he found the
three bags inder the youth.


FMP Begins Campaign

Against Boating DUI


laws in the nation affecting
boating operation.
Mark Powell
On Dean's List
Mark Powell has been
named to the Dean's List of
the College of Buisness at
Florida State University for
the Fall semester.
Mark is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lavernon Powell of
Port St. Joe.
CARD of THANKS
The family of Homer Lee
Goff would like to thank all
the wonderful people who
brought food and sent flowers
during Mr. Homer's death,
and thanks to the friends who
took time out to go to the
hospital to visit although only
family was allowed to visit.
A very special thanks to
Mary Lou Sewell and Brother
David Fernandez and Bro-
ther Jimmy Clark. Also a
very special thanks to Rocky
Comforter.
The family of,
Homer Lee Goff


Dexter Baxter goes up for a shot Tuesday evening.


Gators Will Travel to

Sneads Thursday Night


up game. Dexter Baxter sank
a jumper with two seconds
left in overtime to give the
Sharks a narrow 74-72 win
over the Tornadoes.
The Sharks had defeated
the Tornadoes earlier in the
season, but that was without
the services of Tony Holley,
all six feet and nine threaten-
ing inches of him.
The Sharks played a stif-
ling defense against the
Tornadoes all night long and
used their ability to run and
hit from the outside to
quieten the Tornadoes. The


ml~Cr:Z:~~~


PAGE SIX


THUIRSDAY. JANUARY 16 Ic, INGX








THE STl.\t. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16. 1986 PAGE SEVEN


Chalk Art Evangelist


Coming to Faith Bible


Chalk art evangelist, Dr.
Levy Corey, will be in special
services January 19-22nd at
the Faith Bible Church in
Port St. Joe. Services will
begin each night at 7:00 p.m.
Originally from Green-
ville, North Carolina, Dr.
Corey was graduated from
Midwestern Baptist College,
Pontiac, Michigan, where
Dr. Tom Malone is founder
and chancellor. After gradu-
ating, he served on the
faculty and was Vice Presi-
dent for five years. Dr. Corey
was honored in 1978 with a
Doctorate from MBC. Dr.
Malone says, "I perceive Dr.
Corey to be a real man of
God, a prince of purity, and a
great preacher of the Word of
God, and has a pastor's
heart."
Dr. Corey has spent some
20 years pastoring in Alaba-
ma, Mississippi, and Ohio.
Presently he serves- as
Field Evangelist for Dr. Lee
Roberson and Tennessee
Temple University. Dr. Ro-


berson speaks highly of Dr.
Corey, stating that "he has
done a 'remarkable and effi-
cient work for TTU. Dr.
Corey knows the Word of God
and preaches it. His mes-
sages and his methods are
scriptural, and he is a man of
enthusiasm. Dr. Corey's
heart is on fire with the
message of God's grace, and
he is concerned about the
should of men."
Dr. Corey travels across
the United States speaking in
revivals and high school
assemblies. During the 1984-
85 school year, he averaged
speaking in eleven services
each week.
Dr. Corey is the speaker
for "Tennessee Temple On
Parade", the syndicated dai-
ly radio program for TTU.
Mike Crain, President and
Founder of the National
Association of Christian Ath-
Sletes, says, "Dr. Corey has a
unique positive approach to
motivate Christians. Dr. Co-
rey's.broadcast is like a new


I i1VEIlITORY I



CLEARANCE

- PRICES CUT


breath of fresh country air in
the spring time. It is so


Shark Beat


F BY
SHARON
MILLER


refreshing and stimulating."
During the meeting. Dr.
Corey will be preaching a
challenging, Bible-centered
message. He then illustrates
the sermon with a multi-color
picture produced in full view
of the audience. Reostatical-
ly controlled lights enhance
the picture. The awe-inspir-
ing black light illuminates
details and reveals a hidden
picture producing sensation-
al effects. Stereo music gives
effective background to the
presentation.
Mrs. Corey, formerly with
the Public Relations Office at
Tennessee Temple Universi-
ty, now travels with her
husband, adding a special
touch of music to each
service.
Dr. Corey has authored
numerous tracts and book-
lets, and has contributed to
other publications.
The public is welcome and
urged to attend.


Hello everyone. I am final-
ly back to tell you all the
"Shark" news that happened
over tte holidays and more.
On December 20th. the
"Sharks" basketball team
played against the Wewa
Gators. The "Sharks" beat
the Gators. 95-66. Well, all
right guys.
During the Holiday Christ-
mas Classic Tournament the
"Sharks" played against
three opponents.
They beat Niceville, 85-73:
Apalachicola. 109-87: and
Mosley, 72-62. Wow, what a
Christmas to remember.
Last Tuesday the "Sharks"
lost against the Mosley Dol-
phins but bounced back into
action when they beat the
Wakulla War Eagles Friday
night. The next two games
will take place on January 17
in Blountstown at 7:00 p.m.
and January 20 in Apalachi-
cola at 6:30.

Congratulations to all the
students who were chosen to
compete in District Honor
Band. They will attend Honor
Band the. first week in


February where they will
have try-outs for chair posi-
tions. The students for Senior
High are Don Campbell,
April Fadio. Natalie Free-
man. Michelle Hicks, Michel-
le Holloman. Brett Kelly,
Sheila Lucas, and Carl
White. Jr. The students for
Junior High are Matt Dur-
ham. Christy Maige .Danny
Moree, Philip Nedley, Eddie
Tamsey, Missy Rice, Dell
Rudd and Ty Young. Good
luck, mates.

Officers for the National
Honor Society were chosen
last Thursday for the 1985-86
school year. They are presi-
dent. Michelle Hlolloman:
vice president, Emily Six:
Secretary. Laura VanPieter-
som: Treasurer, David Staab
and Historian is Nancy Stout-
amire.
The 1985-86 Junior Miss
Pageant was held last Satur-
day night in the high school
commons area. The event
was a great success. The new
Gulf County Junior Miss for
the 1985-86 school year is


Miss Jennifer Bloodworth


from Wewahitchka. Jenny
also received awards for the
talent competition and the
judges interview. First run-
ner-up was Miss Teressa
Cozart. Teressa also re-
ceived an award for the
physical fitness competition.
Second runner up was Miss
Michelle Holloman. Michelle
also received an award for
scholastic achievement. Miss
Tiffany Carr received an
award for poise and appear-
ance and Miss Tammy Miller
was voted Spirit of Junior
Miss. Congratulations to you
all for such a great perform-
ance.
Well, that's it for this week,
but stay tuned for more to
come.


82 Dodge Omni 024 2 door, auto.
air. Nice Car ............... ......
81 MONTE CARLO 2 door,
a/c, p/s, cruise control. Clean .......
81 PONTIAC BONNEVILLf 2-door,
diesel, loaded w/everything. Runs good.,
80 MERC. COUGAR XR-7, 2-door,
p/s, automatic, a/c. ...................
80 FORD FAIRMONT 4-door, clean,
low mileage, p/s, auto., a/c.............
81 FORD LTD 4-door, p/s, auto.,
air conditioned. .....................
79 FORD LTD door, white, p/s,
automatic, air conditioned. ............
79 BUICK REGAL 2-door, pls, auto.,
air conditioned ......................
79 MERCURY CAPRI 2-door: auto.,
air condition ...........
81 CHEVRL STATIONN 2-door,
p/s, a/c, straight. "... .... .. ... ...
78 PONTIAC CATALINA 4-door, real
nn;ce car, p/s, auto., a/c .............
79 OLDS DELTA 88 4-door, clean
car, p/s, auto., a/c .................. ...
80 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4-door, p/s,
auto., a/c, cruise control, tilt wheel ......
80 OLDS CUTLASS 4-door, p/s, auto.,
air conditioned .......................
81 MERCURY COUGAR 2-door, p/s,
automatic, air cond ..................
79 CHEVROLET CAPRICE 2-door, p/s,
auto., air conditioned .................
78 FORD VAN power steering,
autom atic .................... ....
75 GREMLIN
2 door, runs good ....................
77 DODGE ASPEN
2 door ..............................
76 PLYMOUTH VOLARIE
4 door ..............................
74 PONTIAC CATALINA 4-dr., real
good tires, runs & drives good, has some
rust on body.........................


Highland View Motors, Inc.
603 Hwy. 98 Highland View Ph. 229-6999
I


I & 42!& ma


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


12995

$3995

12795

12695

12295

12895

$1595

12495

p1895

$1995

41995

12695

12695

12695

12895

41995

41995

$595

$595

$395


$395


I










PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


- Public


FICTITIOUS
Notice is hereby give
to Section 885.09, Flori
undersigned persons Ii
with the Clerk of the
Gulf County, Florida, I
the first publication of
fictitious name or tra
which they will be engi
and in which said busing
ried on, to-wit:
CARPET COU
OF FLORI
Star Route 1,:
Port St. Joe, Flo
PLIERS CARPET,

IN THE CIRCUIT CO
FOURTEENTH JUI
CUITIN AND FOR GI
FLORIDA

IN RE: The Estate of
RALPH W. WARD
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMIN
TO ALL PERSONS HA
-OR DEMANDS AC
ABOVE ESTATE ANI
PERSONS INTEREST
:ESTATE:
YOU ARE HERE
that the administration
-RALPH W. WARD,
number 86-2, is pendinE
SCourt of Gulf County, F
Division, the address of
Box 968, Port St. Joe
Personal Representativ
is GERALDINE A. WA
dress is P. O. Box 962
Florida 32456. The nan
of the Personal Repre
torney are set forth bel
All persons having
demands against the
quired, WITHIN TEH
THS FROM THE DA


NAME FIRST PUBLICATION OF
en that pursuant -NOTICE to file with the Clerk
ida Statutes, the above Court a written state
ttendto register any claim or demand they ma
e Circuit Court, Each claim must be in writi
four weeks after must indicate the basis of the
This notice, the the name and address of the c
ide name under or his Agent or Attorney a
aged in business amount claimed. If the claim is
ess is to be car- due, the date when it will beco
shall be stated. If the claim
UNTRY tingent or unliquidated, the na
IDA the uncertainty shall be stated
Box 117 claim is secured, the security s
rida 32456 described. The Claimant shall
INC., Owner sufficient copies to the Clerk to
4t 1/16 the Clerk tomall one copytoea
sonal Representative.
)URT OF THE Al persons interested in the
DICIAL CIR- to whom a copy of this Notice
ULF COUNTY, ministration has been mailed
quired, WITHIN THREE (3)
CASE NO. 86-2 THS FROM THE DATE OF
IN PROBATE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
NOTICE, to file any objection
,may have that challenge the
of the decedent's will, the qu
NSTRATION tions of the personal represents
,VING CLAIMS the venue or jurisdiction of the
AINST THE ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS Al
D ALL OTHER SECTIONS NOT SO FILED WI
TED IN THE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication
IY NOTIFIED Notice of Administration is Thi
of the Estate of January 16, 1986.
deceased, file
g in the Circuit // GERALDINE A. WARD, P
lorida, Probate Representative of the
f which is P.O. Estate of Ralph W. Ward, dece
,Florida. The /s/ WILLIAM J. RISH,
re of the Estate 303 4th Street
kRD, whose ad- P. O. Box 39
2, Port St. Joe, Port St. Joe FL 32456
ie and address ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
tentative's at- REPRESENTATIVE
ow.
ig claims or
Estate are re- FICTITIOUS NAME
LEE (3) MON- Notice is hereby given that pu
ITE OF THE to Section 865.09, Florida Statut


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE'


-FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street
SEvangelistic Worship Services
Regular Bible Study
SMinistering to the Total Family
Fully Graded Choirs
SChrist Centered Youth Program
S An Exciting Place to Attend
Where Everyone Is Welcome
SRegular Services Sunday & Wednesda
HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor





Expert TAX

Preparations


Corporations : '
p rtnership .- -

Individual



ACCOUNTING SERVICES
Small Business and Individual

FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
PROFIT and LOSS STATEMENTS
TAX and FINANCIAL PLANNING


Gulf Accounting Service

901 Garrison Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6332


221 Reid Avenue


THIS
k of the
nent of
y have.
ngand
claim,
editorr
and the
Snot yet
me due
is con-
iture of
I. If the
shall be
deliver
enable


undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
DAVIS BROS.
GENERAL CONST.
Palmetto Street
Overstreet, Florida 32453
Owners: John T. Davis,
Richard P. Davis
648-5153 or 648-5680 4c 1/9


chPer-
STATE OF FLORIDA
Estate DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRON-
of Ad- MENTAL REGULATION
are re- NOTICE OF PROPOSED AGENCY
MON- ACTION
F THE The Department of Environmental
THIS Regulation gives notice of agency ac-
ns they tion of entering into a Consent Order
validity with Allied Chemical Company pur-
alifica- suant to Rule 17-103.110, Florida Ad-
ative or ministrative Code. The Consent Order
Court. addresses the correction of closure of
NDOB two unlined surface impoundments
ILL BE and associated contamination assess-
ment of ground water and cleanup if
of this necessary.
ursday, The Consent Order is available for
public inspection during normal
business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,
personal Monday through Friday, except legal
holidays, at the Department of En-
ased. vironmental Regulation.
Persons whose substantial in-
terests are affected by the above pro-
posed agency action have a right, pur-
suant to Section 120.57, Florida
Statutes, to petition for an ad-
ministrative determination (hearing)
2t 1/16 on the proposed action. The Petition
must conform to the requirements of
Chapters 17-103 and 28-5, Florida Ad-
rsuant ministrative Code, and must be filed
es, the (received) with the Department's Of-
fice of General Counsel, 2600 Blair
Stone Road, Tallahassee, Florida
32301, within fourteen (14) days of
publication of this notice. Failure to
Sfile a petition within the fourteen (14)
days constitutes a waiver of any right
such person has to an administrative
determination (hearing) pursuant to
Section 120.57, Florida Statutes.
If a petition is filed, the ad-
ministrative hearing process is
designed-to formulate agency action.
Accordingly, the Department's final
action may be different from the pro-
posed agency action. Persons whose
substantial interests will be affected
by any decision of the Department
have the right to intervene in the pro-
ceeding. 'A petition for intervention
must be filed pursuant to Model Rule
28-5.207, Florida Administrative Code,
y at least five (5) days before the final
hearing and be filed with the hearing
officer if one has been assigned at the
Division of Administrative Hearings,
Department of Administration, 2009
Apalachee Parkway, Tallahassee,
Florida 32301. If no hearing officer has
been assigned, the petition is to be fil-
ed with the Department's Office of
General Counsel, 2600 Blair Stone
Road, Tallahassee, Florida 32301.
Failure to petition to intervene within
the allowed time frame constitutes a
waiver of any right such person has to
an administrative determination
(hearing) under Section 120.57,
Florida Statutes.


hs


CLYDE WHITEHEAD, Jr.

ACCOUNTANT



TAX SERVICES

CORPORATION INDIVIDUAL
PARTNERSHIPS
SPECIALIZED HANDLING OF IRS AUDITS

ACCOUNTING SERVICES
SMALL BUSINESS and
INDIVIDUAL SERVICE

TAX & FINANCIAL PLANNING
FINANCIAL STATEMENTS


901 Garrison Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida


Phone 229-8994


1.. 1 1 9 1 8 6 4 1 1 0 1 1 6
. .. ... .. .


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
Sof Gualountyrwill-receive-sealed bids
from any person, company, or cor-
poration interest in selling the County
the following described personal pro-
perty:
One -V6401M Short Block Engine
for GMC truck.
Bids will be received until 7:00
O'clock P.M., E.S.T., January 28,1986
at the office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. The Board reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION-
ERS, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
/s/ Billy Branch, Chairman
2t1/16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
STARMED PLAN at number 102 20th
Street, in the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Gulf County, Florida.
Dated at Columbus, Georgia, this
26th day of November, 1985.
HEALTH CARE MANAGEMENT
CORPORATION,
By: /s/ James F. Loudernmilk,
President
By: Is/ June W. Reese,
Assistant Secretary
4t1/16

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 85-254
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PORT ST.
JOE, a corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs. -
BILLY JOE MAYHANN and wife,
MARY ELLEN MAYHANN and
FIRST FAMILY HOME EQUITY,
INC., a corporation
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated December 19, 1985, and entered
in Civil Case No. 85-254 of the Circuit
Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Cir-
cuit of the State of Florida, in and for
Gulf County, wherein Citizens Federal
Savings and Loan Association of Port
St. Joe is Plaintiff and Billy Joe May-
hann and wife, Mary Ellen Mayhann


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Lyles Heads CF Special Events


Bill Lyles has been select-
ed as the 1986 Spring Special


and First Family Home Equity, Inc.,
are Defendants, I will sell to the
highest bidder for cash at the front
door of the Gulf County Courthouse in
Port St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00 O'Clock
A.M. EST on the 13th day of January,
1986, the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judgment, to
wit:
Commencing at the NE corner of
the NW'4 of SW14 of Section 20,
T5S, R9W; and run West 422' to the
East side of SR 381; thence turn
and run Southeasterly along the
East side of said SR 381 for 188'
thence turn and run Northeast for
417' to a point which is 65' South of
the Point of Beginning; thence run
North 65' to the Point of Beginn-
ing. This strip of land is in the NE
corner of NWL4 of the SW'4 of Sec-
tion 20, T5S, R9W, and joins the
home of Robert D. Tindell.
DATED THIS 20th day of December,
1985.
/s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
4tc 12/26


DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL
RESOURCES
Rule No. 16B-26.016
RULE TITLE: Description of the Gulf
County Coastal Construction Control
Line.
PURPOSE AND EFFECT: The pur-
pose is to reestablish the Gulf County
Coastal Construction Control Line.
The effect will substantially relocate
the coastal construction control line
landward of the current linein order to
more accurately define that portion of
the beach-dune system which is sub-
ject to severe fluctuations based upon
the 100-year storm surge and storm
waves, and thus 'define the area within
which special siting and design con-
siderations are required to ensure pro-
tection to the beach-dune system, pro-
posed structures or existing struc-
tures, and adjacent properties.
SUMMARY: The. proposed rule will
set forth the legal description of the
coastal construction control line front-
ing the Gulf of Mexico in Gulf County.
Construction, excavation, and altera-
tion on property seaward thereof will
require a permit from the Department
of Natural Resources pursuant to Sec-
tion 161.053, Florida Statutes, and:
Chapter 16B-33, Florida Administra-
tive. Code.
RULEMAKING AUTHORITY: Sec-
tion 370.021(1), Florida Statutes.
LAW IMPLEMENTED: Section
161.053, Florida Statutes.
SUMMARY OF THE ESTIMATE OF
ECONOMIC IMPACT: The estimated
cost to the Department for administra-
tion of the coastal construction control
line program for the affected proper-
ties in Gulf County is less than $31,816
annually. One-time costs for rulemak-
ing including staffing, advertising,
professional fees, travel, and notice
for three public hearings, inclusive, is
estimated to be approximately $24,277.
Upon reestablishment of the Gulf
County Coastal Construction Control
Line, construction, excavation or al-
teration on property seaward of such
line will be subject tothe requirements
of Section 161.053,Florida Statutes and
Chapter 16B-33, Florida Ad-
ministrative Code.
Thus, developers of property will in-
cur higher construction and
regulatory costs and will benefit only
as members of the general public or
only if they intend to live in the con-
structed units. Owners of developed
property will directly benefit through
lower insurance premiums, a lessened
chance of damage to property, and a
lower probability of damage from ad-
jacent properties. The general public
will not bear direct costs and will
receive certain benefits, including
preservation of the beach-dune
system, less damage due to storm
waves, and lower costs for disaster
relief. This rule has no economic im-
pact on those properties seaward of
the existing Gulf County Coastal Con-
struction Control Line, as established
in 1975..
A HEARING WILL BE HELD DUR-
ING THE REGULAR MEETING OF
THE GOVERNOR AND CABINET
SITTING AS THE HEAD OF THE
DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL
RESOURCES AT THE TIME, DATE
AND PLACE SHOWN BELOW:
Date and Time: January 21, 1986 -
9 a.m.
Place: State Capitol
Building
Room LL3
Tallahassee, Florida
Commencing December 27, 1985,
aerial photo maps depicting the
coastal construction control line, as
recommended, a copy of the hearing
officer's report and a copy of the pro-
posed rule, Section 16B-26.016, Florida
Administrative Code, will be on
display during regular office hours at
the following locations:
Gulf County Courthouse
1000- 5th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
William J. Rish Park
Highway C-30
Cape San Bias
Port St. Joe, Florida
A COPY OF THE PROPOSED
RULE OR ECONOMIC IMPACT
STATEMENT MAY BE OBTAINED
BY WRITING: H. N. Bean, Chief,
Bureau of Coastal Data Acquisition,
Division of Beaches and Shores, 3900
Commonwealth Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Florida 32303.
3t 1/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84-115
ELOISE D. CAIN,
Plaintiff,
and
OSCAR D. CHANCE and wife,
REBA D. CHANCE,
Defendants.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO: Mr. Oscar D. Chance
6823 Huntbrook
Spring, Texas 77379
Mrs. Reba D. Chance
6823 Huntbrook
Spring, Texas 77379
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Complaint for Foreclosure has been
filed against you; and, you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleading to said Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney, Hon. Herbert P.
Sapp, Jr., at Twenty East Fourth
Street, Panama City, Florida 32401;
and, to file the original Answer or
pleading in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Gulf County,
Florida, on or before the 30th day of
January, A.D., 1986. If you fail to do so,
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded in
said Complaint for Foreclosure.
DONE AND ORDERED at Port St.
Joe, Gulf County, Florida, this 20th
day of December, A.D., 1985.
Clerk of the Circuit'Court
Gulf County Courthouse
Port St. Joe, Florida
Date of Publication: January 2, 1986
4t 1/2


Events Chairman for Port St.
Joe. Lyles is planning to
conduct a Bike-A-Thon this
Spring to raise funds for
cyctic fibrosis research.
Cystic fibrosis is the most
deadly inherited disease in
children and young adults. A
child is born with cystic
fibrosis when each of his or
her parents donate the cystic
fibrosis gene. At present
there is no test or symptoms
to identify carriers of the
gene, but exciting break-
through in the search for the
cystic fibrosis gene last fall
have greatly improved the
prospects of discovering a
carrier test, newborn


screening tests and ultimate-
ly a cure. The research was
funded by events like the one
Lyles is organizing.
The disease causes the
body to produce abnormally
large amounts of thick-gluey
mucus that blocks breathing
and digestion.
Symptoms of cystic fibro-
sis include recurrent wheez-
ing. poor weight gain with
excessive appetite, exces-
sively salty taste-to the skin,
and pneumonia more than
once. Because its symptoms
are so similar to other lung
conditions, cystic fibrosis is
often misdiagnosed as other
conditions such as asthma,


bronchitis or allergies.
Through the work of Lyles
and hundreds of other con-
cerned volunteers, badly
needed funds will be raised


for research to unlock the
answers that we are now
much closer to, that are
needed to stop this always
fatal disease.


0,"'*"
fl,.0


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 qome to the
Old Courthouse on Wednes-
day, January 22, 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.


Jim Ja/lter HOMES
o ',t cs, j o I c S a, re-'p c


Call Toll Free 1-800-4-WALTER
(1-800-492-5837) for free brochure


Notices -


Food Distribution


On Jan. 21 and 23


Was Your New Year's Resolution

to Lose Weight?


Join Our Next



Weight Control


Program



CALL TODAY TO REGISTER

227-1145

GULF COUNTY GUIDANCE CLINIC, INC.

EDWIN R. AILES, Executive Director

Master the skills of effective weight
loss & life-time weight management
L "VJ


INTRODUCING


CHEM-DRY

-A revolutionary NEW carpet cleaning system

Now Available in Gulf and Franklin counties

What makes Chem-Dry NEW and BETTER?
Chem-Dry" is a new and innovative, U.S. Patented process, which uses CO and a non-toxic, residue
free solution to produce millions of sparkly effervescent bubbles which quickly penetrate carpet
fiber, dissolving dirt, grease and pet stains. Acting as tiny propellants, these bubbles actually lift
dirt o the surface for extraction with a soft shag pad. Crystal clear COi is the releasing agent,
rather than soaps or harsh chemicals, so there is no sticky residue left in your carpet to attract
dirt. THE CHEM-DRY* METHOD IS:
*SAFE, NON-TOXIC *RAPID DRYING *ECONOMICAL STAYS CLEAN LONGER
*NO STICKY RESIDUE *REMOVES DIRT, GREASE & PET STAINS

rmmmmm COUPON mmmmmm--- A.brief comparison of
I THRU MARCH 31 other methods:
S2 Rooms. $395 STEAM ;ORNHOT WATER EXTRACTION
75 This type of process jets down large
SI 3 Rooms. $535 amounts of water with added chemicals.
V 4Rooms. $67 S30 The theory Is to loosen the dirt by
G 4 Rooms. $ 7 FLOODING the carpet, then immedlate-
S ? 5 Rooms $7 5 ion.team cleaning can SET STAINS,
I R s S94o cause SHRINKAGE, MILDEW, and the
S6 Rooms. i$ 0 inconvenience of a long DRYING TIME.
H E I It also can DAMAGE the natural jute
SHALLS FREE backing of your carpet due to over-
wetting.
S* SHAMPOO. FOAM AND DRY FOAM
Z Z The theory of these processes is to loos-
en the dirt through the use of FOAMING
0.9 2 SOAPS or DETERGENTS with the use of
S a BRISTLE BRUSH. Then vacuuming
0 O .0 0 when it dries, except if It never really
o 0 V dries due to the large amounts of OILY
fI o 0 RESIDUES which can cause a RAPID
o C RESOILING problem. The brushes used
0 o o i- can sometimes cause a FRAYING of the
Carpet fibers.
o 0 0o1 DRY CLEANING
OO o Dry Cleaning would seem to be the logi-.
o kh"~S4.


U.S.D.A. commodities will
be distributed in Gulf County
on January 21 and 23, to those
who are eligible.
Distribution will take place
in Port St. Joe at the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Build-
ing on Tuesday, January 21
from 1:30 until 3:30 p.m.
EST. Distribution in Wewa-
hitchka will take place at the
Wewahitchka Community
Center from 12:00 p.m. until
2:00 p.m. CST., Thursday,
January 23. Recipients must
have a current commodity
card to receive their commo-
dities! There will be no


Taking Orders

for GS Cookies
The Girl Scouts of Gulf
County are taking orders for
cookies from January 10 to
January 26.
These cookies will be de-
livered February 15 and 16. If
you would like to place an
order please call 229-8019 or
229-6676.
The profits from these
cookie sales are used to help
support all facets of the
scouting program.
There are seven delicious
varieties this year. Give us a
call and get ready for a
wonderful treat. -The cost,
per box, is $2.00 -.

Pierces Attend

Foliage Show

In Orlando
Ming and Tracy Pierce of
Ming's Greenhouse and Nur-
sery attended a Foliage
Trade Show at the Civic
Center in Orlando the 10th
12th of January. While there
they were enrolled in and
participated in the National
Tropical Foliage short
course in interiorscaping.

While there they also
placed orders for the new
season and viewed products
of over 200 growers and
distributors.

MARINE SERVICE
Sandy's Complete Marine
Services
Free Estimates
24 hour service
Call 763-0141
2t 1/9


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


If you can afford new car payments, you can afford

This new home...only $289.50 per monthh !

James W Walter. Chairman of the Board -

"B800ML 8.4 -10,84

HALL


You can own the three-bedroom, two-bath American, one of my
Newest models, at our SPECIAL 40th Anniversary price of...

$29,995 CASHor

$29,995 ONLY $289.50 per mo. financed

IT'S TRUE! We can build this home Here's What's Included: You may choose additional options,
on your property and your monthly such as air conditioning, at extra
payment will be only $289.50 for 20 Complete outside finished (No cost. However, at our SPECIAL
(NOT 30) years. Your home will be walks, driveways, or landscaping) package price, you may not delete
completely paid for after only 240 Pier arid precast base foundation any of the above items.
payments. Double floors o Complete wiring to
No, this is NOT a "shell" home. Even local codes All plumbing including
at this low packageprice, the three- kitchen and bath with tub and No Down Payment
bedroom, two-bath American model shower All walls finished with wall to qualified property owners
will be finished 90% complete, board ready to be painted
including Trane forced-air heating. Sheathing under siding Insulation: / annual
Just install your choice of oor 3Y2" (R-10) in walls and floor, 6" 1 /0 percentage rate
covering, paint interior walls and (R-19) in ceiling All inside doors
tcrimn, pconn t to outside utilities and trim FORCED AIR HEAT BY Fixed Mortgage Financing
and move in. TRANE for this and ALL other models
AT THIS PRICE. NO OTHER DISCOUNTS APPLY OUR STANDARD SPECIFICATIONS MEET MOST CODES. HOWEVER. IF STATE OR LOCAL CODES
REQUIRE ADDITIONAL FOUNDATION. FRAMING OR OTHER MODIFICATIONS. AN ADDITIONAL CHARGE WILL BE NECESSARY.


-L


L


I I


cat alternative since it uses much less
water or none at all, therefore reducing
the possibility of over-wetting. However,
the majority of dry cleaning products are
PETROLEUM DISTALLATES. When ap-
plied with enough strength to clean well,
this method results in a HIGH RESIDUE
problem and a possibility of TOXIC
VAPORS. This method RESOILS VERY.
QUICKLY.
YOU'VE TRIED THE REST
NOW, TRY THE BEST









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.-- THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


RAES T I


For Sale: St. Joe Beach, Furnished trailer for sale
S2,400 sq. ft. home 400' from or rent at Overstreet. Call
Beach. First floor perfect for 648-5306. tfc 1/16
:s-mall business, beautiful For Rent: Mexico Beach, 2
view, $125,000. Call 648-8671. bdrm., 1 bath, fireplace, g.
tf/9 screen porch, 1 block from
House to Sell: 511 Wood- beach. Water & electricity
ward Ave., needs some furnished. No pets. 648-5302.
work, good price. Call 2 bedroom, 1 bath trailer
2296506 after 6 p.m. at St. Joe Beach. 648-5361.
SFor Sale by Owner: Nice tfc 1/9
:.home in nice neighborhood For Rent: St. Joe Beach, 3
-located near schools. Home bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car C
includes 3 bdr., 2 ba., bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car cr-
lare great groom, effi- port, completely furnished,
:~lari~ge" greal gr eru washer, dryer, microwave,
ciency kitchen, formal din. washer, dryer, microwave,
rm., laundry rm., dbl. car etc. Year around rental only.
. rm., laundry rm. dbl. car Call Charles at 229-8282,
:garage, and g. deck in back. after 5, 670-8417.
House sits on 1% lots located ae5 7 .
at 2005 Juniper Ave. Priced
at $74,500. House includes For Rent: Nice apart-
many extras! Shown by ment, built-in porch, laundry
*appt. only. Absolutely no room. 212 1st St., Mexico
:drop ins. Call Glen Combs Beach. Furnished $250; un-
for appt. 227-1689. furnished, $225. Call 229-8549.
tfc11/7 2tpl/9
For Sale by Owner: 3 2 bedroom mobile home
bdrm., 2 bath house. Call for rent, $180 per moUth, St.
229-8821 or 227-7400. Joe Beach. Call 648-8862.
tfc 12/19 tfc 1/2
For Sale: Mexico Beach, 3 Mobile home lot at St. Joe
bedroom, 2 ceramic baths, Beach. $75 per month. Call
Florida room, screen porch, 648-8862. tfc 1/2
Ig. corner lot, excel. loca- Blue Haven Condos in Gulf
tion. Must sell. 648-5302. Aire, 2 ba., fully loaded kit-
-St. Joe Beach, Santa Anna chen, ice maker, etc., wash-
Ave., 2 bedroom, 2 full bath, er, dryer, ceiling fan, deck.
2 story home with all around priv. den, etc. Rent furnish-
deck and porch. Satellite, ed, $375 monthly. 674-4455,
stove, refrig., washer & 674-5863 or 674-8465.
dryer. Appt. only $47,500. tfc 12/19
648-5352. 4tp /16 'Room for Rent: By day,
6 room house on 2 lots, week, month. Air cond., TV.
$8,500, Contents extra. See at Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
208 2nd Avenue, Highland Reid Ave. tfc 1/2
SView. 1973 Ford, not runn- For Rent: Mini-warehouse
ing, $100. ltp storage. For more informa-
SFor Sale by Owners: tion call 229-6332. tfc 1/2
Home at 1309 Woodward 2 bedroom apartment for
Ave. If interested call rent, $265 per mo. Call
229-8181. 229-6509 after 6:00.

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
S i Use rooms right away. Rent
'" machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfc 1/2
There will be a regular f r
Communication of Port St. Apartment for rent on
SJoe LodgeNo. I ll, F.&A.M. Mexico Beach. Furnished 2
j Joe I6dge'No. 111' F.&A.M.


every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Greg Godwin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.


UUri., I Ubd. tLarcJi, au I ec.
kitchen, cen h&a, cable TV &
water included. No pets. $265
per month. Call 648-5903. 9
a.m. 6 p.m. tf 12/12


I FOR RENT I


picked up at the Center and
must be received by Friday,
January 17, 1986.
2tc 1/9


FmREN

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. Call 904/385-7714
weekdays, 648-8789 weekend
evenings, or 575-3624 week-
day evenings. N tfc 1/2
2 bedroom furnished
trailer on Sea Street, St. Joe
Beach. No pets. Deposit re-
quired. Call after 6:30,
229-6825. tfc 1/9
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
1 and 2 bedroom apart-
ments, cen. h&a, kitchen ful-
ly equipped. In town. Call
229-8?21 day or night.
1 bdrm. furnished aparet-
ment at 1508 Long Ave.
Deposit required. No pets.
Call after 6. 229-6825.
tfc 10/3
3 bdrm. unfurnished house
in White City. Deposit re-
quired. No pets. Call after 6.
229-6825. tfc 10/3






Needed: Babysitter, a
responsible adult to babysit
in my home. 648-8417.
Mature women to keep
children in their own home
on the beaches. Call 648-5173,
references required.
2t 1/16
SECURITY OFFICERS
Large international firm
needs security officers to
wok local area. Musftbe in
good health and have clear
background. Applications
taken at guard gate of
Sylvachem Corp. between 8
a.m. & 4 p.m. An equal op-
portunity employer.
Local person interested in
running national franchise
for owner. Could be done
part time to start. Send
background information to
Chem Dry of Bay County., P.
0. Box 9553, Panama City
Beach, FL 32407.
2tc 1/19
POSITION VACANCY
Teacher Aide at Port St.
Joe Elementary School:
Salary range is determined
by the approved salary sche-
dule. Written application is
required, however, if you
have applied for an Aide
position at this school during
the 1985-86 school year, your
application is on file and will
be considered, so re-applica-
tion is not necessary. Appli-
cation forms are available at
the school office. The contact
is the Principal, Gerald Lew-
ter. Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportun-
ity employer. Deadline for
applications is January 24,
1986. A 2tl/16
Wanted: Local insurance
company needs sales repre-
sentative for St. Joe area.
Base pay plus commissions.
227-1872, ask for Luke, 8:30
-11:00, Monday Thursday.
2t 1/9
Help Wanted:'-ssistant
DON, Apalachicola Valley
Nursing Center has an open-
ing for an assistant DON.
Good management skills &
an ability to get along with
others are highly desired.
Salary negotiable in keeping
with skills level. Full time
only. Call Mrs. Gates at
674-5464. 2t 1/9
Avon workers needed to
sell Avon products. Call Mrs.
L. Z. Henderson at 227-1281.
tfc 1/9
The Wewahitchka Medical
Center, Inc. is presently tak-
ing applications for a dental
assistant/public relations
position. Must be creative,
energetic, and able to work
well with th the public. Dental
assisting skills preferred but
not required. Must be able to
learn all facets in the dental
field. Applications can be


Big White Elephant Sale:
Saturday, Jan. 18th at theSt.
Joe Garden Center on 8th St.
Doors open at 9:00. Come on
inside where it is nice and
warm. Many, many items at
very good prices.
Yard Sale: Saturday and
Sunday starting at 8:00 a.m.
Household furniture, couch,
25" console color TV, round
dinette set w/4 chairs, queen
size mattress set, all excel.
cond. Misc. tables, chairs &
some antiques. Shop hair
dryers, wall book shelves,
6'x6%'. Lots of misc. 4th
Street, Beacon Hill.


25' Spartan travel trailer,
fully self-contained, -air
cond., excel. cond., $3,000.
227-7261. Located at Howard
Creek.'
30 gallon capacity, electric
water heater. Works good.
$35. Call 229-6604.
Used refrigerator, in use
now. Can be seen at 1027
Woodward. Call 227-1827.
30" Royal Chef- electric
stove, $100. Call 648-5167.
Guns for sale: New and us-
ed, Located at Howard
Creek. 227-7261.
Motorcyle: 1981 CB Honda
Custom 900. Adjustable
windshield & backrest. Low
mileage, excel. cond. $1,200.
Call 648-5087. 2tc l/i6
20 ft. boat w/150 h.p. motor
& heavy duty trailer. $1,500.
Call 648-5397. 2tpl/9k
Home bar, has to be seen
to be appreciated. Call for
appointment, 227-1296.
tfe 1/2
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

Autocraft gas heater,
55,000 btu, in good shape. Call
648-5605. tfc 11-14

Check K and D TV and
Sound for your hunting equip-
ment. CB radios, antennas,
and antenna hardware sup-
plies. tfc 11-14
$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 "guiarantdtee 'yur
machine can sew on any
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc 6/7




Construction site on penin-
sula needs laborer/truck dri-
ver. Must have valid chauf-
feur's license and clean driv-
ing record. Call 229-2501.
3tc 1/2


G ARAGESALEa
^^^^^^:


I ~~SERIE


WILL DO CARPENTER
WORK of ALL TYPES
Remodeling, Roofing
Painting
Vinyl Siding & Soffit Work
Mobile Home Repairs
Also Minor Plumbing &
Electrical Repairs
22 years experience
648-8651
Carpentry, Plumbing,
Electrical Work, Misc.
Home Repair
Ricky Clark
229-8193 after 5 p.m.

JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229-6380

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


For Sale: 1978 CJ5 Jeep.
Call 229-8424.

WHITE CITY
MOTOR CO.
80 Buick Skylark Ltd. $2,995
78 Mercury Grand
Marquis, below list$1,495
77 Ford F-150 pickup
good trans.......... $895
75 Olds Royale,
1 qwner......... $1,495
75 Chrysler Cordoba
nice............. $1,295
Let me know what you
want. I'll try to find them.
Hwy. 71 North
White City
Phone 227-1614

1957 MERCURY New
engine, new.paint, new tires,
new brakes, new battery,
new voltage regulator. Ex-
cellent mechanical condition
and complete records. Best
offer over $2,000. Contact
Dave Odum, phone 227-1121
or 227-1484. tfc 1/2
1980 Bonneville, p.s., p.b.,
p.w. c.c., beige with brown
vinyl top. Call 229-6806.
tfc 12/5



Position Wanted: Recep-
tionist/bookkeeper, full or
part time position in or
around Port St. Joe. Exper-
ience in filing, collections,
payroll, setup appts., light
typing, answer phones, work
schedules. For resume and
more information write to
211 9th St., Port St. Joe, FL
32456, or call 227-7.360.




CARPET CLEANING

Average living room
John Oakley
227-1294
tfc 1/9

3 ROOMS
CARPET
CLEANED
$39.95
Living room, Dining Room,
& Hall, or Great Room up
to 270 sq. ft.
Deep soil extraction
available for extremely
dirty carpets.

Call Today for This Special
Introductory Offer


SDry Foam Method
Fast Drying
No Shrinking
No Browning






C USTOM
LEAN
648-8891
Out of Town Call Collect


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


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS

b *

) ,

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

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7/4
L-^----- ~


WILDER REAL ESTATE
Clean-Up & Hauling APPRAISING
648-8543 Margelyn G. Woodham,
Clean up yards, job sites, MRA
outbuildings, etc., and haul Hours: 9-5 Mon. Fri.
away. Free estimates. 648-8231 or 227-7260
Reasonable cost. tfc 1/9 Appraisals ordered by Tues-
day P.M. will be completed
CAR WASHING by Monday next. Please
Complete Detailing Service allow five working days for
Competitive Rates your appraisal to be com-
JOHN OAKLEY pleted.: Your business is
227-1294 greatly appreciated. f /7
tfc 1/9 tfc 11/7


BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
648-5106
tfe 1/2


GULF
SATELLITE-
&, SYSTEMS


SALES,
SERVICE &
INSTALLATION


NORMAN BIXLER
SPhone 229-8171


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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7/4


The Sewing Room
S410 A Reid Avenue O
p9P Port St. Joe, Florida O0o
'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


LI

A.


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


tIC f O1







Southern Erectors, Inc.
EQUIPMENT RENTAL
BOOM CRANES AIR COMPRESSORS
BACKHOES WELDING EQUIPMENT
DUMP TRUCKS
k m Phone Day 227-1570
Night 648.8417


..3


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: New Listing: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, family room, outside shop
or office, carport, plenty of space, $60,000.
Port St. Joe: NEW LISTING: Nice corner lot. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 screen
porches, attached apt garage, $26.500.
Port St. Joe: NEW LISTING: 2 bedroom. 2 bath, den, separate dining room,
garage. $37,500.
Port St. Joe: NEW LISTING: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, on 2 lots. fireplace, carport.
'real pine paneling throughout. 1 mile from Gulf. close to school, church,
and town. Assumable mortgage. $37,200:
Port St. Joe: 4 bedroom. 1 bath frame house on 2 lots. cen. h&a. fenced
yard. $37,000.
Port St. Joe: Large two story house on corner lot. 4 bdrms.. 1 % bath. Chain
link fence, new roof. $37.500.
Port St. Joe: Good neighbood, dedfi, 1 /V bath. den. fireplace.
patio, outside storage, two Id3. $I5,'
Highland View: Excellent viefoCas 2 :room, 1 bath stucco. Possible
owner financing. $32,000. ( 1 s .
Oak Grove: House in excellent condition, 3 bdrm.. 2 bath. Screen porch.
outside storage, shaded lot. $37,000.
Ward Ridge, Like new 3 bedrcS, ~~lh ened porch, carpet, heat
pump, 1%V landscaped lots on crher nTrtnik fence. $49.500.
Port St. Joe: Older home in good condition. 2 or 3 bdrms., 11 ba. Outside
workshop or efficiency apt.. covered patio and carport, only $38.000.
Port St. Joei Good rental property at 1610 Long. 3 bedroom, 1 bath. $29.500.
Port St. Joe: Masonry home in tip top shape. 2 bedroom. 1 bath. carport.
nice yard, $45,000.
Port St. Joe; Brick home only 3 yrs old. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace. garage.
screened porch, $62,000.
Port St. Joe: Stays rented, 2 bedroom. 1 bath. fenced yard. $27.000.
White City: Stocked fish pond and house on 5 acres, $40,000.
Howards Creek: Large 2 story home with plenty of room. 5 bedrooms. 2
bath. $47,900.
Mexico Beach: Beachside of Hwy. 98. Duplex, good for investment or rental
property. $94,500.
St. Joe Beach: Large frame home, newly remodeled. 3 bedroom. 2 bath.
fireplace, $50,000.
St. Joe Beach: Excellent buy 3 bedroom, 2 bath house on Hwy)98. Extra lot
on Desoto. $80,000.
St. Joe Beach: Almost new stilt house. 2 bedroom, 1%' bath. carport.
$69,500.
St. Joe Beach: Townhouse with super view, 3 bedroom. 2 bath, fireplace.
decks, parking.
LOTS
St. Joe Beach: Corner Coronado & 'mericus, $15.000.
Stonemlll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared $40,000.
Gulf Aire: Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
St. Joe Beach: 3 lots 50'x125' each, 1 block from water, $45.000.
Mexico Beach: 100'x100' with water hook-up $8,800.
Ward Ridge: Lot 75'x150',.$6,600.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, $8,400.
St. Joe Beach: 1 lot on Balboa 50'x125' $16,000.
Overstreet: 2 acre plots on canal, $24,000.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Wewahltchka: 80 acres east of town, $69,000.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50x170', $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large tract 231' on Highway and waterfront.
White City: 1 acre on canal at bridge, $33,300.


Beginner's Oil Painting
(Next Door to Welding Shop
at Port St. Joe High School)
INSTRUCTOR: DELL FADIO
Limit Each Class 10
Adults: 9 a.m. 12 noon
Students, ages 10-14: 3 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
Come Out and Sign Up or

Call 229-8421 or 648-8237 for Information



El Governor Motel
INVENTORY CLEARANCE

January 17, 18 & 19, Fri., Sat., Sun.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. C.S.T.

All Room Furnishings including Col-
ored TV's, Bedding, Kitchen Ap-
pliances & General Electric Zone
line heating & air conditioning units.


Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach





PAGE NINE





I


mmmw
MMMENOM"


.....
...


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



Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.


"-THEELAtjNDHRY1OOM
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.
S639-5645
tfc 11/7




Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Wauneta Brewer
St. Joe Beach
648-5043
tf5/86


,I


IR












Test Your Soil Before Spring Gardening Time


by Roy Lee Carter
A soil test could spell the
difference between success
and failure for those planning
to plant a spring vegetable
garden! All too often, gar-
deners assume an applica-
tion of fertilizer and helping
of lime is just what the doctor
ordered for a bountiful har-
vest. This might be the case
for some gardens, but for
others those steps could lead
to trouble and unnecessary


GOOD
41REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
I ike u good neighbor.
S tate F-rm is there.



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Home Oflce: BloomlSMtoa. Wllnol.


CARTER
expense. Soil testing is the
only way to determine your
garden's exact needs.
A soil test can be an
invaluable guide for home
vegetable gardeners. It will
indicate the soil's content of
available nitrogen, phospho-
rus, potassium, calcium, and


STATEMENT OF
NONDISCRIMINATION
St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Co. has filed with
the Federal Government a
Compliance Assurance in
which it 'assures the Rural
Electrification Administra-
tion that it will comply fully
with all requirements of Ti-
tle VI of the Civil Rights Act
of 1964 and the Rules and
Regulations of the Depart-
ment of Agriculture issued
thereunder, to the end that
no person in the United
States shall, on the ground of
race, color, or national
origin, be excluded from
participation in, be' denied


SWas Your New Year's Resolution
i To Quit Smoking?

JOIN OUR NEXT



STOP


SMOKING


Program


Call Today to Register
227-1145


Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
EDWIN R. AILES, Executive Director


-_ *,


magnesium. It will deter-
mine the soil's pH, the degree
of acidity or alkalinity. By
analyzing the results, a soil
technologist can recommend
the liming and fertilizing
practices that will produce
the best growing conditions.
My information for this arti-
cle was provided by Exten-
sion Vegetable Specialist Jim
Stephens with IFAS at the
University of Florida.
The first step is taking a
soil sample, which is rela-
tively easy. Check with your
County Extension office con-
cerning sampling bags, tools
and testing services. Using a
sampling auger, or a shoved,
take cores of soil six inches
deep from at least 15 differ-
ent spots in your garden.
Avoid unusual areas, such as
wet spots and burned piles.
Thoroughly mix these cores


the benefits of, or be other-
wise subjected to
discrimination in the con-
duct of its program and the
operation of its facilities.
Under this Assurance, this
organization is committed
not to discriminate against
any person on the ground of
race, color, or national
origin in its policies and
practices relating to applica-
tions for service or any other
policies and practices
relating to treatment of
beneficiaries and par-
*ttei nts including rates,
conditions and extension of
service, use of any of its
facilities, attendance at and
participation in any
meetings of beneficiaries
and participants or the exer-
cise of any rights of such
beneficiaries and par-
ticipants in the conduct of
the operations of this
organization.
Any person who believes
himself, or any specific class
of individuals, to be sub-
jected by this organization to
discrimination prohibited by
Title VI of the Act and the
Rules and Regulations
issued thereunder may, by
himself or a representative,
file with the Secretary of
Agriculture, Washington,
D.C. 20250, or the Rural
Electiification Administra-'
tion, Washington, D.C. 20250,
or this organization, or all, a
written complaint. Such
complaint must be filed not
later than 180 days after the
alleged discrimination, or by
such later date to which the
Secretary of Agriculture or
the Rural Electrification Ad-
ministration extends the
time for filing. Identity of
complainants will be kept
confidential except to the ex-
tent necessary to carry out-
the purposes of the Rules
and Regulations.
It 1/i9


I .. .. ..


together to make one repre-
sentative sample, place this
mixture in a sampling bag,
complete the accompanying
information card, attaclhit to
the bag and deliver the
sample for testing.
The soil pH, indicated by
the test, will determine the
need for lime. Most vegeta-
bels grow best in a soil with a
pH between 5.5 and 6.5, a
level that's slightly acid or
"sour". A pH of Seven is
neutral. Seven point one or
above is alkaline, or
"sweet". If a test indicates
your garden soil is too acid,
the laboratory probably will
recommend an application of
lime to reduce soil acidity.
Carefully follow the labor-
atory's recommendations
concerning the amount of
lime to add. Too much may
be just as bad as too little. Be


sure you allow enough time
to add the lime before
planting. Dolomite is a good
liming agent. But be careful
it reacts slowly, it should be
applied two or three months
prior to planting. If you're in
a hurry, use hydrated lime. It
can be applied only two
weeks before planting, pro-
vided it's thoroughly mixed
with the soil.
Although a soil test pro-
vides vital information on
fertilization /and liming.
there's a lot it won't reveal.
For example a soil test
doesn't show the presence of
insects, nematodes, or dis-
ease organisms. It can't
determine whether your gar-
den is too wet or too dry. So,
it's just part of a sound
management program. You
also must choose the proper
crop varieties, by good seed,
plant at the right time, water


Library Has Tax

Help Available;

Forms and Aids


The Gulf County Public
Library at Port St. Joe has
resources available to assist
the public in filling out
federal income tax forms,
according to 'Mrs. Robert
Faliskit Librarian.
The material is prepared
and provided by the IRS in
cooperation with many of the
nation's libraries. Useful
aids include audio cassettes
containing simple line-by-
line instructions for filling
out federal forms 1040EZ;
1040A and Schedule 1; and
Form 1040 and Schedules A,
B, and W.
These and other commonly
used federal tax forms and
schedules can often be ob-
tained or photocopied at the
library. Individuals should
check to see if the forms they'
heed are available in their
local library. Call 229-8879.
Reproducible tax forms
are contained in Publication
1132. This allows a taxpayer
to easily photocopy for a
small fee of 25 cents each
more than 90 of,'the 'most


commonly used federal in-
come tax forms.
Publication 910, also avail-
able at the library, is the
handy "Taxpayer's Guide to
IRS Information, Assistance
and Publications." This pub-
lication describes the servi-
ces available to aid in tax
return.preparation and offers
information on where to get
additional help.
Gulf County Public Library.
at Port St. Joe also serves as
a site for VITA activities.
Under Volunteer Income Tax
Assistance (VITA), the IRS
trains volunteers to offer free
tax assistance to elderly,
handicapped, lower-income
and non-English speaking
taxpayers, and this is avail-
able at the library from 1:00
to 4:00 on Thursdays.
Librarians are not tax
experts, the IRS stresses.
They can, however, direct
taxpayers to the many help-
ful tax aids available.

"A cheerful look makes a
dish a feast."George Herbert


SAVE $1.66!


ENFORCER RAT BAIT


RB-16


RE. 188
3.49 188

* Kills rats & mice
* Four oz. ready to use bait packs
* Proven Pival formula
* Five times stronger than Warfarin Products
* Peanut oil makes Enforcer irresistible to
Rats &"Mice


properly, and control pests
and diseases.
Reviewing briefly, a soil
test will indicate the relative
amounts of nitrogen, phos-
phorus. potassium, calcium,
-and magnesium in your gar-
den plot, as well as the pH
level. You can use this
information to determine


how much of a particular
analysis fertilizers, and the
quantity of lime, if any, to
apply. Taking a soil sample

is a simple process you can
perform yourself, with ad-
vice from your County Ex-
tension office. But remem-
ber, a soil test is no substitute
for sound management. It is


GUARANTEED*FOREVERI

Electronically hardened
face and rim to
withstand tremendous
blows. Unbreakable
fiberglass handle.


REG.
14.00


688


just one of the basic steps
along the path to a successful
vegetable garden. However,
it is an important step, and
one that should be taken well
in advance of planting time.
So if you are in doubt, get
your sample to the testing
laboratory as soon as possi-
ble.


DRYDENE

DIESELALL MOTOR OIL


15W-40.
EO-K Approved


For Diesel and All Gasoline Engines
API Service SF, CC, CD


DRYDENE DIESELALL has been formulated with one of the most advanced high-technology
additive systems with benefits that most other API rated SF/CD oils can't match.
DRYDENE DIESELALL is manufactured using the finest base oils available combined with supe-
rior high-technology additives and a special multi-viscosity chemistry to "stay in grade".
DRYDENE DIESELALL has been engineered to produce better fuel economy, substantially lower
levels of carbon deposits, reduced oil consumption and significantly lower oil oxidation levels
than other SF/CD rated oils. DIESELALL will deliver the proper SAE grade viscosity performance
under a broader range of operating conditions than most other comparably rated oils.


Available at


Since 1893

mi(DaodE H


ST. JOE AUTO PARTS


201 Long Avenue
Phone 229-8222


4NAPA)


Make ith
NAPA BRAND new!


Ere' Ha
H ig yHian iP23


SAVE $7.12!


[0 FULLER 16-OZ.

FIBERGLASS HAMMEI


SAVE $3.22!

10.3-OZ.

SSILICONE CAULK
Ik
ar CLEAR OR WHITE
s*cone
caulk YOUR REG. 77
white CHOICE 5.99 2 7

0 *Seals & insulates windows,
112 doors, etc.
112 Remains flexible. 10 year
warranty
S* asy-to-use


SAVE $1.96!



ANOELO|

150 PAR

FLOODLIGHT BULB o 3620

Clear indoor and
outdoor, 150 PAR/FL REG.

Long Life


1 I I' I --r


I


~a~f~c~


III I


I -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THUIRSDAY, JANVUARY Ifi. 1996i


PAGE TEN


"W/v





U


FOR TOTAL
SAVINGS!


PRICES GOOD JANUARY 15-21, 1986


DAVID RICH'S
Foodliners ....
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


BULK RATE
CARRIER ROUTE
PRE-SORTED
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, FL
32465


2 ITER
PEPSI 59
A PEPSI PRODUCTS
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


DUEII SICI UT PCL
DINING TREAT
POT 9'
PIES
8 oz.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JANUARY 21, 1986


KRAFT PARKAY
MAR- I 04
GARINE LI
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JANUARY 21, 1986


FAB $119
DETERGENT
42 oz.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JANUARY 21, 1986

IDH I OUNC

NSTI.21


TABLERITE LEAN (Family Pak) $ 38
Grnd. Chuck ,lb.


USDA Inspected
CUT-UP FRYERS .......
Choice Tablerite Beef Boneless (Family Pak)
CHUCK STEAK ....... lb.


Choice Tablerite Family Pak
Cubed Chuck Steak
Tablerite (Family Pak)
SHOULDER STEAK


Tablerite BONELESS
STEW BEEF (Family Pak); .... b.


lb. 59'
$1.58


... I. $2.28
.. b. 1.68


r1.78


TEMPLE


LYKES SLICED (Family Pak)
BACON...
Frozen (Bucket)
PORK CHITTERLINGS
Bryan's
JUMBO FRANKS ....
IGA Sliced
COOKED HAM......


Sunnyland
LINK SAUSAGE
IROLL SAUSAGE
ROLL SAUSAGE


RANGES..


Fresh Green
BROCCOLI

bunch79


$128
Ib.

10 lbs. $498
.. b. 48
,ooz. $2.08


Ib. 88


6/790

Green Head
CABBAGE
ec79
eachI


A&B 6 OUNCE
HOT
SAUCE.


. I1


NAVEL ORANGES.............. 3 for 89, BELL PEPPER .... I tray 99C
TANGERINES ............. largetray 99 Ga. Red SWEET POTATOES.... 3 lb. tray 69
D'ANJOU PEARS ............ 4 for 79 SNO-WHITE CAULIFLOWER ...... head 99C
"GREEN ONIONS.... ..... 2 bunches 49' Red Pont Seed Potatoes Garden Seed


ORANGES, TANGELOS,
Pink of White GRAPEFRUIT


* Fertilizer


ICEBERG Head
LETTUCE


590


I 5b1. r CHERRY pt. A I
bag 2.29 4W TOMATOES 79j
B E DI


IGA BROW SERVE
Rolls ....2


IGA2
Pecan Spins.2 'Pk. I


Paks $ 10


tI81C BUTTIER.MNOT 10 8t
BISCUITS. 2 o


IGA Long Horn 10 oz.
i MOON CHEESE
Kraft 2 Lb.
Velveeta Cheese
Sealtest 16 oz.
SOUR CREAM ...


*. 0


$129

$339
99C


S0 0


IGA SUGAR CAKE 99
Donuts .. Pak 99,I


IQA Tablerite %i gallof rounds 09
ICE CREAM $1
ORE IDA FRENCH FRIES or 2 Lbs. $1 19
CRINKLE CUTS ...........
PET 2's
PIE SHELLS ............. 89
Birdseye 8 Oz.
COOL WHIP .............. 80
Meadow Gold 6 Pak 5
ICE CREAM BARS .........


MUELLER'S 6 OZ. ELBO
Macaroni 3/$1
or Spaghetti 1


Ii I I
IT TOU GH C AR.o RG GE) '0 i
$ 39 B~~ATRO$8


IGA 32 OZ. JAR
MAYONI
NAISE ..


99
. w


GLAD 200
PASTC r


I


11 II IAM 191-9 1

CI U AIIII 1 I NS ( ll 11M O -


I


I I


- -- I I


O. O0 '.. .


l


~,)L J~tF4


0 0 '20 oz. 1*218







THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


Honor Roll Students


Port St. Joe High School Students ...


Principal, Edwin G. Wil-
liams, announces honor roll
students for the third six
weeks and first semester at
P-rt St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School.


THIRD SIX WEEKS
Seventh Grade
All A's
Sharon Leigh Cook and
Peter M. Klope.
A&B


Lisa L..Atkins, Ramona A.
Cantley, Patrick S. Free-
man, Scott T. Godwin,
Franklin Kyle Griffin, Sher-
rin E. Hill, Debra Susan
Minger, Robert Lawrence
Nobles, David Gregg Parker,


Paula Marie Pendarvis, Ken-
dall S. Pinkey, Crystal Lynn
Smith, Matthew P. Taylor,
Wendy D. Weston, Calondra
L. White, Stephen M. White,
Gwen WhiteEagle, and Paris
D. Yancy.


iPort St. Joe Elementary School Students ...


Principal Gerald Lewter
has recently released the
honor roll for the third six
weeks grading period at Port
qt. Joe Elementary School.
First Grade
All A's
iJason Brant, Michael Bur-
&ett, Amy Buzzett, Kelly
(Jisey, Karen Clark, Char-
lie Cole, Doyle Crosby,, Mali-
sa:Davis, Michelle Douds,
Tanya Duff, Karen Falbe,
Robbi Funderburk, Jonathan
Gilmore, Stuart Griffin,
Lyndsay Harbour, Stacey
King, Kayce Knox, Tosheka
Langston, Foster Moore, Jeff
Mullis, April Schmitt, Bryan
.Simon, Nick Sweazy, Luke
:Thompson, Matthew White
:and Nikki Whitfield.
A&B
SMary Bowen, Nancy Car-
;ter, Crystal Carter, Jeff
:Causey, McKayla Clark, Jo
:Anna Cutler, Farrah Dan-
iels, Allen Davis, Matt Dixon,
ipbbie DixoiiDaniel Elder,'
Everett GantSherrie Had-
~ock, Katrina ggins, Ran-
.all Holloway, Linda Jones,
Cristie Lowry, John Ludlam,
Lon Morris, Jenny Monroe,
J.Olynne parker, Justin Par-
rish, Katrina Sewell Perna,
3ecky Player, Robert Price,
'ljinah Quinn, Germaine
Roulhac, Wendy Sawyer,
-Kyle Stewart, Jason Terry,
?atthew Todd, Pamela Wat-
,ijhs, Angela White, Josh
Whitfield and Brian Wood.
: Second Grade
AUl A's
Eulalia Cruz, Leslie Fai-
d:sn, Heather Fields, Melissa
Ghable, Kelly Graham, Mark
;IHatcher, DeAnna Horton,
pAbgel King, Kristi Lawrence,
a .: ',


Heather Raffield, Jennie
Smallwood, Jennifer Hayes,
Brandy White and Alyson
Williams.
A&B
Scooter Acree, Kristie Ash,
Sean Bailey, Desmond Bax-
ter, Erica Beard, April Bry-
ant, Kimberly Burkett, Tra-
vis Cannington, Nancy Cant-
ley, Shontel Fedd, Chad
Gregory, 'Jennifer Hayes,
Laura Johnson, Mike King,
Kristi Kirkland, Adam Lim-
bach, Jermaine Larry, Rus-
sell McMillian, Vanessa
Mamoran, Alison Martin,
Lawrence Martin, Matthew
Roberson, Chris Rudd, Cody
Smith, Barry Walker; Domi-
nique' Ward, Mike White,
Lance WhiteEagle, Adam
Whitfield, Aaron Williams,
Rico Yarrell and Ryan Yea-
ger.
Third Grade
All A's
Kenya Baker, Davida
Byrd, Damien Byrd, Brian.
Cathey, Angie Griffin, Ta-
wanda Jenkins, Missy Nob-
bles, Jonathan pierce, Bar-
bara Jean Phillips, Katie
Richardson, Neil WhiteEa-
gle,'Beau Williams and Ca-
sey Witten.
A&B
Latresh Bell, Jamie Be-
sore, Harlotte Bolden, Dy-
shanda Boykins, Christopher
Buchanan, Kristi. Capps,
Bryan Earley, Teresa Even-
sen, Natalie Gant, Aisha
Harris, Alice Kennington,
Delana Linton, Dacole Mc-
Cloud, Shannon Millergren,
Michael Mock, Tara Mullis,
Shelly Neel, Brandy Sharpe,
Jacquelyn Terry and Jessica
White.


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Curch
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1913
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor

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

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



HIGHLAND VIEW

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



PUBLIC NOTICE
A public hearing will be held by the Governor
and Cabinet, as head of the Florida Depart-
ment of Natural Resources, for the purpose of
considering the adoption of Administrative
Rule 16B-26.016, reestablishing the Gulf Coun-'
ty Coastal Construction Control Line. The ef-
fect will substantially relocate the coastal
construction control line landward of the cur-
rent line to accurately define that portion of
the beach-dune system which is subject to
severe fluctuations based upon the 100-year
storm surge and storm waves, and thus define
the area within which special siting and
design considerations are required to ensure
protection to the beach-dune system, propos-
ed structures or existing structures, and adja-
cent properties. Upon adoption of the line, all
construction, excavation, and alteration on
property seaward thereof will require a permit
pursuant to Section 161.053, Florida
Statutues, and Chapter 16B-33, Florida Ad-
ministrative Code.
DATE: January 21, 1986
TIME: 9:00 a.m.
PLACE: State Capitol Building
Room LL03
Tallahassee, Florida
Aerial photography showing the recommend-
ed coastal construction control line and other
related documents are on display at the
following locations:
Gulf County Courthouse William J. Rish Park
1000 5th Street Highway C-30
SPort St. Joe, Florida Cape San Bias
3t112 Port St. Joe, Florida


Fourth Grade
All A's
Steven Ailes, Shannon Ant-
ley, Bryan Butts, Clay Cox,
Beth Harbour, Christie Mc-
Culley, Janlie Parrish, Eric
Ramsey and Kelly Yeager.
A&B
Melissa Anderson, Kelly
Burkett, Kim Cooper, Birthal
Dunigan, Lee Duren, Ra-
cheal Dykes, Faye Gilbert,
Melissa Hagan, Timothy
Hatcher, Rusty Minger, Joey
Newberry, Christopher
Nixon, Stephanie Norris,
Erin Oliver, Pausha Pendar-
vis, Andy Smith, Nicole
Tannehill, Adam Taylor and
Nichole Wilder.
:Fifth Grade
All A's
Jodi Mapes,. Nancy Mun-
roe, Vince Taylor, and Timo-
thy Whitfield.
A&B
Brad Buzzett, David Clark,
Dana Earley, Jason Falbe,
Latoya Jefferson, Heather
,Johnson, Crystal Kenning-
toni, Sherry Ludlam, Leah
Ray, Tim Rich, Tyrus Rudd,
Chuck' Watson, Felecha Wat-
son, Travis Williams and
Analisa Wood and April
Little.
Sixth Grade
All A's
Tenesa Adams, Paige Bo-


wen, Pam Bowen, Scott
Boykin, Jamie Fain, Rachel
Higdon, Kristy Melvin, Pa-
tricia Nedley, Felisha Pitt-
man and Jason White.
A&B
Chad Arrant, Norton Ar-.
rant, Shawn Butler, Mary
Ann Byrd, Donnie Cooley,
Teleshi Daniels, Brian Hill,
Joel\ Huft, Howard Lan-
gridge, Brian Lemieux, An-
drea McCulley, Kellie Moree,
Timothy Ovaert, Davina Sey-
mour, Jenny Simmons, Ca-
rolyn Stephens, Niyorka Tur-
ner, Christopher Watson,
Michael Whitfield, Jamey
Wilder, Melissa Williams,
Jason Witten,, and Tracy
Wood.
Basic Skills
Fourth Grade
Tarus Riley and Michael
Thomas.
Fifth Grade
Heath Gentry, Lajuan
Quinn, Zane Glenn, Lenora
Jones, Charonda Philon, San-
dy Quinn, Devon Thomas,
and' James Watkins.
Sixth Grade'
Philip Bryant, Al Jones,
Jason McKeithen, Cori Stall-
worth, and Anthony Thomas.
Exceptional Student
Education
Adam Cantley and Zyris
Hill.


Highland View Elem.

School Students


Howard Blick, principal of
Highland View Elementary
School announces the honor
roll for the third six weeks.
All A's
First Grade
Michelle Martin and Clay
Whitfield.
; _.*AFiftb Grade ,r :'
STind4littleton, Alison Low-
rey and Kimberly Thomas.
Sixth Grade
Randy Ramsey, Dana
Swatts and Chris Parker.
A&B
:First Grade
Jesse Colbert, Tina Klope,
Melissa Martin, Stephanie
Padgett, Christy Parker,
Eric Sellers, Ivey Tatum,
Crystal Watson, Christy
Wood, Misty Wood, Russell
Young, Rene Weeks and
Jeremy Richardson.
Second Grade
Lance Hammac, Amanda


Jennings, Jamie White, Jodi
Thibodeau and Marti Fife.
Third Grade
Amber Conley, Gwen
Brown, Nikki Conrad, Ste-
phanie Gaddis, Frances Gar-
rett, Heather Hanson, Scott
Hawkins, Jodie Hopper, Col-
by Hyche, Reba Lindsey, Ted: ,
Spencer, Chrystina Mar-
quardt, Wes Ramsey and
Shelly Weston.
Fourth Grade
Jennifer Clark, Shelley
Fettinger, Matthew Hanna,
Dana Maige and Joni Peak.
Fifth Grade
Brandy Conrad, Leon
Gray, Trina Saleh, Rebecca
Shurrum, Theresa Skyles,
and Davy Young.
Sixth Grade
Dawn Fontaine, Jeanet
Hale, Christy Hawkins, Andy
Rutter, Shannon Smith, Ash-
ley Fife and Kim Ludmum.


Film Set for Viewing

at Honeyville Methodist


"A Father, A Son, And A
Three Mile Run" is a drama-
tic film depicting the life of
Judge and Mrs. Keith J.
Leenhouts and their son,
Billy. An underachiever, Bil-
ly is seen by many as one who
has little chance of achieve-
ment in a success oriented
world. It was said he would
"flunk out of school" and be
"a failure in life". Yet Billy
is given what he really
needed, unconditional Chris-
tian love and the freedom to
fail.
A true story based on' the
Zondervan book written by
Judge Leenhouts, "A Father,
A Son, And A Three Mile
Run" shows how Christians
can live in a world that has
values not always based on
scripture.
One of the most touching
stories ever to be captured on
film, "A Father, A Son, And


A Three Mile Run", tells the
moving and compassionate
story of a father's love for his
son. It will make every
parent re-examine their rela-
tionship with their children.
The film will be shown at
Honeyville United Methodist
Church Sunday, January 19,
at 6:00,p.m.

Youth Band at
Beach Chapel
The youth of Beach Baptist
Chapel will be presenting
D.C. (Dedicated Christian
Band) at the Beach Baptist
Chapel on Columbus Street,
St. Joe Beach on Friday,
January 17 at 7:30 p.m.
The band is made up of
young people from Panama
City and will be singing and
giving testimonies. Everyone
is invited to attend.


We Want You*
lTo Be A Part of
The Friendly Place
i.'. :~


' IB LE 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.


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


Eighth Grade
All A's
John Joseph Parker.
A&B
Sharon Denise Boykins, J.
Tyler Ford, William Keith
Ford, Mark Brian Godwin,
Timothy Ramsey Kerigan,
John Michael McDonald,
Kenneth Meredith Monette,
John Joseph Moore, Alashia
T. Pryor, Terry D. Quinn,
Nicholas M. Rolack, Amanda
Thomas, Richard Bradley
Thursby and Angela Kay
Whittamore.
All B's
Erika Jeanine Williams.
VE
Donna Peterson.
Ninth Grade
All A's
Michael R. Ramsey and
Robert J. VanPietersom.
A&B
Karl C. Bowen, Lance M.
Campbell, Dewanna I, Da-
vidson, Timothy G. Davis,
Matthew C. Durham, Joseph
D. Evans, Katonya F. Gard-
ner, J. Lee Johnson, Stacy L.
Kemp, Tracy M. Melvin,
Daniel M. Moree, Laura L.
Ridgley, Cyrus Riley, Han-
non C. Smith, Pauline M.
Taylor and Chris S. Wahl.
Tenth Grade
All A's
Shannon Frickey and
Dawn Holloman.
A&B
Jennifer Allred, Susie
Chambers, Sherry Creel, Mi-
chelle Hicks, David Lowery,
Lisa Mahlkov, Marcella
Parker, Scott Pritchett, Son-
ya Quinn, Joe Ray, Doris
Sander and Melissa Watson.
Eleventh Grade
All A's
Howard Richards, David
Staab and Nancy Stoutamire.
A&B
Craig Burkett, Debbie Da-
vis, April Fadio, Randi Mc-
Clain, Lee Parker, Emily
Six, Nicole Skyles and Anne
Tramontana.
Twelfth Grade
A&B
Lynn Aman, Dawn Grace,
Michelle Holloman, Michelle


Jenkins, Brett Kelly, Sandra,
Kelly. James McQuaig, Sha-
ron Miller, Stacy Strickland,
Edward Whaley and DeAnne
Young.
SEMESTER
Seventh Grade
All A's
Sharon Leigh Cook, Peter
M. Klope, Paula Marie Pen-
-darivs and Gwen White-
Eagle.
A&B
Lisa Atkins, Patrick S.
Freeman, Scott T. Godwin,
Franklin Kyle Griffin, Sher-
rin E. Hill, Robert Lawrence
Nobles, Bobby Lee Nowling,
David Gregg Parker, Ken-
dall S. Pinkey, Virginia C.
Sims, Crystal Lynn Smith,
Wendy D. Weston, Calondra
L. White and Paris D. Yancy.
Eighth Grade
All A's
John Joseph Parker.
A&B
Sharon Denise Boykins,
Larry Eugene Byrd, J. Tyler
Ford, 'MaIk Brian Godwin,
Timothy Ramsey Kerigan,
Heidi Lynn' Kitchen, John
Michael McDonald, Demain
Desmond Peters, Nicholas
M. Rolack, Amanda Thomas,
Richard Bradley Thursby.
All B
AIIB
Ang~la"Kay Whittamore.
VE
Donna Peterson.
Ninth Grade
All A's
Michpel R. Ramsey.
A&B
Karl C. Bowen, Lance M.
Campbell, Dewanna I. Da-
vidson, Timothy P. Davis,
Matthew C. Durham, Leah V.
Fettinger, J. Lee Johnson,
Stacy L. Kemp, Margaret
Christine Maige, Jennifer J.
Moore, George E. Newsome,
Laura L. Ridgley, Cyrus
Riley, Pauline M. Taylor,
Robert J. VanPietersom and
Chris S. Wahl.
Tenth Grade
All A's
Dawn Holloman.
A&B
Susie Chambers, Sherry
Creel, Crystal Dean, Shan-


H honorable ""-j '
School Board District No.


non Frickey, Michelle Hicks,
Ann LaLuzerne, Lisa Mahl-
kov, Scott Pritchett, Joe Ray,
Doris Sander, Jamie Vathis
and Melissa Watson.
Eleventh Grade
All A's
Howard Richards, David
Staab and Nancy Stoutamire.
A&B
Debbie Davis, Donna


4


The Property Appraisal Adjustment Board meets each year to review complaints regarding property
tax assessment and exemptions.

The purpose of the board is to enhance fairness In property taxei bycorrecting error when they are
found to exist.

THE FOLLOWING TABLE SUMMARIZES THIS YEAR'S ACTION BY THE BOARD



Column I Column 2 Column 3 Column 4 Column S Column 6

Type Number of Total Number of Total Number Reduction .Lo s In
of Exemption Number of Assaments of Requests In Taxable Tax
Property Requests Exemption Reduced by for I Value Due Dollars*
Granted by Requests the Board Assessment to Board
the Board Reductions Action

Residential 0 3 0 10 0 0

Commercial s,

Industrial
and
Miscellane-
ous

Agricul-
tural

Business 1 1 $19,760.16 $353.94
Machinery
and
Equipment

Vacant Lots
and Acreage 0 7 0 .0

TOTALS 0 3 1 18 $19,760.16 $353.94

ALL TAXPAYERS SHOULD BE AWARE THAT BOARD ACTIONS WHICH REDUCE
TAXABLE VALUE CAUSE TAX RATES APPLICABLE TO ALL PROPERTY TO BE
PROPORTIONALLY HIGHER


Questions concerning the actions taken by this Board may be addressed to the chair*
person or clerk at the following telephone numbers:


CHAIRPERSON

CLERK


/ sI Eldridge Money


9041229-6113


(Phone)


1s/ Jerry T. Gates


(Name)


PUBLICATION DATES: Star & Breeze
1-9-86 & 1-16-86


. 1 I f i '


Dixon, April Fadio, Sheild
Harvey, Teresa Jones, Lee
Parker, Emily Six and Carl
White, Jr.

Twelfth Grade
A&B
Dawn Grace, Michelle Hol-
loman, Scott Howell, Michel-
le Jenkins, Brett Kelly, Shei-
la Lucas, James McQuaig
and Sharon Miller.


1N mm --


&a



(US NN


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


SUNDAY WORSHIP ........................ 10a.m.
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL.............................. 11a.m.
The Reverend Nelle Mulligan, Minister
PASTORAL COUNSELING 227.1756


--. .. .z


RG0043684


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


NOTICE


TAX IMPACT OF PROPERTY APPRAISAL

ADJUSTMENT BOARD


'* ,:'..,.,: *'.. .,


MEMBERS OF THE BOARD

Honorable Eldridge Money Honobl A. B. Traylor
Board of County Commissioners District No. -5.- Board of County Commissioners District No. -.1

Honorable Billy Branch Honorable James Hanlon
Board of County Commissioners District No. 3- School Board District No. ....- 3
Wavluln Arahani


9041229-6113


irniwa|


oommmw


1_


u-,,


PAGE TWELVE


`~""'Ij 13~ L'
- ~;i


:C:'..:" '\" I.' ( :IL.1',13rr~-I~ h//L1


. ... T "' 7 r '.- 'I. I'r ...


I a

-*494







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1986


Womanless Beauty Contest Coming


"Farming. .a kind of continual miracle wrought by
the hand of God." Benjamin Franklin


Yes folks, by popular de-
mand the womanless beauty
contest is returning to Port
St. Joe. Many of your coun-
ty's finest funloving male
cut-ups will once again


We need you to join our
corps of volunteers! I, am
sure that there are numerous
potential volunteers here in
our grand community who
really love and enjoy giving
assistance to very worthy
causes and projects. Well,
'iiok no further, for here is
the perfect project for you.
The Gulf County Senior
.Citizens- Association is in
desperatee need of volunteers,
..and we need them immedi-
ately for the following posi-


bounce, skip, dance, and
parade in front of what we
hope to be a packed house.
This gala event will be held
on March 1, in the commons
area of the Port St. Joe High


tions: van driver, building
and maintenance, office fil-
ing and typing, case mana-
ger assistant, and home
delivery assistant.
By joining our corps of
volunteers, you will be con-
tributing a tremendous ser-
vice to our seniors, and to
your community as well.
Your assistance to us on
these various projects will
show your relatives, friends,
neighbors, and fellow citi-


School. The show will start at
7:00 p.m. Tickets will go on
sale beginning February 1.
Adult tickets are $2.50, chil-
dren tickets are $1.00. There
will be more information on


zens that you really and truly
care.
Prospective volunteers
may either call us at 229-8466
(or 229-6655) Mondaythrough
Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m., or drop by the office for
a visit. We'd love to see you.
Please don't let this golden
opportunity to help your
seniors pass you by. Make
the decision now to join our
corps of volunteers. We are
anxiously awaiting your call
or visit.


ILord, Teach Me to Forgive


:.Her tones became crisp
:and polite as she abruptly
*'-ded our conversation and
izung up the phone. She was
irritated and she wanted me
to know it. But she was also
making a special effort to
make me feel especially
remorseful for my oversight.
When you come right down
to it, she had good reason for
feeling irritation, I had just
confessed that I had totally
forgotten t o something I
had promised to do. My
confession was the spark that
ignited her anger.

Gulf County
School LuAich


Menu
Below is a list of the menus
for the Gulf County schools
for the week of January 20-24,
:1986.
Monday, Jan. 20
Cheeseburger, lettuce, to-
mato, pickles, French fries,
cookies, and milk.
Tuesday, Jan.21
Tuna fish salad, buttered
corn, English peas, sliced
'bread, and milk.
Wednesday, Jan. 22
Chili con came, cole slaw,
baked sliced apples, saltines
:and milk.
Thursday, Jan. 23
Country fried steak, turnip
greens, fruit cobbler, rice
with gravy, cornbread and
.milk.
Friday, Jan. 24
Pizza, sliced peaches,
:mixed vegetables, cookies,
and milk.
SMenus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.

Neel Completes
Recruit Class
Navy Sraman Recruit
Martin v. Neel, son of
Marcus i, and Ollie V. Neel
of Port St. Joe, has comple-
ted recruit training at Naval
Recruit Command, Great
:Lakes, IL.
During Neel's eight-week
training cyde, he studied
general military subjects de-
signed to prepare him for
further academic and on-the-
job training in one of the
Navy's 85 basic fields.
SNeel's studies included
seamanship, close order
drill, Naval history and first
aid. Personnel who complete
this course of instruction are
eligible for three hours of
college credit in Physical
Education and Hygiene.
His wife, April, is the
daughter of James L. and
Melody J. Stephens, also of
Port St. Joe.

Long before the Susan
B. Anthony dollar, there
was the Martha Washing-
ton one dollar Silver
Certificate, in 1891.


But now she had put the
ball in my court, it was my
turn to be frustrated.
How dare she not let me
finish the conversation?
What right had she to be so
abrupt? Who gave her per-
mission to step on my ego?
Why wouldn't she let me
explain or try to make
amends?
Does she realize that I have
a few problems 'too? Not
every one cooperates with
me as I try to coordinate my
activities. I have been rushed
and pressured a lot recently.
And I haven't felt so hot from
a physical standpoint either.
In fact, I, thought, "Some
people have been downright
nasty to me lately and I
always overlook their short-
comings ... or do I?"
Am I missing the fact that


Gal 5:22-23


0 4
$ TEMPERANCE ~
L uL
IL W
S w u
z w

GOODNESS

FAITH


she has just been disappoint-
ed by a friend, one she was
depending on? Besides that,
how do I know that she isn't
facing some unpleasant con-
flicts in her life? Have I just
judged her?
"Judged her!" The last
thing I want to do is to be
judgmental. I haven't been
divinely appointed to judge
the behavior and motives of
others.
My bruised ego and my
own sense of culpability have
led me to rationalize and
shift blame. I have tried to
relieve my own sense of
inadequacy by spotlighting
another's behavior.
"Oh Lord, teach me to be
more tolerant and' under-
standing. Teach me to for-
give. Then forgive me as I
forgive others."


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Freeman Components,
INC.

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

Builders and Erectors of

Building Components

and Trusses

Built to your blueprint
specifications
WE DELIVER


ticket sales in next week's
edition.
The contestants are alrea-
dy preparing for this fun-fil-
led evening. Johnny "The
Bod" Linton, who as every-
one remembers, was the
winner of our very first
contest in 1983, is ready to
defend his title. He is already
planning his strategy and
thinking of ways to win over
both the audience and the
judges.
The Florida First National
Bank has become our first
sponsor and is financing the
entire cost of the tickets.
They challenge all mer-
chants and business persons
to join them in making this
resplendent affair one of the
best in the history of Gulf
County.
We have several courage-


ous contestants already
signed up, but Johnny wants
as much competition as we
can get him, and welcomes
all those bold enough to
challenge him. Remember
that it's all in fun. This great
and flamboyant event is


designed to entertain and to
raise needed funds for our
Gulf County Senior Citizens.
Please check next week's
edition of the Star for more
exciting news of the upcom-
ing 1986 womanless beauty
contest.


ARIDCUARNS




Our Stock of
Swingline "711" Stapler
ATTACH CAS S Open channel loading holds full strip
SA S of 210 staples, red dot signals to
reload. Movable anvil for temporary or
S ... -permanent stapling, opens for tacking.
S.81/2" length, 4" throat depth. Your
S, choice of popular colors.
ff (H1-747-COLOR)
1 off i
Our List Price 1 s13.50
y Airways and Samsonite "747"
ih ..,-...... s cn nr


Thursday, Friday,
and Monday Only


Pad Holder with Clip
Metal clip at top holds 8/2 x 11" pad in
virgin vinyl pad holder. Complete with
pad. Large pocket on inside front cover
for notes, cards, reference, etc. Black
or Walnut.
(P3-PAD HOLDER WITH CLIP)


DESK LAMPS


10% Off Reg. M49.95
3000 SERIES


The Book
for Children
This vibrant full-color cloth book is
packed with popular Bible stories,
favorite passages, and fascinating
pictures for little people. Lets them
see the Bible stories they love to
hear.
$9.95


The Book
This best-selling contemporary Bible
features a contemporary design,
easy-to-read wide-open layout, 20
pages of reader helps, and individual
introductions.
$16.95


"Timepiece" Sports Calendars,
Desk Calendars, Doodle Pads, 1
Planning Books, Wall Calendars 10

CROSS
Pens, Pencils, Sets ...... 15 Wo
Portable Hand Held 1 1 00
Electronic Calculators .. 1

Case of 100 Rolls 2/4"
Adding Paper Rolls..... $3 .*


Wc Have
Mailing Tape, Parcel Post Labels, Brown Wrapp;n
Paper, Weatherproof Marking Pens for Your Ou,-
Town Packages.




The Star r

S306-08 Wim OFs AICE
mXR. 306-08 Williams Avenue


Wir
refi
futt
Sac
Park
Sherman
Cork Cube
Cork-surface, desk-top message cer
includes pencil cup and memo hold
Bright nickel revolving pedestal
Pencils, memo pad and map tacks
included. (K1-1333)

$1350

Hon,Tennsco,
Anderson Hickey, Victor,
Safeco
FILE CABINETS
Standard and fireproof

Bibi "SI
Magnel
See-thru p
ring to hol
etc. Black
Some clip


BerollApsco
Giant Pencil Sharpener
Mounts on wall, desk or work surface
with screws. Built for rugged office and
commercial use.
Brown (M3-AP806) $12
Woodgrain (M3-AP807)


I r. I L- -
nter.
ier. .


Keith
Clark-Guilford
Monthly $49
Minder Book
For business and social planning. 6'/a'
x 83/4" pages, wirebound in non-
refillable caracas covers '., -;page
spread per month with a,-iple ro-mr for
notations. Current, past, and four
future months shown on each spread.
Black or Saddle. (B1-G400-COLOR)


hake and Take"
tic Caddy
plastic case with magnetic
d clips, pins, nails, hair pins,
top slips off for easy filling.
s included. (H4-1501)


$205


19 Perfect for Kitchen ur Teen's Room

Message $650
Center reg.$95
rg Corkboard & dry erase.
of-
,,,,


publishing Co.

SUPPLY STORE -


* Printers
* Publishers
* Office
Supplies


Phone 227.1278


Senior Informer
by Jerry Stokoe


We Need Your Hell


,v ou i '
^J"'\.~R~


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe, Florida


SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............... ... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP........ ...... ..... 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........ 6:00 P.M.
CHILDREN'S CHOIR (Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.
CHANCEL CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wed.) ..... .7:30P.M.
MINISTERS: Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.
Harry C. Johnson


Toward


Understanding

: by Te Rev. Jerry iR. Huft
Rector, St. James' Episcopal Church


BRUCE ALLEN
New Construction and Remodeling

Commercial Residential

648-8701
Gen. Con. RG-0049846
LICENSED and INSURED


I II


I


1111111111 m -


PAGE THIRTEEN _







U I BIEAT ABIIIFOOD A


$109 80 Count Rel Val lue 4
SANDWICH BAGS........... 41
$456 25 ounce Kellogg's $259
$5 RAISIN BRAN .............. $259
89O 250 Count Kleenex slo09
9 FACIAL TISSUE. ........... 1


"* heads N
Ib. bags 8840 eh Bunch
Sweet Potat s BROCCOLI ...... 88
Sweet Potatoes EGG PLANT ....... ,1b


b. 19GREEN CABBAGE .. POUND23
lb. ,


32 Oz. $159.
DAWN.....
large Assortment of
LEGGS PANTY HOSE


J