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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02618
 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 30, 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: UF00028419:02618

Full Text














USPS 518-880


ORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 22


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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 - THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1986


+ Floales w
25 PrITCTIOp


25c Per Copy


Cold Winds Come South


To Gulf County In Florida's

Panhandle with Icy Blasts


Warned by the U.S. Weather Bureau
that a hard freeze was scheduled to slam
into the Panhandle Sunday night and early
Monday morning, people prepared them-
selves for the impending onslaught of frigid
air and minimized damage.
Even so, the predicted nine degree
weather turned out to be more like 20
degrees, which is still cold enough to kill
hogs here in Northwest Florida.
While there is no official record of
temperatures being kept in the Port St. Joe
area, early morning disc jockey, Ken
Murphy, at WJBU radio said the thermome-
ter pegged 'out at 20 degrees Tuesday
morning at 6:00 a.m. That's too cold for
shorts and short sleeves but not quite cold
.enough for fur parkas.
There were very few reports of broken
pipes or frozen pumps such as was the case


in January of last year.
It was just a year ago when the county
was paralyzed by temperatures in the single
digits, which devastated most of Florida
High winds Monday made it seem
colder than it actually was \ ith a chill factor
* of around zero and the thermometer didn't
climb above the freezing mark until after
lunch Tuesday.
Freezing weather isn't a common thing
here in Gulf County, so several people took
advantage of the dipping temperatures to
form ice sculptures on trees, shrubs, fences
and off of eaves by leaving outside water
spigots running to keep them from freezing.
Early Tuesday, the ice formations were
common sights around the city. but by
mid-afternoon they were all gone.
Some of our people hope the. are gone
for good for this year.


,'-- . "The City Pier stands high and drj Tuesday morning after extreme north
Winds bringing the sub-freezing temperatures to Florida blew the waters
from the bay of St. Joseph. The.low tides were some of the lowest recorded
during several decades according to old-timers in the area.





County Officials Bury the Hatchet


Auditor Explains Posting Error Five Years Ago Started Bickering

The Gulf County Commission and Sheriff Al Harrison asking why. When the budget year was started, the Tucker told the Commission Tuesday night he was
have seemingly buried the hatchet with Clerk of the Court balance in the fund was around $7,000 and Harrison had making a preliminary report because his cursory
Jerry Gates over budget disagreements after a sent three officers to school, thinking he had plenty of examination of the account showed there had, indeed, been
preliminary report from Mike Tucker, a Certified Public money to pay for it. two deposits which had the account numbers inadvertently
Accountant Tuesday night. The fund was depleted of some $6,500 last month by switched depositing the $6,500 in the educational fund
Tucker a CPA hired by the Board to examine a Clerk Gates after it was found the $6,500 had been and a deposit of some $250.00 in the Fine and Forfeiture
. disputed section of tfie.County'sine..and F.rfiture.fund,,..., deposited in theyrong fund back in 1983. ' .. ' "" At the time, all funds went into the same account,
backed up Clerk Gates' prior claim that disputed funds in a This didn't make the Sheriff happy and after previous .bi b iee~ping kept the education funds separated from"
special education fund which is directed by the Sheriff, altercations by the Sheriff, Board and Clerk in the past tht.Fine and Forfeiture Fund", he said. "The money is all
were placed there three years ago by mistake. over budgeting practices, it was the spilled glass of tea. there, and has been all the time. It was merely a matter of
The mistakecausd the fund, which is used to finance Gates explained the problem, but with tempers and transposed bookkeeping entries which made the balance
state-required education bf his.deputies, to have a balance attitudes being what they were, the Board decided to call nore.than it should have bee n the education fund.
last month of under $300.00 and Sheriff Harrison was for the audit and decide matters once and for all. Tucker saidthere was confuse ion about how much to
put in the education account in other years because of
confusion about which fines to assess the extra $1 00 and a
Period in which no special funds were collected because of
i confusion with the law.
Raffields W ll Keep Its License Tucker said state law allowed $1.00 per fine to be
assessed for educational purposes back in 1972. There was
Agree to Stipulations but Pressure Continues from Sports Fishermen confusion and changes through the years with no fees being
charged on non-criminal traffic fines. About four years
The Department of Natural Re- has been quoted as saying, "We want said he knew nothing of the new later this assessment was made and even later there were
sources and a -group calling them- Raffield (Gene Raffield, father of requirement when a case was made no fees collected.
selves the Florida Conservation As- . Randy) off the Florida. Marine. against him by the Florida Marine In 1976, the fees for education were doubled and a
sociation were back in the news with Commission, but we haven't made too Patrol. surge in deposits were recorded. In 1982, the $6,500 posting
their favorite Gulf County target--. much noise about it because the Gene Raffield, manager of the error was made. "The error was readily apparent to me.
Raffield Fisheries-this week. A DNR longer he stays, the worse he makes . family-owned fishing operation which The money should have been posted to the Fine and
officer with the Florida MarinePatrol ,the commercial people look". operates out of Port St. Joe says he Forfeiture Fund", Tucker said.
filed a misdemeanor charge against ' n Rafil ai aai feels as if the case filed against his son.: Tucker said he could continue with an in-depth audit td
Randy Raffield last week, charging a yestea that he wli d gin; as and the continuing pressure is aimed 1972 as the County had asked, "but it would probably cost
him with dredging clams without a as yeste y tt he w resign solely at getting him qff the powerful as much or more than the $6,500 you are concerned with
permit on his person. from the new. Florida commission, M'arine Fisheries Commission which and it's already apparent to me what happened to that
S designed to prevent the destruction of is designed to receive, input from .money. You still have it", he said.
Raffield was able to show he had the marine resource. "We're probably different philosophies, including the Tucker was then instructed to balance the education
Ordered the permit, which costs $25.00 more interested in preserving what is commercial fishing community. fund to date so they would know where they were.
a year and is mailed out of in the coastal waters than anybody In return for dropping the license Sheriff Harrison said he would now be able to see just
Tallahassee. The permit renewal had else because we. have to make our revoking attempt, the local firm has where he stood at all times in this budget, since it had since
not arrived when the Marine Patrol - living there", Raffield has said. agreed to pay $5,000 to the Florida beenplaced under his control.
checked Raffield's boat while in "- .-. . ..--. -_M . ... ...-


operation.
The clams in St. Joseph Bay were
planted by an Applachicola biologist,
Bob Engle, andtf Raffields several
years ago. The I. " operation is
the only harvester ., as from the
bed, which is the ony one of
production size in this-part of Florida.
Ted Forsgren, director of the FCA


Suespite tle muos recent rumble of
fishing violations, the state Monday.
agreed to drop efforts to revoke the
commercial fishing license of Raffield
fisheries as punishment for violation
of the redfish statute which limits the
catch of fish over 32 inches to one per
person. Young Raffield. had 70,000
pounds in his possession about 60 days
after the statute went into effect. he


estate university marine iiology lau-
oratory and conduct seminars in the
area to educate commercial fisher-
men with the new regulations.
Raffield said, "We still admit no
guilt in paying the assessment. It's
merely a matter of economics onr our
part. It's mudh cheaper to pay the
assessment than it is to continue on in
court in defense of our license".


BOARD CASTIGATED -
Biff Quarles, local contractor appeared before the
Commission for the expressed purpose of reading a
statement he read to the Florida Cabinet last Tuesday,
while they were making up their mind whether or not to
accept a proposed construction control line outlined by the
Department of Natural Resources.
After reading his statement, Quarles then stung the
(Continued on Page 3)


Icicles, southern style, hang from an azalea bush.



Juries Free Two

W 10A � -01%ayI


In County
With 31 cases on the court
docket last week, only three
cases' went to trial. Two of
the defendants were found to
be not guilty by their juries
and one case ended in a hung
jury.
The remainder of the cases
pending either were decided
by the defendants entering
guilty pleas to lesser char-
ges, or having their day in
court postponed by other
actions such as continuances
to another date or pre-
sentence investigations.
Of the three cases to be
tried, the one drawing the
most local interest was the
case of John Foy Scheffer,
who was charged with the


Trials
attempted murder of Robert
Joyner of Blakeley, Georgia.
Scheffer was charged with:
shooting Joyner in front of:
the Scheffer grocery and
service station with a .22
rifle.
Scheffer defended himself
with the statement . he
thought Joyner was threat-
ening to his life and was
causing trouble in front of the
service station and grocery,
which is operated by his
mother.
Scheffer was acquitted by
the jury after a trial on
Wednesday and Thursday of
last week.
In a trial Tuesday, Ray-
(Continued on Page 3)


SOver 40 Apply for Position


S-- - Lanford Will be Port St. Joe's New Coach


PHIL LANFORD, New Head Football Coach


Gulf County's School Board put
its stamp of approval on a recom-
mendation for a new head football
coach and athletic director for Port
St. Joe High School in a special
session Thursday evening of last
week.
Port St. Joe has been without a
head coach and athletic director since
Shaw Maddox resigned the position
one game into the football season
during September of last year. The
Port St. Joe football team completed a
highly successful year under the
leadership of interim coach Chris
Earley, an assistant principal of the
high school.
Superintendent Walter Wilder
said last Friday, that after several
weeks of interviews. Principal Edwin
Williams recommended the Board
employ Phil Lanford of Pensacola, as
the new head coach.
Lanford, 32, is a native of Panama
City, but has received his consider-
able experience as a football coach


from some very successful programs
throughout the north Florida, south
Georgia area during his compara-
tively short career. Presently, he is
the offensive coordinator of the highly
successful Escambia High School
program of Pensacola, which has
been state champions for two of the
three years Lanford has been there in
4A competition.
The new head coach has also
served in the football programs at
Leon High School. Cairo, and Thom-
asville. Georgia. before going to
Escambia.
SLanford, his wife and two children
presently live at Gulf Breeze, but will
be moving to Port St. Joe between now
and the first of March, according to
Wilder.
FEELS FORTUNATE
Monday, paying a visit to Port St.
Joe, Lanford said it is his intention to
get as many students involved in the
athletics program of the school as
possible.


"While I am being hired as head
football coach, being athletic director
is also one of my responsibilities here
and we will be encouraging and
promoting the total athletic program
at the school. We hope to get the same
level of response to every part of our
athletic program", he said.
Lanford said it is his opinion that
athletic leaders at the school are
social leaders at the school and in the
community and should respond ac-
cordingly with a sense of responsibil-
ity and he will aim his program at
encouraging such a response.
Lanford said he felt fortunate to
be selected to head up a class
program like Port St. Joe supports. "I
have known about Port St. Joe for
years, while I was growing up in Bay
County said. I am glad to be able to
rear my family here".
OVER 40 APPLICATIONS
The School Supersivor said the
Board received more than 40 applica-


tions for the position when it became
known the system was considering a
new coach to fill the vacant position.
"Principal Williams and myself have
interviewed at length, the top ten
applicants in the group, including two
applicants from within our own
program", Wilder said. "We talked to
each of the prospects for at least six
hours each before making our selec-
tion. We both feel we recommended
the best man in the group for the
position and the School Board accept-
ed the recommendation", Wilder said.
The Superintendent also pointed
out the new coach is only the fifth head
coach to serve Port St. Joe High
School since 1947.
Williams said the new coach
would be on the job between now and
March 1. "It all depends on how soon
he can get loose from his contract
obligations at Escambia", Williams
said. "He will definitely be on hand to
begin the spring practice session", he
said.


F,


�_� I __� C


---


















The 701 voters being taken
from our county voting lists
,.'because they have not voted in the
past two elections amounts to a
little less than 10 percent of the
:total number of voters in Gulf
SCounty.
That seems like a lot of people
Sto have to be taken from the voter
lists to us. It especially seems like a
lot of attrition to the voting rolls,
Since it was only two years ago that
- the non-voters were taken from the
list.
:i The law calls for the rolls to be
:purged every year which i� a
~inon-election year. It also has
K criteria defining which names are
to be removed. If you haven't voted
in, two elections-which covers a
Period of four years-your name is
Z one of the ones tagged for snipping
bout and tossing into the waste-
j basket.
: We have heard of voters in Gulf
l County who are deliberately not
Voting so their names will not be
elected in the process of drawing
~iiames to serve as jurors.
If we were one of these, we
Should have to hang our head in
shame.
We do not ,elish having to
enduree jury duty. In our profession



Something

We don't expect to drive down
highway 98 this week . . . or even
next week . . . and see concrete
being poured in the new Highland
View bridge.
We don't even expect to see
sand being shifted around and
holes dug in the ground anytime
soon.
In short, we don't expect to see
any ground being broken, piling
driven or concrete forms being
- built any time soon. It takes a lot of
time to make plans to get started
with a new bridge.
It was exciting and gratifying
this past week to see SOME
tangible progress being made to
get a new high-rise bridge built
across the Gulf County Canal. We
have waited for at least 10 years to
see that much and we think we
deserved the gratification of seeing
something actually being done on
the site.
We're confident there must
have been a lot of marks put on
paper back at the office at DOT
headquarters before the work this
past week was even initiated. It
took a while to locate the places to
test. It took' a while to determine
how big the piling would be, how


and the way we must perform our
profession, taking a day for
jury duty means we must work in
the evenings and night to make up
any time lost serving on a juiy.
Still, we feel it is our duty to do so if
called and selected.
To willingly forfeit our right to
vote to get out of serving on a jury
at some time in the future is just
inexcuseable, it seems to us.
We would hope that everyone
who still lives in Gulf County and
have had their names removed for
any reason, would make haste
today and get around to the office.
of Supervisor of Elections, Cora
Sue Robinson and sign their cards
once again.
We need your expression of
selection at election time more
than you need to get out of serving
on a jury or any other reason you
may have for not wanting your
name on the voter registration.
One of the things the folks in
South Africa are up in arms about
is not being able to vote. We have
the opportunity and aare tossing it
aside for some flimsy'reason.
One day, we Ipay not be able to
vote, no matter how badly we
might want to, if the present trend
continues.



Being Done

much load they would have to hold
up, how much stress would be
placed on the piling from other
sources, such as a storm, a
run-away car or a de-railed rail-
road car, or what have you.
All of these answers take time
to figure out and they all must be
figured out.
We know that.
Thbe..ponly thing which has Oad
people around here bothered is that'
they could not see something being
done. We realize there has been a
lot of activity going on, but we
couldn't see anything going on.
* It's probably going to .be
another long spell. of inactivity
before we actually see something
being done at the bridge site again.
We'll probably think the Chipley
office of DOT has forgotten all
about us at some time in the future.
We would probably be more
convinced we had been forgotten if
it were not for the other two bridge
projects in Gulf County which will
probably make DOT highly visible
here in Gulf County.
That's all right, too. It has been
a long time since DOT spent any
time here and it'll be nice to see
they are still around and active.


Comments


Forfeiting Right



to Vote


No attempt at humor to-
day. Seven brave Americans
forfeited their lives yester-
day as the space shuttle
Challenger exploded seconds
after lift off from the Ken-
nedy Space Center just down
the road aways from us.
Now, as you well know, I'm
not a writer and I don't pre-
tend to be one so you get
each week whatever hap-
pens to be on my mind when
I sit down to talk with you for


a minute or two. Today I
can't shake the picture of
those seven smiling folks as
they were preparing to
board the space shuttle yes-
terday morning. You could
see the excitement on their
faces. I was proud for them.
I also can't shake another
picture from my mind today
- the explosion which I have
seen at least two dozen times
now as the T.V. networks
cover what they call a news


event. Each time I look at it I
study the ball of fire and
smoke more closely strain-
ing to see if this time I can
glimpse the space shuttle, in-
tact, gliding out of the
flames.
I've heard the talk, since
the tragedy, of the brave pio-
neers of different eras of our
historyxg g their lives in
search of new land, new
technology, etc. I am also
fully aware that 50,000


THE STAR
THURSDAY, Jan. 30, 1986 PAGETWO


Americans die in traffic
accidents each year in this
country. Somehow that
doesn't take the sting out of
what happened yesterday. A
friend of mine remarked
that this accident seems so
personal. Now I didn't know
a one of those people on
board that shuttle. I don't
know one family member.
As a matter of fact I didn't
even know until after the ex-
plosion if they were married
or not, had children or not.
But you know, my friend was
right - it is very personal
with all of us. Besides, it's
not the first time I have
prayed for people that I
didn't know.
In the days ahead we'll
hear talk of the dangers of
the space program. Some
will even talk of slowing


COLBERT
down or stopping manned
flights altogether. Did the
danger just appear? On the
other side of the coin, some
will say that it's a setback
but we must continue on as
we are "committed to the
space program." The news
media will do their usual ex-
tensive coverage of the
"event". I don't know about
you but I think their "ex-
tensive coverage" is too ex-
tensive - there is, should be
and must be some private
moments, thoughts and
situations for not only the
family members but for all
of us. All the insight and
rhetoric in the world is not
going' to bring those seven
people back to us. And nowis
not the time to discuss the
pros and cons of the
American space program. It
is time for mourning. It's a
time for all of us to ask God
to do what NASA, the Presi-
dent of the United States and
the TV news networks can
not do - comfort the fami-
lies and friends of Francis
Scobee, Judith Resnick,
Ellison Onizuka, Ronald Mc-
Nair, Christa McAuliffe,
Gregory Jaris and Michael
Smith.
I just barely remember
Walter Pennick's father. He
died when Walter and I were
in about the first or second
grade. It's been a few years
ago. The mule that Mr. Pen-
nick was riding trying to
cross the swollen Obion
River lost its footing. The
mule made it but Mr. Pen-
nick didn't. The folks said
later that nobody in his
right mind should have tried
.to cross the Obion River with
the rain we'd had and all.
But you see, Mr. Pennick
had a sick daughter and he
was a'riding for Dr. Holmes.
'Now, Mri.Peninick&was well
'th6dght of dnd our entire
community mourned his
loss. CBS didn't cover the
funeral and his passing went
unnoticed by the rest of the
world but pepole in that area
still speak of his brave at-
tempt to get help for a sick
child. He is gone but not
forgotten. As a boy of eight
or nine I attended that
funeral. I remember two
things about it. The first was
the church wouldn't hold all
of the people that came to
pay their last respects to Mr.
Pennick and the second was
the quartet sang an old
gospel standard, "I'll Meet
You In the Air". I remember
thinking that if I could hAve
been outside I might have
seen the meeting.
Tuesday evening as I look-
ed at the shuttle explosion
(Continued on Page 3)


IDon't Think I'll be Able to Stick Around to See Halley's Next Visit


IT'S A DEFINITE "upper" to see
something which happens only once in
a lifetime and something which sticks
with you all the rest of your life.
Seeing something unique and record-
breaking is something to tell your
children and grandchildren.
. For instance my children and now
my grandchildren studied World War
1Hin their history classes and they
stand in awe when I'm able to tell
them something of the war from a
first-hand witness experience.
The grandchildren have read
about events which are recorded in
the history book concerning the War
and some of the characters involved
in a leadership capacity during the
War and then when we corraborate or
deny some of the things the books say
happened, they are thunder-struck
that I have lived so long ago.
It doesn't seem all that long ago to
me. As a matter of fact, some of the
things which happened during the big
war are as clear in my mind as if they
happened only yesterday.
I might have forgotten I was
supposed to do something yesterday,


but I "still remember many of the
things which happened during the big
war.
I remember the doing without
shoes because of lack of a shoe


I remember having to pick and
choose what we ate at the time
because of a shortage of canned
goods, butter, soap, shortening, meat,
etc.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: We


rationing coupon to allow us to
purchase a pair. I remember Momma
making pies and cakes sweetened
with honey and syrup because the
sugar coupons didn't allow us to
purchase enough sugar during a
month to have some for making pies
and cakes. I can remember doing
without tooth paste, or using tooth
powder or soda because there was no
lead to make tooth paste tubes out of.


Comet is supposed to be visible and
the time of day it should be more
readily seen. I have strained my neckl
looking up, sideways, backwards, on
the horizon, overhead, etc., etc. Still,

- jd 4-


esley R. Ramsey


I DIDN'T START out to go off on a
tangent of memory lane, but to tell
you I have failed to witness something
which comes-along only once in each
normal lifetime, and it looks like I'm
going to miss it in mine.
Ever since the first of January, I
have been looking for a glimpse of
Halley's Comet. I have changed my
evening walking routes and times to
cooincide with the directions Halley's


Halley's Comet has remained invis-
ible. If I have seen the comet, I didn't
realize I was looking at it.
The comet was supposed to be
most visible in our part of the world
about an hour after sunset on Monday,
January 13.
On Monday, January 13, I took off
on my evening walk at just about an
hour after sunset, looking in the


southwest-where the comet was
supposed to be-to no avail. I walked
and I walked. I looked and I looked off
into the southwest.
No comet.
I came in and ate supper after the
walk, then got outside and walked to
the end of the street by the Bay where
I could get a clear view of the
southwest across the Bay and I
searched the sky diligently, but still
no comet.
What happened to that thing?
It you have seen the comet, I'm
envious of you. If it's still there, I
would appreciate your calling me up
and let me come where you are so I
could see it too.

I'VE SEEN A LOT of things which
happened only once in a lifetime, and
I'm glad I did.
I was sitting right there at the TV
when Henry Aaron hit his record-
breaking home run. I was even sitting
in front of the TV when Roger Maris
hit his 61st of the season, and when
Don Larson pitched the perfect game


in the World Series several years ago.
Of course, I was right along with
the rest of the nation watching when
Neil Armstrong stepped out of that
space ship onto the moon. I kinda
didn't believe it was happening, at the
time, but I saw it, anyhow.
I was around when Florida
elected its first Republican governor
in over 100 years and when Florida
voted Republican for the national
president. Of course, Watergate made
a lot of us sort of sorry we made
history at that particular point in
time, but I saw it.
I JUST WISH I could add a view
of Halley's Comet to these and ll the
other events I have seen over the
years.
I wasn't here when Halley came
back at the turn of the century and I'm
afraid I might not be here when it
comes back again.
If I am around the next time it
comes and the comet is no more
visible than it has been this trip, I
know I would never make it for the
third time.


Tides ls


The time of high and low waters
for St. Joseph's Bay were furnished
by the U. S. Weather Bureau Service
High Low
January 30 12:54a.m. 9:18a.m.
5:01p.m. 9:35 p.m.
January 31 1:12a.m. 6:58a.m.
3:46p.m.
February 1 3:56 p.m. 1:57a.m.
February 2 4:36 p.m. 2:51a.m.
February 3 5:29 p.m. 3:37 a.m.
February . 6:27p.m. 4:33a.m.
February 5 7:29 p.m. 5:29 a.m.


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


"We'll Understand It


Better By and By"


STHE STAR --POSTOFFICE BOX 308
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TH S A r PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $800
S Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY. $10 00
By The Star Publishing Company OUT OF U S -ONE YEAR. 16.00
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 ----
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
WA- William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA ---- -
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
y y..............barely asserts: the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains
Shirley K. Ramsey ................. .. Typesetter
� ^ ____ ^ _ --- --- I


I _


J








TIlE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THI'RSDAY, .Jan. :10, 1986


! SHAD

.-PHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell





Hard Times
SOME TIME BACK I read an article that quoted a
multi-millionaire as saying something to the effect that
it was not being there that he enjoyed, but the journey
that was fun. In other words, he was saying that he
enjoyed the struggle. The comfort of being rich was no
fun.
I look at things a little differently. There was a
scene in the movie "Giant", that I'll never forget and it
tells exactly the way I feel about the journey and
arriving.
James Dean played the part of Jett Rink and Liz
Taylor played a now forgotten character. Anyway, Jett
was down on his luck and living in a shack. Liz came to
see him and he was telling her about his misfortune and
how lucky she was to be rich and have no problems.
After he had poured out his heart for a while, she looked
at him and said, "Jett, money's not everything". Jett
slowly raised his head and, with a sad look on his face,
uttered this unforgotten statement: "I know it ain't, if
you got plenty of it".
+++++
EVERYONE HAS LIVED through hard times. I'll
be the first to admit that the hard times are the easiest
to remember. And, it's easy to be comfortable and
warm and have a pocket full of money and think back
when you didn't have a dime and say, "Oh, those were
the good ole days".
+++++
WHEN MY WIFE and I were first married, we had
some wonderful times. I'll never forget the night I
came home and found her crying. When I asked her
what was wrong, she told me that we were out of food
and she was completely broke. She knew I didn't have
any money because I had borrowed five dollars from
her two days before to buy some cigarettes and a
six-pack. What a ball we had that night!!!
It wasn't too many years ago we had some more
fun. I suddenly lost my job and had no prospects for
another. As a matter of fact, the loss was so sudden and
pronounced that, for a few weeks, I wasn't interested in
finding another.
We almost "funned" ourselves to death on that
one!
' +++++
YES, HARD TIMES are good times ... after they
are over and you realize everything is going to be all
right. Try to tell someone who has just had a major
catastrophe that things are going to be fine and see
what their reaction is. It's like pouring water oU a frog's
back.
Age has some distinct advantages over youth.
Older people, if they are smart, become seasoned and
know how to react in a crisis situation. The stress is the
same, but the approach to the problem is a little more
cautious and thought out.
+++++
MY WIFE AND I have decided that we have had
r-, ~,abot;ll, e-fun w@ can stand. Besides that, we don't
i want tobe'a hog:about l-- -it's 8iieboly else's turn '
to make some memories!



Obituaries:

Funeral Services Held

for Sears R. Linton, 68


Sears R. Linton, 68, of
Highland View, passed away
Saturday morning at Gulf
Coast Community Hospital
after a long illness. He had
been a life-long resident of
Gulf County and was retired
from the St. Joe Paper
Company.
Surviving Linton are two
sons, Johnny D. Linton of
Port St. Joe. and Frank
Linton of Highland View; one
daughter, Linda Gail Knight
of Valdosta, Georgia; a bro-
ther, J. P. Linton of Wewa-
hitchka; a sister, Gladys
Phifer of Birmingham, Ala-
bama and eight grandchil-
dren.
Funeral services were held
Monday at 3:00 p.m., at the
Highland View Baptist
Church with Rev. Jimmy
Clark officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in the family plot at
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Services were under the
direction of Gilmore Funeral


Home.

A.E. Johnson

Dies Jan. 21
Mr. Adolphus Edward
Johnson, Sr., 60, a former
resident of Port St. Joe died
January 21 at BMC-Dekalb
Hospital in Fort Payne, AL.
Survivors include: his
wife, Julia Ricks Johnson;
one son, Eddie Johnson; four
daughters, Patsy Moore, Su-
san Dodd, Julia Ann Perret,
and Tina Marie Clevenger;
one sister, Mrs: Lillian Land-
ers; mother, Mrs. Sarah
Sheffield; nine grandchil-
dren; and several nieces and
nephews of Port St. Joe.
Funeral services were held
January 23 in Kerby Funeral
Home Chapel in Henagar,
Alabama with the Revs. L.S.
Richey, Jr. and Steve Sparks
officiating. Burial was in Mt.
Home Cemetery in Henagar,
Alabama.


Church Plans Revival


The Highland View Church
of God will be having a
revival beginning February
2. Rev. Billy Wallace will be
the guest speaker.


. .' --.. A
-~ -;. ~. ".,. . - . . .. , � 'r
,1- ~LIM J�411 0 iP


.Restaurant
Theremains of Butler's Restaurant and Lounge, at the
tip of Butler's Point on St. Joseph Bay, was pushed up into
a pilelast week by bulldozers and the pile of debris burned
Saturday to make way for re-building the business,
according to Wandell Butler, owner of the popular
restaurant.
The building was all but demolished by surging waters
from the Bay during hurricane Kate. Butler said he
considered building the business nearer to Highway 98, but
advice from patrons and troubles with septic tank permits
caused him to decide to re-build In the old location.
"We'll do it a little different this time". Butler said.


"Pop-eye's"


After a slow start some few weeks ago,
renovation of the Terry's Fried Chicken
building at the corner of Highway 71 and
Highway 98 took on a faster pace this week.


Kesley Gull
(Continued from Page 2) Commission
for the umpteenth time Isud- relief in sevl
denly, thought of. Mr. Pen- Gulf County
nick's funeral and the song value of $341
"I'll Meet You In the Air". I that is proper
hope and pray :that those Paper Corn
seven Americans got a ten arguments
mile head start on Mr. Pen- under the ne
nick. input, but w
Respectfully, decision was
Kesley Quarles
important p
Juries without a sin
Juries upsets me".
Commis:
(Continued from Page 1) not being pr
mond Johnson of WIewa- offered its
hitchka, was successful in
convincing the juFy he did not ' on-that p
steal a rifle belonging to Billy Paper e Com
Duke, and that he didn't have area were
it in his possession. with grand th
Johnson had been charged Thithr,
i~h d] n


F


Being Razed
S "We're going to build so diners will have a view of the Bay
as they enjoy their meal. We'll build it as it should have
been built in the first place. The building was added on
several times and really didn't have the atmosphere it
should have had as a waterfront dining spot. We're going to
change all that."
Butler said the contractor for' the project, Ward
Construction Company of St. Joe Beach has promised to
have him back in operation by late spring or early
summer.
-Star photo


A. sign, identifying the business as a
"Popeye's" franchise was erected and
considerable work to the outside of the
building changed its appearance. Workmen
were still feverishly at work this week when
this picture was made, getting the building
'ready for a re-opening under 'the new
operation in early February. -Star photo

Offlcl* * From
Official Page 1


by saying, "We might have received some
eral areas of the plan if just one official from
had been there. Gulf County has an assessed
1 million on its tax rolls and a good portion of
erty affected by this new control zone. St. Joe
ipany and McNeill interests made good
is to why some of the property shouldn't be
w control zone. The Cabinet asked for official
'hen there was no one present to give it, the
s'merely delayed for awhile."
summed up by, saying, "When I see an
piece of legislation like this being applied
gle official present to represent our county, it
sioner Eldridge Money offered his apology for
resent at the meeting and the entire Board
pledge of support for getting a favorable
the two parcels. remaining to be acted
property along St. Joseph Bay owned by St. Joe
any and other individuals and the Indian Pass
shoreline does not face the Gulf of Mexico.


left,
dU U drla in '


e r1JJIUI case en in 111 a
hung jury Friday, when
Tommy Garland was tried
for assaulting an officer.
Garland had been.charged


with battery on Durwood
Smith of the Port St. Joe
Police Department.
SThe case will be re-tried at
a later date.


Home Town


Sunday services will be at
11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
Weeknight services will be-
gin at 7:00 p.m. Everyone is
cordially invited to attend.


ESTABLISHED 1904
> _____c~el


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HOME FURNISHINO CENTERS
OVER 175 STORE SERVING THE SOUTHEAST
201 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6195
Port St. Joe, Florida
STEVE RICHARDSON,
Owner


Care At Its Best!


S. H. Ebeid, M.D.

Pediatrician


Expanded Office Hours

To meet the needs of his pediatric patients and their families in
Port St. Joe, S. H. Ebeid, M.D., is happy to announce that he
will expand his office hours in the Southeast wing of Gulf Pines
Hospital to include Saturdays as well as Wednesdays. The office
will open from 9:00 A.M. until 1:00 P.M. on Saturdays effective
January 25, 1986. After obtaining his M.D. degree, Doctor Ebeid
completed his internship and residency in pediatrics at South
Baltimore General Hospital and completed a fellowship in
pediatric cardiology at the Medical College of Virginia. Doctor
Ebeid recently relocated his practice to Northwest Florida from
Ada, Oklahoma, and is married and has two children. He is
Board Certified in Pediatrics and Board Eligible in Pediatric Car-
diology, a Fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics, and a
member of the American College of Cardiology.

No Appointment Necessary

Southeast Wing Gulf Pines Hospital
102 20th Street
Telephone: (904) 227-1121
OFFICE HOURS:
Wednesday (9:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.)
Saturday (9:00 A.M. - 1:00 P.M.)




Gulf Pines Hospital

227-1121


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with Built-in Auto Reverse

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2 FISHER











$107.96




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�A Lnnc~l cr n't


PAGE THREE


Phone 227-1813


301 Reid Avenue









PAGE FOUR THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. Jan. 30, 1986


North Fla. Wins Awards for Buttons


The Florida State Button
Society held their annual
show in Sarasota January 21
through 23. Members of the
local North Florida Button
Club attended. These were
Bess Lee, Eddie and Dora
Nesmith of Apalachicola;
Jackie and Ernest Mander-
son of Panama City; Sherrie
Alverson, Blanceh Fitzpat-
rick and Shirley Traynor of
Shell Point.
Mrs. Fitzpatrick, president
of the local club, was elected
vice president of the State
Society for 1986-87. John
Whiteford, president of the
National Button Society, in-
stalled the new officers.
The North Florida club was
in charge of the judging.
There were 163 competitive
trays to be judged in accord-
ance with standards estab-


Mrs. W. B. Dye, right, Regent of the Saint Joseph watch s Port St. Joe's Mayor, Frank Pate, Jr., proclaims
Chapter of the Daughters of. the American Revolution and February as American History Month.
Mrs. Wayne Biggs, American History Month Chairman


American History Month


DAR PROCLAMATION
WHEREAS, the Saint Joseph Bay Chapter of the
Daughters of the American Revolution diligently supports
the principles of the Constitution of the United States.
WHEREAS, they endorse the love of God, home, and
country,
WH EREAS, they encourage patriotism of our great
country throughout the year and especially during the month
of February which is American History Month,


WHEREAS, they advocate patriotic projects to recog-
nize and praise those Americans who have given so much to
our great country,
I, Frank Pate, Jr., Mayor of Port Saint Joseph, Florida,
do hereby proclaim the month of February as American
History Month, and I encourage all citizens to take time to
reflect upon their American heritage which makes us a
leader in the world community.
/s/ Frank Pate, Jr., Mayor


S1Retired Educators
S . iTo Meet Feb. 4


Tis the season for hearty
meals ... but that doesn't
mean spending all day in the
kitchen. Oven Braised Bris-
ket, a delicious recipe from a.
Whirlpool microwave oven
cookbook, combines meat
with vegetables and spices
into'a dinner that is satisfying
and nutritious.
Add a crisp salad and
quick-to-fix corni muffins and
then be prepared to receive
rave reviews from the family.
OVEN BRAISED
BRISKET
(shown)
Total cooking time:
2 hours 8 minutes
1/3 cup all-purpose -,-
flour '
* 3-1/2-to 4-pound fresh
boneless beef
brisket
1 cup chopped onion
1/2 cup sliced celery
1/2 cup slicedcarrots
1/2 chopped green
pepper
1 clove garlic, minced
1 bay leaf
2 whole allspice
2 whole cloves -
1 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon pepper
1/4 teaspoon paprika
2 tablespoons water
* * *
2/3 cup water
Sprinkle flour in 9-inch pie
plate. Cook at HIGH for 5 to
7 minutes 'or till browned,
stirring often; set aside: Trim
fat from brisket. Place brisket
in oven roasting bag.in 12x7-
1/2x2-inch baking dish.
Puncture top of bag 2 or 3
times with tines of large fork.
Add onion, celery, carrots,
green pepper, garlic, bay leaf,
allspice, cloves, salt, pepper,
paprika and the 2 tablespoons
water. Tie bag closed with
string. Cook at MEDIUM for
. 1 hour.,
Turn roast over and give
baking dish a half turn. Cook
at MEDIUM for 1 hour or till
tender. Remove- meat and
vegetables to serving platter;
keep warm. Disdard bay leaf,
allspice, and cloves. Reserve
pan juices in 4-cup measure.
Add water to reserved pan
juices .to make 1-1/4 cups.
Blend the 2/3 cup water and

a �~~paa8a~~


Tahnee June Bell


Tahnee Has
First Birthday

Tahnee June Bell,
daughter of Bonnie and
Helen Bell of Port St. Joe,
celebrated her first birthday
on January 21.


The Gulf County Retired
Educators will meet on Tues-
day, February 4 with Miss
Netta Niblack at her home on
Pine Street, St. Joe Beach.
Coffee will be served at
10:30 a.m. All members are
urged to be present.


"All doors
courtesy."


browned flour. Stir into reserved pan juices. Cook at HIGH for
3 to 3-1/2 minutes or till thickened and bubbly, stirring after:
each minute. Pass gravy with meat. Makes 8 servings.
PERFECT CORN MUFFINS
Total cooking time: 3 minutes
1/2 cup all-purpose flour 1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup yellow corn meal 1 beaten egg
2 tablespoons sugar 1/2, cup milk
2 teaspoons baking 2 tablespoons cooking
powder oil
In bowl, stir together flour, corn meal, sugar, baking
powder, and salt; mix thoroughly. Add the egg, milk, and oil.
Stir just till dry ingredients are moistened. Spoon into paper
bake cups in custard cups, filling each about half full. Cook, 4 at
a time, at HIGH for 1-1/2 minutes: Repeat with remaining
batter.
MICRO TIP. Need to make a quick snack or last minute
dessert? Whirlpool home economists suggest cupcake conve-
nience. Store batter (homemade or from:a one or two layer cake
mix) in a covered pitcher in the refrigerator. It will keep up to a
week. To cook, place a paper bake cup inside a glass custard
cup. Add 2 tablespoons batter, filling the cup only half full.
Place in the center of the oven, or arrange 2-6 with 1-inch of
space between cups. Cook at HIGH according to these
directions: 1 cupcake-30-35 seconds; 2-45-50 sec.; 4-1-1/4-
1-1/2 minutes; 6-2-1/4-2-1/2 min. Cupcakes are done when
toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Frost with canned
frosting when cooled.


H&R BLOCK
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE

New Location 228 Reid Ave.

* Complete Tax Preparation
* Accounting
Call 229-8307 for an appointment
OPEN MONDAY thru SATURDAY


"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY:
9:45 A.M. ............. Sunday School (for all ages)
11:00 A.M.................. Morning Worship Service
7:00 P.M ................. Evening Worship Service
WEDNESDAY:
6:00 P.M. .......................... Young People
7:00 P.M. ......................... Prayer Meeting
Pastor Fred A. Goebert Church Phone: 229-6707


Sponsor of Faith Christian School
Three year old Kindergarten through Eighth Grade


52t 1/23/86


are open to
Thomas Fuller


Garden Club Enjoys


Horticulture

The Port St. Joe Garden
Club started the New Year
with a meeting at the Garden
Center on 8th Street Thurs-
day, January 9, with Mrs.
Don Ashcraft presiding.
The date for the White
Elephant Sale was definitely
set for Saturday, January 18:
Mrs. Ethel Bridges gave a
program on horticulture and
discussed the soil, fertilizers,
and the care of plants in
general.
Mrs. Ashcraft thanked the
speaker for her excellent
program and her timely
suggestions, and said she
heartily approved all that she
had said.
Delicious refreshments
were served at the beginning
of the meeting. Hostesses


SI'


Program
were Mrs. Eula Dickey, Mrs.
Rochelle Jackson, and Mrs.
Elwyn-Blount.

Besores Have
A Baby Boy

Craig and Suzanne Besore
are proud to announce the
birth of their son, Stephen
Craig on Friday, January 24
at Gulf Coast Community
Hospital. Stephen weighed
seven pounds, ten ounces and
was 21 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Hill of
Apalachicola. Paternal
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver C. Besore of Port
St. Joe.
Maternal great grandmo-
ther is Mrs. G. Rodman
Porter of Apalachicola. Pa-
ternal great grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. E.B. Young
of Port St. Joe.


Those interested in the collecting are cordially invi-
intriguing hobby of button ted to attend.


lished by the National Button
Society.
Members of the local club
were awarded 13 of the
ribbons, including a merit to
Eddie Nesmith for his out-
standing tray of Armed
Forces Buttons.
Also on display in Sarasota
was an educational display
on Historical North Florida.
Mrs. Lee, vice president of
the local club, correlated the
project.
This informative and uni-
que exhibit will soon be on
display at the Apalachicola
City Library.
The North Florida Button
Club meets the second Thurs-
day of each month. The next
meeting will be at 10:00 a.m.,
February-13 at the, Gibson
Inn in Apalachicola.


* ' * -'


It's a Winner, too. Like the
sweetest, juiciest watermelon at
the county fair, The Winner is
" . , number one in checking ;; . ,

You won't find another checking
What does our checking account have nWi
incoummon with this watermelon? ns be
The Winner can save you more
than $2,000 on travel and enter-
tainment with its 700 coupons
redeemable at major motels,
entertainment sites, restaurants,
car rental agencies and movie
theatres.
And if you should run out of
money when you're away from
Some, your Winner account is as
'good as money in the pocket.
With a Winner account and Visa
or NMasterCard, you'll have ac-
cess to more than 5,000 emer-
gency cash advance centers
nationwide.
And, there's free credit card pro-
tection, a free registered key
ring, accidental death insurance
and a quarterly newsletter filled
with the latest financial and con-
sumer news.
Drop in today and let us show
you a true Winner of a checking
account.


Member FSLIC


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Ceramics Plus .
4j NEW HOURS
, Tues. thru Fri. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
, Thurs. till 9 p.m.

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26 Year- Experience - Licensed and Bonded

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THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, Jan. 30, 1986 PAGE FIVE :


*Support

Group for

Cancer
The Cancer Support Group
meets Thursday, February 6,
6:30 p.m., at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital's Well-
ness Center.
This group is for anyone
who presently has or has had
cancer in their lifetime.
Family, friends, and inter-
ested persons are invited to
join this group and receive
information, fellowship, and
share experiences in an
informal setting.
Guest for this month is
Ruth Von Pohl, DSW, who is
with charter counseling, an
affiliate of Charter Woods
Hospital. She will assist in
leading the group to express
concerns, fears, and succes-
ses with their experience
with cancer.
This program is free of
charge, the public is encou-
raged to attend.
For more information, con-
tact Betty Sandlin, Gulf
,Coast Community Hospital
Wellness Center, 769-8341,
Ext. 402.

John Doolittle
On Dean's List
John Mark Doolittle has
been named to the Dean's
Listeat Baptist Bible Insti-
tute, Graceville, for. the fall
senmster of 1985-86. In order
to qualify the student must
have earned a 3.00 grade
poitit average on a 4.00 scale.
HE is a former resident
Port St. Joe.


Iri-behalf of Melody Rebe-
kah:-Lodge, we wish to pay
tribute to our beloved Sister
and:charter member, Mar-
guerite Pridgeon, who was
called to her heavenly home
on December 29, 1985.
Sister Marguerite had a
heart of love and compassion
for all people which was
shown by her many deeds of
kindness and to those in need.
She was a faithful wife and
p loving mother. She never
.seemed to live in the past but
had a keen and sympathetic
understanding of her sons.
She lived to see many of her
dreams come true. She help-
ed lay the foundation for our
Rebekah Lodge. Her gentle
spirit, her devotion, not only
to her family, but also to the
Community and friends
showed her key for loving to
be loved. We give thanks to
God for her life and service
among us.
We request that the Char-
ter of Melody Rebekah Lodge
No. 22 be draped for thirty
(30) days in loving memory
of our departed Sister, that
this tribute be recorded in the
minutes of our Lodge that a
copy be sent to her sons,
Anthony and Edward, and a
copy to The Star for publica-
tion.
Respectfully submit-
ted,
Hazel Sims, P.D.D.P.
Shirley Webb,
P.D.D.P.
Mary Lee Pitts N.G.


LAKELAND, FL. - The
Florida Citrus Commission
is proud to introduce The
Florida Citrus Cookbook, a
commemorative collection
of Florida citrus recipes
celebrating the golden an-
niversary of the Florida
Citrus Commission. Recipes
using oranges, grapefruit
and other specialty citrus
fruits are included in the
192-page book.
The Florida Citrus
Cookbook has more than 160
recipes for soups, salads,
breads, entrees, vegetables,
desserts, beverages, and ac-
companiments. It also
features 37 full-color, glossy
photos highlighting selected
prepared recipes.
To order by mail please
write "Florida Citrus
Cookbook," Triple M Co.,
*j P.O. Box 720114, Atlanta,
Georgia, 30358. Cost is $16.95
plus $2.00 postage and handl-
ing.


1986 Mercury Cougar GS



THE ....


William King, left, and Mrs. Alton Fennell, right, watch as Mayor Frank Pate, signs a
proclamation designating February as Black History Month in Port St. Joe.

Black History Month


WHEREAS, . Black
Americans have made out-
standing but little known
contributions to the history
of the United States;
WHEREAS, an apprecia-
tion of this heritage and con-
tribution is essential to the
development of a sense of
worth and pride in any
group;
.WHEREAS, an under-


standing of the contribution
of other groups is essential to
the development of better in-
tergroup relations on the
part of all American youth
and adults;
WHEREAS, Black History
Week has been observed in
most American com-
munities since 1926 during
the period which includes the
birthdays of those two great


Desired 'rait


Dr. Ralph Bates of Bir-
mingham, Alabama, gave an
inspirational address to the
Kiwanis Club Tuesday at
noon.
Dr. Bates, who was con-
ducting a series of revival
meetings at the First United
Methodist Church through
Wednesday.of this week, has
spoken to several clubs and
activities during the first
part of the week.
Speaking to the Kiwanis
Club, Dr. Bates used the
subject of "Integrity".
"How do you know whether
or not you have it?" he
asked. "How do you define
it?" he queried.
Developing three points,
Dr. Bates said, first, a person
not dividedin his life and how
he leads it, has integrity. He
went on to describe integrity
as one of the most desired of
good traits.
Second, integrity is deter-
mined by how a person de-
velops his self values and his
knowledge. The speaker said
a fair amount of discipline on


Eye Openers
by Dr. Wesley Grace

STRABISMUS
If a child has an eye that
turns in (esotropia), is sur-
gery the only cure?
Surgery should be consi-
dered-but glasses should be
tried first. In many cases,
excessive farsightedness in
children induces the estropia
in the first place. Wearing
especially prescribed glass-
es may straighten the turned
eye. Often it is necessary to
augment the cosmetic cor-
rection with visual training
that re-teaches the patient to
use the eye that has been
neglected. The younger the
patient, the shorter the
period of treatment general-
ly required.
Wearing glasses to strai-
gthen an eye initially does
not mean that the patient
will need glasses forever.
Non-surgical treatment of
not only estropias, but exo-
tropias (eyes that turn out)
and hypertropias (eyes that
turn up) is now covered by
many medical insurance
policies. Consult your own
carrier to see if this profes-
sional service is covered by
your policy.
Surgery should only be
considered if glasses and
visual training prove unsuc-
cessful. Even after surgery,
glasses and' training are
generally necessary.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by

Dr. Wesley Grace
322 Long Avenue
Phone 227-1410


the part of the person involv-
in in developing dependable
traits and arming himself
with knowledge of how his
life should be directed is on
the way to having integrity.
Dr. Bates said, above all, a
person must be honest with
himself to develop integrity
in his scope of influence.
"Being honest with oneself
can be one of the traits by
which a person can also be
honest with others-which
results in integrity.
Guests of the club were
Key Clubbers Bob Quarles
and Carl White, Jr.


champions of freedom,
Abraham Lincoln and
Frederick Douglas.
NOW, THEREFORE, -I,
Frank Pate, Mayor of the Ci-
ty of Port St. Joe declare by
virtue of the power invested
in me by the City of Port St.
Joe that the month of
February be designated as
Black History Month.
is/ Frank Pate

WAVE YOUR FLAG,
INSIDE.
Patriotism. It's
a quiet feeling you
have inside. Like
serving your country.
You can do it in
the Army Reserve.


ARMY RESRL E. R
BEALLYOUCAN BE.


LIST PRICE $14,087.00
YOU SAVE $600.00
\When you )Iuy \a spt cial ValuleI (ptionl
P(c'kage.


tisct I olln Mtlnuifa-ltr -'r-s Su - g st'. d
tail I'r'ice for the option package
(.compnare(t'o traditional suggcs';tet
pricing for the options purchased
separately


TEE ,PE


OPTION PACKAGE FEATURES:
/ Automatic tralnstmission
/ Air c(c)nd(itio(tning
S.\\M -FM stereo-radio with
cassette i)layr
/ I'(ower (rivers scat
/ Power lock group)
/ IP(owcr windows
/ Fingertip speed control
/ Leather-wrapl)ped tilt steering
WhCl'l
/ D)tual ipow(er rearvicw mirrors
/ Light group
/ klear-window defroster
/ Interval windshield wipers
/ Tinted glass
/ IlllIILin)lte(d dIual \visor vanity
mirrors
/ WSW steel-belted radial tires


SPlolycast wheels
STANDARD FEATURES:
* to()om for ive
* 3.8-liter \'-(i engine
* I owe'r steering
* P()ower brakes
* Quartz analog g, clock
*a io 40 reclining spliil bench scats
* LC( ) digital st)tp'(( )oimeter and
odomn)leter
a Sid c(-winld( ow dcmnisctrs
*a ,od(ysi(kd accent striIp es
* Front stabilizerr bar
* Nitrogen gais- )re'ssLtrizet'( front
struts and rear siocks
a Vinvl insertn boyside mockling
* Aind mucllh ncmore


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7.9%


APR


@ MERCURY. The shape you want to be in. See us now.


St. Joe Motor Co.
322 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1336


Ia � =RM - -I � MK - --M - �


oRbekahs Integrity Is A
. "11 �


IMERC.

DBB3Bo7


-- MIHg. * .- *k *,-�3M '







THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. Jan. :0, 198(


The Wewahitchka Gators
had only one game on tap for
the past week, with the
Gators losing at home to the
Apalachicola Sharks.
Apalachicola'a Sharks took
an early lead here in the
Gators home court Friday
night and went on to dump
the Gators for the second
time this year. .
Isaiah Jones led the Gator
attack with 26 points. Al-
phonso Colvin had 13 points

Baseball Time.
Almost Here
There will be an organiza-
tional meeting for St. Joe
Dixie Youth Baseball at the
fire station at 6:00 p.m. on
February 11.
All coaches, assistant coa-
ches and interested persons
are asked to attend.


and John Colvin added 12.
Sean Williams scored 31
points for the Sharks to lead
all players of both teams in
putting points on the board.
The Gators scored a re-
spectable number of points;
but Williams and company
have been burning up basketi
ball nets all over the P'an,
handle this year.
WEWA-Jones .10-6-26;!
Myers 3-1-7; A. Colvin 4-5-13;
J. Colvin 5-2-12; Baker 4-1-9.
APALACH-Williams 8-15-
31; Lane 4-2-10; Lockley
3-1-7; Rhodes 4-7-15; Lockley
3-0-6; McIntyre 1-0-2; Austin
2-0-4; Bryant 2-1-5; Hamilton
1-1-3.
During the coming week,
the Gators will be on the road
this afternoon to Robert F.
Munroe for a game at 5:30.
Tuesday of next week,
Sneads will come to town to
meet the Gators on their
home court in a game at 5:00
p.m.


I NIV Ill TOn R


CLEARANCE

-PRICES CUT


82 Dodge Omni 024 2 door, auto.
air. Nice Car.... . ... . . . ... .......
81 MONTE CARLO 2 door,
.a/c, pls, cruise control. Clean ...........
81 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 2-door,
diesel,-loaded wleverything. 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 4-door, white, p/s,
automatic, air-conditioned .............
79 BUICK REGAL 2-door, p/s, auto.,
air conditioned ............ .........
79 MERCURY CAPRI 2-door, auto.,
air conditioned. . .. . . .............
81 CHEVROLET CITATION 2-door,
p/s, a/c, straight shift .................
78 PONTIAC CATALINA 4-door, real
nice car, p/s, auto., a/c ................
79 OLDS DELTA 88 4-door, clean
car, p/s, auto., a/c ....................
80 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4-door, pls,
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, aircond........: ........ .
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.


Ph. 229-6999


Highland View


603 Hwy. 98


12995

$3995

$2795

$2695

12295

$2895

1595

12495

$1895

$1995

$1995

$2695

$2695

$2695

$2895

.$1995

$1995

$595

$595

$395


$395


Defeat Monticello and Marianna


Sharks


i lf-igh point man, Dexter Baxter, ges u fr a short jump shot Tuesday evening. Baxter'
r 22 points against the Marlanaa igi. to lead all scoring.






, 'T . *


SAFETY CONTAINERS
CAN WEAR OUT
This new year we are most hopeful that deaths due
to accidental taking of medicines by small children
will be drastically reduced. The one major reason for
this hope is the increasingly widespread use of the new
S safety containers for most medicines.
But, along with this major development in
pharmaceutical packaging comes a new danger. A
false sense of security that the safety cap will
automatically stop accidents. But, after prolonged use
the closure mechanism on the safety tops can wear out.
S Be aware of this and do not reuse these containers.

"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
with their prescriptions, health needs and other
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?


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




Gators Lose to Hot

Apalach Sharks


JEFFERSON-Byrd 3-0-6;
B�Tpett 1-0-2; Farmer 6-0-12;
Wifliams 0-1-1; Brandran 3-0-
6; Bailey 2-0-4; Kraton 1-0-2;
Thomas 1-0-2.
The second game of the
week, with Marianna Tues-
day night, had the Sharks
avenging their last loss of the
season last year to the
Bulldogs. The 'Dogs edged
the sharks in the Regional
tournament finals-the final
step before the state finals-
on the Bulldogs' home court.


Monticello made a game of
it for the first half on their
home court last Friday after-
noon, but the Sharks came
out smoking the second half
and demolished the Tigers,
62-41.
Josh Jenkins paced the
Shark scoring with 21 points
and Dexter Baxter added 19
markers.
Center Doug Robinson was
not in the line-up Friday due
to illness.
The Sharks had only a four
point lead at half-time, but a
big nine point margin in the
third period was just too
much for the Tigers to cope
with .
core by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 12 10 21 19-62
Monticello 10 8 12 11-41
PSJ-Jenkins 9-3-21; Bax-
ter 8-3-19; Harris 3-0-6; Lew-
is 3-0-6; Owens 1-2-4; Ham
moc 0-0-0.


3 Organizing
" The Church Softball
League will hold an organiza-
tional meeting February 10,
1986 at the Port St. Joe
Elementary- School gym at
*I 7:30 p.m.
S All interested church and
L officials are urged to attend.


54


Doug Robinson, 35, uses the back board for two points
Tuesday evening. He scored 16 points in the game.


Basketball

Tourney

Planned
A basketball tournament
sponsored by the Washington
Recreation Center of Port
St." Je will be held February
14, 15 and 16 at the Center.
1~e tournament will be a
double elimination event
with first and second place
and most valuable player
trophies awarded as well as
10 individual first place tro-
phies. The tournament will
be limited to eight teams.
Entry fee will be $65.00 for 4B
each team. Entry deadline is
Wednesday. February 12.
For more information call
Charles Gathers at 229-8492
or 229-9940 or Clarence Mon-
ette at 229-8860.

Ibnlon Wins
18.6 Mile Fred Owens (00) lets lo
Road Race recently joined the varsity t
The Gulf Wind Track Club Gulf Cou
helda 30K (18.6 miles) race u
Saturday, January 18, 1986 at
St. Marks. Around 126 enter- Below is a list of the menus
ed on the mild and rainy day. for the Gulf County schools
for the week of February 3
James Hanlon of Port St.for the week of February 3
Joe was first in his age group through 7.
and 13th overall. He set the Monday, Fe b. 3
course record with a time of Beef stew with vegetables.
cou2: , the record wh a te fruit, cornbread and milk.
2:01:37. the old record was Tuesday Feb 4
2:18;37. Hanlon still holds the acos with cheese, lettuce
master course record with a
time of 1:59:22 which he set and tomato, pinto beans
in 1981. cake and milk.


Curtis Beard (22) goes up to shoot as a Marianna
defender blocks the ball. Star photos


ase of a long jumper for the Sharks Tuesday evening. Owens has
eam, coming up from junior varsity.


Tuesday night, the Sharks
had the 'Dogs in the Sharks'
back yard and took a three
point win, 56-53.
The Sharks were four
points behind at the half-time
rest period, but roared back
in the third quarter to gain a
one point lead in the game.
They out-scored the 'Dogs,
14-12 in the last.stanza to take
the win.
With 30 seconds left in the
game, Dexter Baxter put the
Sharks in the lead by one
point, sinking a lay-up. On
the inbounds, the 'Dogs gave
up a turn-over and then
fouled Robert Harris with
seven seconds left. Harris
sank both ends of a one and
one, giving the Sharks their
three point win.
Dexter Baxter pumped 22
points through the nets for
the Sharks, while big Doug
Robinson was scoring 16
points in between rebounds.
The Sharks were not at full
strength Tuesday night, as
the flu bug had decimated the
squad. Josh Jenkins, a regu-
lar starter with the team,
didn't even dress out Tues-
day because of illness. Both
Curtis Beard and Robert
Lewis were hampered and
substituted freely because
they were just recovering
from the illness.

Church Softball


155/80-13XA4WW
185/70-14 XA4WW
205/75-15 XA4WW
215/70-15 XA4WV\
225/75-15 XA4WW
235/75-15 XA4W4
205175-14 XZ4WW
225175-15 XWWT
215/75-14 XHWW
225175-15 XHWW


.1205/75-15 XAW
18517514 XA4


THE NE'

ALL-SEA!

RADIA


*DeliMv8 s toi
64,m0 miles!
(Depending on how you drive.)


MICHELIN
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES.


W
BL





I

L


NOW
T ,4995
T *689
T *7995
/T 8095
VT 18495
/T *8895
T 17895
$7995
Tr 6995
r *7495
33T $7595
*62"





ON

IF1 I i' nrr~~ i^


ty School Lunch Menu


Wednesday, Feb. 5
Fried chicken, rice with
gravy, turnip greens, sweet
potatoes, cornbread and
milk.
Thursday, Feb. 6
Hot dog, applesauce, baked
beans, cookies and milk.
Friday, Feb. 7
Battered dipped fish, cole
slaw, French fries, sliced


bread, cookies and milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


PATE'S
SERVICE CENTER
216 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


An infant eel is
known as an elver.


Win 2 Games In Week


BACKED BY OVER
20 MILLION MILES
OF TESTING!


MICHELIN


y^" .


I


I


PAGE SIX


Baxter was high point man
for both teams.
Blount led the Marianna
scoring with his 16 points;
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 12 16 14 14-56
Marianna 16 16 9 12-53
PSJ-Robinson 8-0-16;
Baxter 9-4-22; Harris 1-2-4;
Beard 3-0-6; Lewis 2-0-4;
Owens 2-0-4; Hammoc 0-0-0.
MAR.-Leeks 3-2-8; Orshal
3-2-8; Wooden 4-0-8; Arm-
stead 1-2-4; Fed 3-3-9; Blount
8-0-16.
Friday night, the Sharks
will host the Wakulla War
Eagles in their last meeting
of the year at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday night, Mosley will
come to Port St. Joe for a
6:30 game. Mosley is one of:
only three teams which have
defeated the Sharks this.
year.
Jenkins Letters
At Livingston *
Livingston University head:
football coach Sam McCorkle:
announced recently that 4:
varsity football letters were
awarded for the 1985 seasoQ.
Included in the 48 were six:
seniors who earned their:
fourth.varsity letter.
One of the six four-time'
letter winners includes run-:
ning back Rozell Jenkins of:
Port St. Joe.

Card of Thanks
The Hamilton family would:
like to thank the community,
for the prayers and concern
during our time of need. She
is home now and doing much:
better.(We would like to say:
thank you once again.
The Kylar. Hamilton
family


�s




,e
3,






THURSDAY, Jan. 30, 1986 'PAGE SEVEN


Mexico Beach Volunteer FD
Auxiliary Meeting February 6
The Ladies' Auxiliary of All members and friends,
the Mexico Beach Volunteer as well as visitors, are
Fire Department will meet welcome to attend. Mrs. Jim
'on Thursday, February 6, at Heathcock, president. will
7:00 p.m. CST, in the fire hall
on 14th Street. conduct the meeting.

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



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

SUNDAY SCHOOL . ......... . 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .............. . 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .......... .. ... ... 6:00 P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"



Expert TAX
Preparations


Corporations. i
Partnership , '
Individual =- '


ACCOUNTING SERVICES
Small Business and Individual

* FINANCIAL STATEMENTS,
PROFIT and LOSS STATEMENTS
* TAX and FINANCIAL PLANNING

Gulf Accounting Services&
901Garrison Ave. Port St.Joe Phone229-6332



SCLYDE 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 Pho

as=.anwana^'ii' M . :*-* i. wa s _ �


ne 229-8994
t86 4S110t86


Receive Vans
The auto mechanics departments of both high schools in
Gulf County, were the recipients last week of two vans to be.
used by the departments. Dr. Lawrence Tyree, center,
above, presented the keys to the vans to Charles Cleckley, se-,
cond from left, instructor at Wewahitchka High School, and


CARD OF THANKS
My children and I would
like to express our deepest
appreciation for the love and
support that we have re-
ceived from the members of
this community over the past
week.
Because of your kindness,
and our faith in God, we will
be able to overcome this
tragedy and fill the void that
has been Ipft in our lives with


Harold Thomas, second from right, instructor at Port St. Joe
High School. Looking on are Oscar Redd, chairman of the
Gulf County School Board, left, and Edwin Williams, prin-
cipal of Port St. Joe High School. The vans were declared
surplus by Gulf Coast Community College, and were
presented to Gulf County for use in their vocational depart-
ments. . -Star photo


GCCC, FSU Campus,

Sponsoring Free Special

Program for Women


Gulf Coast Community'Col-
lege and; The Florida State
University' Panama, City
Campus will sponsor a free
special program for women
on Saturday, February 15
from 9 a.m. until noon in the
GCCC Langua#e Arts Audi-
torium.
The purpose of the "Re-
turning Woman" program is
to inform women of what is
available to them in educa-
tion from the two institutions.
"This program is a first for
Bay ,County. Women will
have .tie longstanding sup-
port of Gulf Coast Communi-
ty College as well as'the
added strength of its new
partner, the FSU Panama
City Campus," explained
PahmeBf-Wittelock, director
of Continuing Education at
GCCC.
"We're offering a chance
for women to explore the idea
of going back to school and to
let them know that they can
change their lives and deve-
lop their potential," White-.
lock said.
The focus of the seminar
will be to acquaint partici-
pants with the programs
available through the "2
+2" concept (two years at
GCCC and two years at FSU)
and with the way these
programs can assist them in
getting a job. These women
will also learn about support
services available to them
and ways to build support
networks among themselves.
'The point is to have these
women begin college on a
sure footing," Whitelock ad-
ded.


Part of the program will
include area employers who
will speak on local employ-
ment. Saturday's seminar
will also offer interaction
with successful women who
have graduated from both
institutions. Dr. Sandra
Rackley, associate dean of�
undergraduate studies at.
FSU in Tallahassee, will be
the keynote speaker.
According to Whitelock,
those interested in enrolling
can sign up at the seminar
for a 15-week college prepar-
atory course to be held
February 17 through May 26.
Course content will include
decision making, self-con-
cept. goal setting, career
plapning, financial aid. Eng-
-lis'ff, . th;' reafllng skidls,-
time management and study,
test skills, in addition to a
number of other topics.
These classes will meet one
night a week at both the:
college and the Glenwood
Recreation Center from 6:30
p.m. until 9:30 p.m. Those

Reports On

Caracas
Meeting
Rotarian Bill Crawford at-
tended the Rotary Confer-
ence held in Caracas, Vene-
zuela in December of last
year and spent the program
period of the Rotary Club
meeting last Thursday, tell-
ing his fellow Rotarians
about the conference and
about his experience in Vene-
zuela.
Crawford was impressed
with Venezuela, although he
admitted it was a far cry
from what Americans expect
-in their home town.
The speaker explained how
elaborate security measures
were taken on most of the
better homes in the city.
He said there were mostly
only two classes of people in
Venezuela, the poor and the
well-to-do, there was a grow-
ing middle class, which was
mostly the well-to-do who
have had their fortunes
erode.
"It's very expensive to live
in Venezuela, even on our
standards", Crawford said.
An average home costs over
$100,000 and a high standard
of living has a high price tag.
Crawford said the most
Enlightening thing he learned
at.the Conference is that a
program of innoculating all
children of the world against
polio is a needed project in
the South and Central Amer-
ican nations. "Polio has
virtually disappeared from
the United States, but in
other parts of the world, it is
still killing children like
flies". Crawford said the
biggest problem isn't in
raising the money to buy and
deliver the vaccine, but in
getting permission from the
various nations to bring the
programs into their country.
Guests of the club were
Andy Millergren and Rod
Metcalf, both of Port St. Joe.


interested may attend class
at the college on either:
.Monday or Wednesday, be-
ginning February 17. Those
interested in the Glenwood
location may attend on either
Tuesday or Thursday night,
beginning February 18. The
cost is $45.
Coordinators for both the
seminar and the course are
Joyce , Buttermore of the
faculty of Language Arts at
GCCC and Dr. Joye Coy,
assistant to the dean at FSU.
More information on the
"Returning Woman" semi-
nar is available at 769-1551,.
ext. 355.


sweet memories of a loving
father and a devoted hus-
band.
We sincerely thank all of
you who have been so helpful
to us in our time of need.
May God bless each of you.
Marion Mercer
Ed & Frankie Mercer
Suzanne & Mike Rober-
son
Mike & Shelly Mercer
Gay & Buzzy Lewis


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE
o0 1Agency, Inc.

The insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home - Business - Life

Flood - Bonds - Mutual Funds
8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


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
^ _ * *


: Home Town Care At Its Best!




Gulf Pines Hospital


Announces the Relocation of




Dr. Jorge San Pedro's




Clinical Practice

to


324 Long Avenue

(former office facilities of Dr. Shirley Simpson, M.D.)



OFFICE HOURS:
Monday 10-12 and 1-5 - Tuesday, 1-5
Wednesday 1-5 - Friday 10-12 and 1-5
Closed Thursday




APPOINTMENTS PREFERRED

!.
229'8126






Another
Basic
ican Gulf Pines Hospital
Medical
Company An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp., Columbus, GA
, ,,. , , ...,,, , ,,,, .,, . ... ..... . ...l... ........ll...... ............ .... ... ...... .. ....... ..... .... ........ ....ll....................... . . . . .. . . . . .


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I


I


.* *


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla.








DAVID
Foodliners . .


RICH'S S
SThird Street * Port St. Joe


fi JAN. 29- FEB. 4
ig 1986
Highway 71 * Wewa


,I : I


IGA
SUG
5 LBS
5 LBS.


IGA

CATSUP
32 ounce btl.






IGA
MAYON-
NIS
32 oz. jar

88C




Green Beans,
Corn, Mixed
Vegetables
3/ $ 00



IGA Lb.
MARGE. 2
QTRS. 188


IGA - 48 Oz.
VEG. $139

OIL . ....
+,RG i ]"t


FOR IT IN QUALITY MEATS IND LOW PRICES ... SHOPIYOUR F FRIEND


CHOICE TABLEITE BEEF BONELESS TOP
Round Steak
CHOICE TAILERITE RUMP OR SIRLOIN
Tip Roast..
CHOICE TABLEIITE BEEF BONELESS SIRLOIN
Tip Steak
COUNTRY SKILLET FRESH FRYER (FAMILY PAK)
Drumsticks..
COUNTRY SKILLET FRESH FRYER (FAMILY PAK)
Thighs ..
TABLERITE SUCED
Beef Liver...
SUNNYLAND FULLY COOKED
Bn'ls. Ham..


l$198
lb. f22
$ s28

lb. $248
lb.
+ 68�


lb. 58

b. 78$
$198
Ib. .J.


I


IGA- 16 oz.
COFFEE
CREAMER


175 count
KLEENEX
TISSUE ..


99C
k


89


LYKES FAMILY PAK
Sliced Bacon
OSCAR MAYER MEAT WIENERS OR
Beef Franks.
SIINYLAND EG., THICK or BEEF
Sliced Bologna
OSCAR MAYER BEEF
Variety Pak 12
OSCAR MAYER REG. OR THICK
Sliced Bacon.
LYKES POWER PAK RED HOTS OR SMOKED
Sausage... 51
SUNNYLANI FRESH
Ham Sausage


S$128

$129
lb.

ib. 8
$198
OZ. -


Ibs.

Ib.


Lb. $238
$498

$188
fq.


KELLOGG's 18 oz.
CORN $147
FLAKES.

MARTHA WHITE SELF-RISING


5Lbs. $
MEAL...


129


' WITH 2 FI
DOUBLE DISCOUNT CE
' EXPIRES FELB.
I - ' ;l - '
IGA CHEESE
Singles ....
IGA L.H. HALF MOON
Cheese ........
IGA
Cream Cheese..
IGA
Butter Qtrs.....
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream .....


MORTON
DINNERS..........
ORE IDA
Crinkle Cuts......
IGA ,
Fish Sticks ........
IGA
Orange Juice......
BIRDSEVE
Broccoli Cuts (Bag).,
McKENZIE
Butter Beans or Pea
McKEN E
Babytimas ......
McKENZIE
Field Peas w/Snaps
TABLERITE
Ice Cream ........
MEADOW GOLD
Ice Cream Bar.....

IGA - 7� oz.
MAC. &
CHEESE
IGA - 46 oz.
PINEAPPLE
JUICE...
IGA - 46 oz.
TOMATO
JUICE ..


MANCO
CORNED
BEEF...

15.5 ounce
Pink Beau
SALMON
'0


I I _


I I


�r C?"--I---- ''-��I-��ILI 1.��))��l-..�~C- I-C~;CI-�-. i--�~�-















FIOATES


. . 12 oz. |
.10oz. $119
* . 0oz. 89
. Lb. $ 79
-16 oz. 99*


I I1 : I I-I ' ,
IGA
LARGE
EGGS


DOZEN


290


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRE FEB. 4, 1986


D BDIIS:UI ITn


IGA BATHROOM
TISSUE
6 ROLLS


59y
WITH 1 FItLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES FEB. 4, 1986


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK FOR
YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE


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


DOUBLE ISCUNSEIAL


U.S. I 1 WHITE

U.S. NO. 1 WHITE
Allk - -fil -~


.,11 o. 99o
. .. 5 Lbs. $2
8... oz 89
..12 oz. 89"

-- 16 oz." 9
: .. 16 oz. 0*1 ++
A.16 oz. 99C
-+.. oz. 991
.. 1/2 gal. Sl09
... sPK. $135


$119


�8


1990




$169
;-rl


STANDARD
CANNED 3 $1
TOMATOES


IGA - 12 oz. cans
EVAP.
MILK


I


IGA - 303 cans
FRUIT
COCKTAIL


IGA - 12 oz.
TOMATO
PASTE..


7�c


59 9


0


I ~-
-. ~-.--


lij


IGA - 15 oz.
TOMATO
SAUCE .


IGA - 15 oz.
TOMA- 2/80
TOES . /88


I


I -
I I


3/
. /


/088







PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, Jan. 30, 1986



Don't Be too Hasty to Prune Cold Damaged Plants'


Extent of Damage Can't be Determined Until Plant Starts Putting Out New Growth of


Leaves


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Don't be too hasty in
pruning cold damaged plants
such as hibiscus, allamanda,
.poinsettia, citrus, rubber


Congress has returned for
the beginning of the 1986
session and budget concerns
will be the primary issue. The
Deficit Reduction Act passed by
Congress last year mandate
reductions in all.areas of federal
spending with very few ex-
ceptions.
Social security is exempt as
well as programs aiding disabled
veterans. The Pentagon's
budget is not exempt and I
anticipate dramatic reductions
in military spending. Domestic
programs will suffer as well and
it will be up to Congress and the
President to insure that no
program aiding our citizens is
hurt worse than other
programs.
: The deficit is expected to be
'over $200 billion this year and
we simply must get our fiscal
house in order. Everyone will
see reductions in programs they
supportt and programs which
nay be of specific benefit to
them. I believe we can minimize
the harm by spreading out the
,cuts and, in the years to come,
:all of us will benefit by reduced
*deficits at the federal level.
' , * * *

Crude oil prices are at a six-
:year low and this could be
extremely good news for Ameri-
can consumers and industry.
The trend is expected to
continue and the price of elec-
tricity and gasoline should drop
dramatically in the coming
months. Industries which rely,
on oil and oil-based products
should be able to expand and
keep prices down to con-
sumers.


plant, philodendrons and
others. The extent of cold -
damage in many instances,
cannot be distinctly deter-
mined until growth starts in
spring.
By pruning now, you may


There is a glut of oil on the
world market and, for now, the
days when OPEC could dictate
policy to western countries is
over. Internally, OPEC nations
are feuding with each other and
non-OPEC countries, such as
Great Britain, are expanding
production in record levels.
There is a flip side to this
good news; however, countries
such as Mexico, which invested
heavily when oil prices were
high, will have a more difficult
time repaying foreign loans.
Many of these loans are' to
American banks and-there is the
possibility of a default.
We should see the good
results of the drop in oil prices
in the .near future. The bap
effects may take longer t"
develop and we may have timr
to insure that they do not occult
* * *.

The situation in Lebanon
worsens every day and it may
well be that. President Amin
Gemayel's days in power are
numbered. Th.e senseless
bloodshed continues and the
Syrians may be forced to move
again to quell violence.,
The Middle East remains the
most volatile region of the world
and the United States has an
interest in maintaining peace in
the area.
There is a genuine possibil-
ity of Israel establishing better
relations with its Arab neighbors
and this is all to the good .
Hopefully, in the weeks and.
months to come, we will see an
end to tie violence lo. lie�6oon
and peace negotiations
throughout the region.'


The United States is the world's largest producer of oats
but only about five per cent of the crop goes for human
consumption.
l I1 II " .


Gal 5:22-23

oOt. o o"
J
, Y
0
Z TEMPERANCE W

w z
0 I
GOODNESS

FAITH


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Congressman


Don Fuqua

Reports


bird of paradise there is no
true stem, only leaf stalks.
These will turn brown soon
after' freezing. You may
remove them or leave them
for protecting the root sys-
tem until spring. It is very
doubtful that bird of paradise
plants which were killed
back to the ground will
flower next spring or sum-
mer. Following a freeze, it
generally takes from 12 to 15
months for the plants to
flower again.
Freeze damage to citrus is
not easy to determine in its
entirety, since damage to the
trink may not show for.


several months following the
cold weather. Trees should
be pruned as sooh as possible
after the extent of damage
has been determined. You
will know, as a rule, what this
damage' is after the second
flush of growth following the
freeze.
'It often takes this long for
freeze damage to the trunk to
show up in the growth of the
plant. In.citrus, it is possible
to, have limited damage to
the foliage and severe dam-
age to the trunk.
Remember, too, that most
citrus is grafted and if the
tree is killed back below


where the graft was made,
the new shoots will again
have to be grafted or else
you'll get only small, poor
quality fruit from the root-
stock. So, if your citrus is-
killed almost to the ground it
will most probably. not grow
back to produce the kind of
fruit it formerly produced.
Damage to azaleas may be
to flower buds and stems.
Flower bud. damage will
show up at blooming time
(few or no flowers) and stem
damage by death of the
branches in late spring or
early summer. Dead azalea
branches should be pruned


'ut as they occur.
Camellia damage is pro-
bably confined to flower buds
and leaf burn. Cold damaged
flower buds will either drop
from the plant or only
partially open showing a
brown center. Leaf damage
on camellias will not be too
lasting, as new leaves will
come out in spring and the
old, damaged Ones will drop
from the plant.
Keep plants as healthy as
possible and provide as much
protection as you can during
cold weather and chances
are very little pruning of cold
damaged plants will be ne-


cessary. However, if all your
efforts fail and you lose a
plant, don't become discou-
raged. From a landscape
standpoint it is better to mix
the hardy and tropical or
tender plants so that the loss
of a few tropical plants will
not destroy the effect of the
landscape planting. Further,
consider the enjoyment you
can achieve in growing such
a tremendous array of plants.
that are available in Florida;
The loss of a few tropicals is:
no big problem. Just replace
them with one of the thou"
sands of other suitable.
plants.


CARTER
cut off live wood. Also, the
leaves and stems that .are
dead afford some protection
to that not yet damaged. If
you prune this out, later
freezes may do more damage
than would have been done if
the dead parts were left on
the plant. If you do prune
now, cover the part remain-
ing during freezing weather
't protect it.
Although the entire top of
some plants (rubber plant,
philodendron, poinsettia and
others) may have been killed
by freezing, these plants may
send up new shoots from the
roots next spring. Don't write
the plant off until warm
weather arrives, and they
have. a chance to renew
themselves.
:,,E ozeni banana stalks and
bird of paradise stems may
beeremoved as soon as you
Oanidetermine how much is
deadiBahana.stalks become
brown and soft when frozen.
New shoots will appear from
the' ground next spring. With



Little


Heads*


CF Ride

Mrs. Pamela Little has
been appointed special
events chairman for White
City as part of the spring 1986
Campaign for the Cystic
Fibrosis Foundation. Mrs.
Little' wiili be chairing a.
Bike-A-Thon on April 12 to
raise funds for research to
find a cure for cystic fibrosis,
this nation's leading genetic
cause of children' deaths.
A child inherits cystic
fibrosis through a recessive
gene from both parents who
are. almost always unaware
that they carry the cystic
fibrosis gene until their child
is diagnosed as having the
fatal disease.
Cystic fibrosis produces
abnormal amounts of thick-
gluey mucus that block
breathing and digestion. Dai-
ly therapy and medication
are necessary to prolong the.
lives of CF victims.
Today children born with
cystic fibrosis even with the
best care have only a 50
percent chance of living into
their early twenties. The
money raised in the White
City event will support the
research necessary for im-
provements in diagnosis and
treatment and ultimately a
cure so that children born
with CF can live a normal life
without fear of the future.
Money raised through
Bike-A-Thon's like. the one
Mrs. Little is planning have
funded research that just last
fall brought a startling new
breakthrough in the search
for the cystic fibrosis gene
that causes the disease. A
team of scientists using
a relatively new technique of
gene tracers narrowed the
search to less than 1 percent
of the DNA, the substance in
the body that carries all
genes. Now scientists can
concentrate on this small
'section which will cut years
off research time. Some
scientists believe that the
cystic fibrosis gene will be
identified within five years
with this narrowing of the
area to be probed. Now more
ttandever research dollars
are needed to fuel the re-
search that now appears to
be so close to answers all the
children suffering with this
disease need.




The first coin to bear the
portrait of a living president
was the 1926 Sesquicenten-
nial half dollar, the obverse
of which bore the heads of
Presidents Washington and
Coolidge.


COSTIN INSURANCE


( AGENCY, INC.

(Formerly f P. Tomlinson Insurance Agency)


S - i












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

322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THIIRSIAY, Jan. :0, 1986(


BY
SHARON
MILLER


Hey, you better get ready
because Port St. Joe High
has some exciting attractions
coming for you.

The junior and senior girls
are getting ready for the big


Tech Sgt. Ray C. Bolden,
Sr., son of Edward L. and
Dorothy E. Bolden of 309
Ave. E, Port St. Joe, has


Class of '66
Hunts Members
The Class of '66 reunion
committee needs help locat-
ing the following members of
their class: Linda Delores
Carter, Mary Donna Hewitt,
David Henry Jones, Elisa
Molina and Sherry Elizabeth
White.
If you have any informa-
tion, please contact: Linda
Graham Wood, 229-8628; Ja-
net Goodman Evensen, 229-
6386; or Linda Webb Whit-
field, 229-6175.


powder puff footba
coming on February
going to be a fun fill
for everyone. The 198
coming King will be
or should I say powd(
girls will play foot
the boys will cheer l
So, everyone make
be there. The game v
at 6:00 p.m. and thi
sion fee will be $1.0
The "Shark" bW
team is really steam


Shark Beat Plans Made for Black History
SPlans for Black History the contributions of blacks to patron and support for this 1, Singarama; Feb. 8, Black
Month have been made with the United States. observance from ministers, Heritage Culture Parties;
the Association for Commu- To create an awareness of * elected officials, teachers, Feb. 9, A.M.E. Founders
nity Action (A.F.C.A.) coor- the achievements of Black leaders of civic and social Day; Feb. 14, Ushers' Black
11 game are doing a super terrific job. dinating them. Activities are Americans. clubs, and youth workers. History Program; Feb. 21,
13. It is If you would like to see the scheduled throughout the Ignorance of the history of Following is a partial list of Old-fashioned convention;
ed night "Sharks" in action then month of February with blacks' problems and solu- activities. If you would like to Feb. 22, Youth Incentive
6 Home- come out to the "Shark" gym something of interest includ- tions to them can result in a participate on a program or Encounter, Banquet (soul
crowned this Friday night at 6:30 p.m. ed for all age groups. These loss to the race, because need information call Maxine food fest); and Feb. 28,
ered the when they will host the activities, though in obser- there is always danger of K. Gant, 229-6624. February Ebonyette Pageant.


A:U ,
)all, and
them on.
plans to
vill begin
e admis-
0.
basketball'
in.'. They


Wakulla War Eagles. Their
next game will also be played
on our courts Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 4 against the Mosley
Dolphins beginning at 6:30
p.m.
There will be a dance after
the Wakulla game this Fri-
day right in the high school
commons area. The admis-
sion fee is $1.50 stag and $2.00
drag. So, everyone come out
and boogie to the beat.
Any tenth grader wishing
to serve at the Junior-Senior
Prom should sign up in the
libaray.
The student of the week for
7th grade is Colandra White
and for the 8th grade is Mary
Ruth Wood. Congratulations.


SHARON MILLER
ruary 6,7, and 8. We hope that
they all do a great job.
The Lady "Sharks" will
host Florida High at our gym
this Thursday night. The
game will begin at 6:00 p.m.
EST. Come watch the
"Sharks" do their thing.
As you may know, Valen-
tine's Day is right around the
corner and to help out in
making this day a good one,
the National Honor Society


will 'be selling carnations at
Those students. who were $1.00 each. Show your sweet-
chosen a few weeks ago for heart how much you care and
Honor Band will attend the buy her a flower.
play-offs in Marianna, Feb- God bless.


vance of black culture and
achievements, will also
prove interesting and educa-
tional to other races.
Some reasons for present-
ing structured black histori-
cal programs during Febur-
ary are:
An attempt to recognize


IAAN
U w
s - -!
Lu
e.
''tIs


repetition.
All races need each other
to keep this nation great.
Each must understand the
other. Events of this magni-
tude will foster understand-
ing necessary for the races to
coexist in harmony.
AFCA is soliciting partici-


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


SUNDAY WORSHIP .................. .....
Nursery Available


10 a.m.


ADULTSCHOOL.... ................... ... 11 a.m.
The Reverend Nelle Mulligan, Minister
PASTORAL COUNSELING - 227.1756
.... . 'S -- t 0


earned an associate degree
from Vernon Regional Junior
College, Texas.
Bolden has completed col-
lege studies through partici-
pation in the U.S. Air Force
off-duty education program.
The program has the Air
Force paying 75 percent
tuition for active duty Air
Force members and 90 per-
cent tuition for career non-
commissioned officers with
less than 14 years military
service.
He is an electrical power
production instructor at
Sheppard Air Force Base,
Texas, with the 3770th Tech-
nical Training Group.
. The sergeant received an
associate degree in 1985 from
the Community College of the
Air Force.


T-Sgt. Bolden Earns

Degree In Texas College


NOTICE


Tax Clients of

Wauneta's Accounting


& Income Tax

Because of my health I am curtailing my
business accounts, except for those ac-
counts which I have personally notified by
letter. If you have not received a letter
from me, please go to Clyde Whitehead, Jr.,
also known as Gulf Accounting.

WAUNETA BREWER
648-5043


Believe it or not, tablets and cap-
sules should be swallowed differently.
Since a capsule is lighter than
water, it floats. If you tilt your head
backward while taking a capsule, it
will float to the front of your mouth,
where it will be difficult to swallow.
For successful capsule swallowing,
place the capsule in your mouth with
a small amount of water and tilt your
head or upper body forward. The cap-
sule will then float toward the throat,
where it can be swallowed with ease.
To swallow a tablet, follow the
same procedure, but tilt your head
backward.
Do not mix any capsule with milk,
honey or stewed prunes because the
time release action may be altered.
Do not crush capsules because you
may lose the benefits of the drugs,
and they may even become dangerous.
To benefit from any prescribed
medications, keep different
medicines in separate containers,
and be su *o take them at the
appropriatL s. Patients should
take all medications exactly as pre-
scribed by their physician.
Often older adults may take several
different prescriptions at the same
time. Be sure to alert your physician of
.this fact, since different medications
can act adversely if mixed.

This message is presented by the Florida Medical Association
Committee on Aging as a public service feature of this publication.


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

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


__ -- -- ..


a a


II - I a I


PAGE ELEVEN











THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. TIIl RSI)A. .Jan. :10. I!X96


NOTICE TO GULF
COUNTY VOTERS
Please check the list of names listed
below whose purge card notices were
riot returned to the Supervisor of Elec-
tions office. If your name appears on
the list and you wish to remain a voter
in Gulf County you need to contact the
Supervisor of Elections office as soon
a possible.
PRECINCT 3A
Bailey, Betty Joe; Bailey, Marvin;
Battle, Laura May; Brock, Brenda B.;
Carter, James E.; Gautney, William
Donald; Harrison, Hershel Lee;
Hunter, Alfred Ray; Kirk, Barbara
Elaine; Langford, Maudie R.; Mims;
Linda Faye; Morton, John Owen;
Muller, Stanton George; Muller, Stan-
ton George I; Neel, George Randell;
Ohsawa, Sonia Jean; Rowan, Laretta
Mary; Tew, Vivian; Weston, Kenneth
Wayne; White, Mack.
PRECINCT FOUR
: Abernathy, James William; Blake,
Joyce O'Neal; Boucher, Nelson
Joseph Jr.; Boucher, Shane Edward;
Carr, Fred R.; Cannon, Johnnie R.;
Costillo, Eva Jane; Craig, Leonard
Frank; Dilmore, Loriene P.; Dllmore,
William B.; Herring, Gregory
DeVaughn; Herring, Marie; Herring,
Rita Elaine; Johns, James Ben;
Knepley, Michael Scott; Marshall,
Melinda Faye; Mims, Jamie Lynn;
Mims, Parion R. Jr.; Mims, Sharie
Dee; Peoples, Wesley; Powell, Doris
Jean; Powell, Herbert E. Jr.; Shur-
rin, Robert W.; Shurrum, William
L; Snell,,William Mark; Surber,
Aetha M.; Surber, Carl N.; Surber,
Ilae Ann; Surber; Wayne Edward;
Tlbbert, Ira C.; Whiting, John Alan;
Williams, William Carey.
- PRECINCT FIVE
:Ahrent, Timothy Lawrence; Ander-
sam, John Desmond; Andrews,
dharles Michael; Ard, James R.;
4Almer, Raymond: Peter; Benson,
Margaret A.; Brake, Leroy; Ricky
Ipw Brittenham; Brownell, James
CGenton; Butler, Sherri Ann; Byrd,
Gerald Edward; Byrd, Sarah Jane;
Dady, John W.; Elliott, Jerry Carlton;
Gainous, David Clifton; Gieges, Ed-
ward R.; Gieges, Gaynell Annie; Grif-
in, Joe Daniel; Guertin, Colice Fran-
cis; Holland, Mary J.; Kennedy,
Joseph Daniel; Martin, Linda Mae;
McLendon, Ralph Fred; McLendon,
Mary Lou; Nichols, Ralph Edward;
Patterson, Henry T.; Peters, Larry
Willard; Rhames, Donald Earl;
Roberts, Raymond W.; Seawright,
Gwen Hatfield; Smith, Eleonor;
Smiith, Shaleen D.; Stafford, Albert
Harvey; Stafford, Ronda Ranay; Ste-
Ivart, Magdalene Douglas; Strickland,
Marty Lee; Todd, Ruby Leigh; Whit-
tington, Caroline Dianne; Wood, Ken-
neth C.; Wood, Richard Earl.
S PRECINCT SIX
:Barton, Cynthia Renee; Bordelon,
Wis Paul; Causey, Julie A.; Dees,
Lenora Given; Dobbins, Betty
SCdatherine; Hardy, Carolyn Ann; Har-
dy, Curtis Holard; Harper, Kari
Ellen; Hicks, Mary Angela; Hitch-
cock, Thelma Amerson; McArdle,
Jeannine Marie; Mobley, Margie
Nell; Muller, Patricia A.; Nixon,
Bruce Dorman; Parker, Deborah Pop-
pell; Pettis, C. E.; Pettis, Esther
May; Rich, Kimberly Ann; Starling,
Reffer D.; Taylor, Marla Jean;
Taylor, Vince Efford; Whitfield, Susan
Diane; Williams, Teresa.
PRECINCT SEVEN
Bailey, Donald K.; Bailey, James
Ellis; Bigelow, Susan E.; Brannan,
Eisbeth G.; Boone, Henry A.; Britt,
charles W.; Brock, Thomas Allen;
Bruce, David D.; Bruce, Marie S.;
Carney, Miles H.; Carr, Carol A.;
Carter, Vernon M.; Cartwright,
Harold B., Jr.; Cartwright, Nancy M.;
Conley, Mark Albert; Conley, Trudy
Susan; Coon, Maxine E.; Daigle,
Albert R.; Daigle, Debbie Lynne;
Daigle, Linda E.; Davis, Arienne T.;
Dvis, Robert E.; Eells, Kathleen N.;
Urwin,*Ruth Mae; Gardner, Pamela
4,.; Gardner, Ronald L.; Gibson, Addie
1I.; Gray, Gladys Holmes; Griner,
James H.; Ha an, George Larry;
Hagan, Kimberly Ann; Hagler, Eliza-
beth Sue; Hallinan, Danny Christo-
pher; Helms, Carolyn Y.; Helms,
Robert; Herndon, Donna Jo; Hicklin,
Emma 0.; Hill, Bobbie L.; Hill, Lyn-
food, Hill, Crystal R.; Holland,
Robert L.; Hopper, Carl R. J1.; Hop-
per, Wilma Jewell; Hughes, Steven
W.; Johnson, George Willard;
Johnson, Opal D.; Lafata, Anthony;
Luttrell, Thelma J.; Lyle, Lynn Kath-
leen; Martin, Courtney E.; Musgrove,
Demond Christopher; Musgrove,
Mary Monica; Naples, Goldie R.; Nor-
* oood, Gerald Dexter; Norwood, Helen
L4 Norwood, Tammy Lynn; Oates,
Danny Kenneth; Odom, Geraldine;
Osbourn, Forest K.; Owens, William
W.; Parrott, Mabel F.; Parson,
Michael Lee; Pierce, Rosa M.; Raf-
field, Tammy Teresa; Rich, David
Mitchell; Roney, John Brady; Schan-
'iack, Jeanne; Scheffer, Kerry M.;
Shearer, Gerald Clifton; Smith,
gobert Kent; Strayer, Letha Bennett;
Sutherland, Denny E.; Sutherland,
Teresa A.; Tiller, Keith Anthony;
Viau, Timothy Patrick; Waldo, Glenn
.dward; White, Eva M.; Williams,
Donna J.; Wilson, Kerry Steven;
Winters, Betty J.; Wood, Cathy I.
PRECINCT EIGHT
. Addison, Jeanette Marie; Alex-
inder, Leonard; Andrews, John
Calvin; Bailey, Eugene M.; Bailey,
Patricia A.; Ballard, Willie F.;
Barnes, David L.; Barnes, Moses;
'Barnes, Sedra D.; Bell, Dmilla R.;


Public


Notice to Contractors
Advertisement for Bids
Sealed bids in duplicate will be
received until 4:00 P.M., E.T., Thurs-
day, February 13, 1986 by the Gulf
County School Board, Port St. Joe,
Florida, at which time and place all
bids will be publicly opened and read
aloud for:
COVERED PLAY AREA
HIGHLAND VIEW
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
HIGHLAND VIEW, FLORIDA
The Contractor shall furnish all
labor, materials and equipment; and
shll be responsible for the entire com-
pletion of this project.
Plans, specifications, and contract
documents may be inspected at the of-
fice of the Architect, State Road 22,
Wewahitchka, Florida, and may be
procured by General Contractors,
upon a deposit of $30.00 per set of plans
and specifications, of which the full
amount will be refunded to each
General Contractor who submits a bid
and all other deposits for other than
one complete set of plans and
specifications will be returned less
deduction to cover reproduction cost of
$15.00. All documents must be return-
ed in good condition within ten (10)


days after the date of opening
Cashier's check, certified ch
bid bond, for not less than 5
amount of bid, must accompany
proposal.
Performance, labor and n
bond, and worker's compensa
surance will be required of t
cessful bidder.
Right is reserved to reject an
proposals and waive technical
No bidder may withdraw his
a period of thirty (30) days aft
set for opening.
Walter Wilder, Superin
Gulf County Schoo
Port St. Joe,
Charles A. Gaskin, ARA
P. O. Box 7
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465'


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, i
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, I
'FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO
IN RE: The Marriage of
'BARRY F. BARBER,
Husband, Respondent,
And
BETTY JEAN SHAW BARBEL


Bouie, Bessie Lee; Brewer, I
Brock, Vera P.; Brownell,
Jayne; Bryant, Viletta
Buckman, Lula M.; Butler, Wil
Crawley, Effie G.; Dawson, Ca
Dawson, Mary Sue; Dawson,
L.; Dever, Carolyn Ruth;
Robert L.; Dykes, Janie Kay;
er, Sheila Renee; Fedd, Ca
Filmore, Angela R.; Gainer,
Levant; Givens, Rowland S.;
Mattie; Hopps, Nero Sr.; Ji
Rozell; Jones, Daisy L.;
Elmeaty Bell; Jones, Sahdr
Keith, Kendall Renae; King, Be
Larry, Robert Charles; Mason,
S.; Mindell, David Paul; M
Margaret H.; Mitchell, Angel
Morris, Raymond S.; McCloud,
G.; McCullough, Mae; M
Rodney Allen; McKay, Sa
Joseph; McKinnon, Eliza
McNair, Eric Lamar; Norris, L
J.; Pace, Diane; Parker, Lugei
Peters, Carolyn A.; Peterson, J
Lee; Price, Karl Stanford; R
Kenneth Ray; Ranie, Benjam
Riley, Mildred Ann; Rouse, Kelv
Russ, Bennie L; Russ, Margar
Sapp, Victoria D.; Siler, John H.
mons, Michael Dale; Smith, S
M.; Spencer, Pearlie M.; Tb
Nora Lorraine; Thompson, Be
SThompson, Willie Mae; Tiller,
Mae; Walker, Henry Riley; W
R.A.; Walker, Roy; Warren, Ma
Welch, Tonny Lee; Whitehead
L; Whitley, Pamela; Whitley,
essa; Whittingtop,>Iris N.; Wil
William R.;-.Wii4t, Willie
Willis, Frederic M.;'WilsOn, Rol
Sr.; Winfield, Pearlie Mae; Y
Linda S.
PRECINCT NINE
Blan, Joe B. Jr.; Brown, S
Allen; Brown, Thomas E.; Cl
Carolyn E.; Dandy, James'F.;
Mary Cintel; Dorman, Connie
ham, Carol A.; Eichelbrenner
B.; Eichelbrenner, Mae; Ethe
William Daniel; Fortner, Teres
Gentry, Peggy M.; Gorham, I
Grubbs, Margie L.; Herring, F
Davis; Hodges, Michael- E
Hodges, Linda Jackie; Ing
Charles Gregory; Johnson, Betty
dine; Johnson, Walter K.; Lewis
rie; Lightfoot, Bobby G.; Ligl
Terry L.; Pool, Franklin Ro
Prince, Laurie Ann; Slowe, Alyc
Smith, Jerry A.; Sullivan, Gera
Tootle, Roger C.; Walker, W
Warner Jr.; Wimberley, Bess
Yancey, Joseph A.; Yancey, I
G.
PRECINCT TEN
Andrews, Jeff Alan; Atchison
nis S.; Bell, Alex Bryan; Be
Rodger H.; Bowen, Lawrence D
Brackin, Imogene; Bray, Mary
garet; Catrett, Elsie L.; Catret
M.; Creel, James E.; Creel, T
F.; Crymes, Mary E.; Gilley, D
Lamar Jr.; Hadden, Mildre
Handley, James E.; House,
Lee; Howell, Margaret Lois B
gram, June J.; Jackson, A.P.;
Carole L.; Kahl, William
LaFrance, Donna A.; McDer
Daniel Joseph; Parker, Gai
Parker, Lawrence E.; Powell,
Ray; Powell, Rita F.; Rich, Bil
Jr.; Rogers, David S.; Rogers,
Shelton; Rogers, Shirley A.; S
Brenda Diane; Smith, Clinton K
Tompson, David A.; White, Robe
Wise, Mrs. Timothy; Zyski, Ri
A.; Zyski, Sherrie L.
PRECINCT ELEVEN
Avant, William E.; Burn, P
Linda; Butler, Charles Calvin;
tier, Carol Ann; Cartier, Joseph.
Childs, Kimberly Cherie; Collier
ward L.; Conger, Lenora; Cope,
W. Jr.; Cope, Betty S.; Corley, I
S.; Corley, Ted M.; Cramer, Sus
Cricchio, Joseph; Douds, Sand
Dupree, Cynthia Ann; Dyer, M
Joyce; Dykes, Katie P.; D
Evelyn D.; Ford, Donna Joy;
breath, Karen R.; Galbreath, R
J.; Godwin, Brenda B.; Griffin
C. J.; Harrison, Tony V.; Howell
Pervis A.; Jenkin, Angela De
Kelley, Wilma W.; Kennedy, V
Lansford, Edna B.; Lattner, I
dine Rae; Leche, Emile J.; I
Lona G.; Lemieux, Adele
Levins, Mary Ellen; Linda, Ros
Macomber, Sharon Wi
Macomber, Stephen D.; M
Loretta F.; Maxwell, John D.;
Frank; Morales, Katherine
Nielson, Toni Belinda; Nix, Re
L.; Nix, Tommy H.; Nolen,
Helen; Norris, Doyle E.; N
James V.; Nugent, Rebecci
Parisi, Gina Lee; Perry, Mart
Perry, Pamela K.; Philyaw,
Eleene; Philyaw, Robert Eugene
tman, Jewel W.; Reeves, Le
Rich, David M.; Saylors, Williai
Shoaf, Ruth B.; Silvia, Ma
Smith, Patricia J.; Stevens, Gr
Elwood Jr.; Taylor, S.J.; Taylor
Edward; Thomason, Carolyr
Thompson, Joseph E.; Thon
Ralph Gregory; Waters, Johi
Watford, James Edward; Wa
Odie E.; Watkins, James 0.
Whitaker, Benjamin M.; White
Jefferson; Wilken, Max G.; Will
Vadalee; Wimberly, John W
Young, Harry; Ziobro, Ann W.
PRECINCT 11A
Butler, Woodrow W.; Cassis,
dace N.; Cassis, Richard A.; C
Albert E.; Christensen, Bonnie S
Floran, Robert E.; McDonald, W
Pace, Samuel; Saltz, Judith L.
ton, Aubrey Dean; Tinker, Euni
Tinker, Lesley Fae; Tinker,
W.; Watts, Kevin T.


Names Being



Purged from



Voting List


,Troy tions of the personal representative or
n R.; the venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
pson, ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
m H.; SECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
itford, FOREVER BARRED.
Sr.; Date of the first publication of this
', Roy Notice of Administration is Thursday,
liams, January 30, 1986.
ayne; /s/ BARBARA CAMILLE ANDER-
SON,
As Personal Representative of the
Can- Estate of JESSUP W. HAND, SR.,
hoate, deceased.
3usan;
Vrena; Attorney for Personal Represen-
;Sex- tative:
ce B.; MICHAEL C. OVERSTREET
Henry 229 McKenzie Avenue
Panama City, Florida 32401
Telephone: (904) 785-1522


Notices


of bids. Wife, Petitioner.
heck, or NOTICE OF SUIT
of the TO: Barry F. Barber
ny each Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a
material Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
tion in- has been filed against you and you are
he suc- required to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Peti-
ly or all tion on Petitioner's Attorney:
ties. ROBERT M. MOORE
bid for P. O. Box 248
er date Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Cir-
tendent cult Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
I Board Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida
Florida 32456, on or before the 13th day of
February, 1986. If you fail to do so, a
Final Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted by Default.
3t 1/23 DATED this the 14th day of January,
1986.
FOUR- JERRY GATES,
IT OF Clerk of Circuit Court
N AND By: /s/Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t 1/23
. 84-175
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
R, business un er 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. Loudermilk,
President
By: /s/June W. Reese,
Assistant Secretary
4t1/16

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Louise; Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
Sarah the first publication of this notice, the
Lee; fictitious name or trade name under
llie L.; which he will be engaged in business
rolyn; and in which said business is to be car-
Robert ried on,to-wit:
Dunn, .DAVIS BROS.
Farm- . "GENERAL CONST.
irolyn; Palmetto Street
leffery Overstreet, Florida 32453
Green, Owners: John T. Davis,
enkins, Richard P. Davis
Jones, 648-5153 or 648-5680 4tc
a M.; 4tel/9
etty S.; ' ""
Kenny
indell, PUBLIC NOTICE
la M; NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
, Mary the Board of County Commissioners at
cGee, its regular meeting on February11,
amuel 1986 at 9:00 a.m. E.S.T in the County
beth; Commissioners Room in the Gulf
aquita County Courthouse, Port St. Joe,
ne Jr.; Florida, will consider an ordinance
ohnnie with the following title:
aines, AN ORDINANCE PROMULGAT-
n F . ING STANDARDS FOR COAST-
in R.; AL CONSTRUCTION IN THE
ret J.; AREA OF GULF COUNTY,
.;Sim- FLORIDA, KNOWN AS THE
tanley COASTAL ZONE; OUTLINING
THE PURPOSE OF SAID CON-
canon; STRUCTIONSTANDARDS; PRO-
Retha VIDING FOR THEIR APPLI-
ralke, CABIIJTY TO VARIOUS PRO-
ry D.; JECIS; PROVIDING A DEFINI-
Cora TION SECTION; PROVIDING
SVan- SPECIFIC CONSTRUCTION
,Van- , STANDARDS BASED ON ERO-
Mae : . ,SION,.WAVE ,FORCE DESIGN
bertIz ' AND OTHER NATURAL
Yog, PHENOMENA; PROVIDING
' FOR EXCEPTIONS TO SAID
CONSTRUCTION STANDARDS;
amuel, REPEALING ANY ORDINANCE
layton, IN CONFLICT THEREWITH,
Davis, PROVIDING PENALTIES. FOR
; Dur- VIOLATION; AND PROVIDING
, Carl AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ridge, The Board of County Commissioners
sa L.; will further consider said Ordinance
ra S.; for adoption at its regular meeting on
Randal February 25, 1986 at 7:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Keith; in the County Commissioners Room at
gram, the GulfCounty Courthouse, Port St.
SMyr- Joe, Florida.
'y Myr- A copy of this Ordinance is on file in
s, Jer- the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court
maie; of Gulf County, Florida.
ce M.; BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION-
id L.: ERS, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
id L.; By: Billy Branch, Chairman
ie S.; Attest: Jerry Gates, Clerk
Marion It 1/30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF
i, Den- COUNTY, FLORIDA
Innett, PROBATE DIVISION
)aniel; File Number 86-1
SMar- IN PROBATE
t, Roy IN RE: ESTATE OF
Teresa JESSUP W. HAND, SR.
ouglas Deceased.
d C.; NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Barry TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
B.; In- OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
Kahl, ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
M.; PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
rmott, ESTATE:
il A.; YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Eddie that the administration of the Estate of
ly Joe JESSUP W. HAND, SR., deceased,
David File Number 86-1, is pending in the
asser, Circuit Court for Gulf County, Florida,
napp; Probate Division, the address of which
ertC.; is 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
ichard 32456. The Personal Representative of
the Estate is BARBARA CAMILLE
ANDERSON, whose address is 5016
auline Gulf Drive #5, Panama City Beach,
; Car- Florida 32407. The name and address
J.Jr.; of the personal representative's at-
r, Len- torneyare set forth below.
Alton All persons having claims or
Lynda demands against the Estate are re-
an L.; quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MON-
ra I.; THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
arilyn FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
)ykes, NOTICE to file with the Clerk of the
Gal- above Court a written statement of
Lonald any claim or demand they may have.
,Mrs. Each claim must be in writing and
[, Mrs. must indicate the basis for the claim,
eneen; the name and address of the creditor
sallie; or his Agent or Attorney and the
Brena- amount claimed. If the claim is not yet
Aoche, due, the date when it will become due
Rose; shall be stated. If the claim is con-
ie M.; tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
Ison; the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
artin, claim is secured, the security shall be
May, described. The Claimant shall deliver
R.; sufficient copies to the Clerk to enable
ebecca the Clerk to mail one copy toeach Per-
Mary sonal Representative.
lorris, All persons-interested in the Estate
a L.; to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
in D.; ministration has been mailed are re-
Wilda quired, :WITHIN THREE (3) MON-
e; Pit- THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
s N.; FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
m M.; NOTICE, to file any objections they
rlene; may have that challenge the validity
raham of the decedent's will, the qualifica-


recently
needed tr
City for I
shut-ins
Allen and
tion.


PAGE TWELVE


Faith Christian



School Honor



Roll Students


Name Incorrect

On Honor Roll
A name was listed incor-
rectly in the list of honor roll
students for Wewahitchka
Elementary School last
week.
Listed incorrectly was Casi
Lindsey who made all A's.
Casi is in the fifth grade.'

NOTICE
Please take notice that the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank will sell at public
auction on the 3rd day of February,
1986 at 10:00 A.M. in the parking lot on
the south side of the bank building in
Wewahitchka, Florida, the following
described property:
One - 1982 Honda motorcycle,
I.D. #2PC0707CM012596.
It 1/30
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
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 theywill be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
CARPET COUNTRY
OF FLORIDA
Star Route 1, Box 117
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
PLIERS CARPET, INC., Owner
4t1/16

IN THE CJItIR IT COURT, FOUR-;
, TEENm-3acDlCI icsTrrT OF'
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 85-141
MEXICO BEACH CORPORATION,
INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
VIRGINIA P. TROUT and
HARMON'S HEAVY EQUIPMENT
COMPANY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-.
suant to a Final Judgment dated
December 4th, 1985, in Case No. 85-141
of the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth
Judicial Circuit in and for Gulf County,
Florida, in which MEXICO BEACH
CORPORATION, INC., is the Plain-
tiff, and VIRGINIA P. TROUT and
HARMON'S HEAVY EQUIPMENT
COMPANY are the Defendants, the
undersigned Circuit Court Clerk shall
sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the front door of the Gulf Coun-
ty Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Florida,
at 11:00 A.M. (Eastern time) on
February 6, 1986, the real property set
forth in the Final Judgment and
described as follows:
Lot5, Creekwood (Phase H), more
particularly described as: Com-
mence at the NE Corner of the S�
of the NW4 of the NW/ of Sect.
35, T5S, R11W, Gulf County,
Florida, and thence run S (Bear-
ing Base) along the E boundary
line of said NWV of the NWVA for
450.56 feet; thence S89025'45" W for
452.51 feet to the Westerly right of
way line 'of South Fork Drive;
thence S00�34'15" E along said
right of way line for 400.00 feet for
the POINT OF BEGINNING.
From said Point of Beginning con-
tinue S0034'15" E along said right
of way line for 100.00 feet; thence
leaving said right of way line run
S39225'45" W for 273.73 feet, more
or less, to the water's edge of
Wetappo Creek Swamp; thence
Northwesterly along said waters
edge for 100.24 feet, more or less,
to a point which is S89125'45" W
280.68 feet, more or less, from the
Point of Beginning; thence leaving
said waters edge.run N89�25'45" E
for 280.68 feet, more or less, to the
Point of Beginning. Said parcel of
land having an area of 0.64 acres,
more or less. ALSO, being known
as Lot 5 of the UNRECORDED
PLAT OF CREEKWOOD, UNIT
NO. TWO.
AND
Lot 6,Creekwood (Phase II), more
particularly described as: Com-
mence at the NE corner of the Seo
of the NWx4 of the NWL4 of Sect.
35, T5S, RIW, Gulf County,
Florida; and thence run S (Bear-
ing Base along the E boundary line
of said NW'4 of the NW'S for 450.56
feet; thence S8925'45" W for 452.51
feet to the Westerly right of way
line of South Fork Drive; thence
S0034'15" E along said right of
way line for 500.00 feet for the
POINT OF BEGINNING. From
said Point of Beginning continue
S00�34'15" E for 120.00 feet; thence
leaving said right of way line run
S89'25'45" W for 236.00 foet more
or less, to the waters edge of
Wetappo Creek; thence North-
westerly along said waters edge
for 125.79 feet, more or less, to a
point which is S89�25'45" W, 273.73
feet, more or less, from the Point
of Beginning; thence leaving said
waters edge run N89025'45" E for
273.73 feet, more or less, to the
Point of Beginning. Said parcel of
land having an area of 0.51 acres,
more or less. ALSO, being known
as Lot 6, of the UNRECORDED
PLAT OF CREEKWOOD, UNIT
NO. TWO.
DATED this the 20th day of January,
1986.
JERRY T. GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
2t 1/23


A&B
Kim Franklin, Jim Gand-
er, Joe Gander, James Kirk-
land and Wendy Woodman.
3rd Grade
All A's
Jennifer Bell and Crissy
Walker.
A&B
Allen Flowers, Caleb Lan-
ier, John Murphy and Philip
Murphy.
4th Grade
All A's
Eric Monteiro and Traci
Peiffer.
A&B
Brlant~Bi.ek, :Angrea Bodi-
ford, Roman Northcut, Mic-
hael Schweikert, Chrissy
Tayman, Johnathan Thurs-
by and Mandy Walp.
5th Grade
A&B
Bert Cain and Mark Willis.
6th Grade
A&B
Shannon Cain, Michael
Hammond and Ashley Mur-
phy.
7th Grade
A&B
Michelle Willis.
8th Grade
All A's
Jeff Richards.


America's favorite appetizer
is shrimp cocktail.


Catch he Slrit
THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Constitution and
Monument
Port St. Joe


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH

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





Ii �-We Want You

To Be A Part of

xA The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church

1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


Club Plans

Night for

Patriotism

Members of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111. F&AM will
hold Americanism night at
their Lodge Hall at 7:00 p.m.
on the night of February 1. A
covered dish dinner will be
served by members of the
Order of Eastern Star.
Guest speaker for the
evening will be Brother Si
Mathison of Panama City.
Members of other F&AM
lodges of the Fourth Masonic
District, 'along with their
wives, families and friends
are invited to attend.
During the evening's cere-
monies it is planned to honor
the widows of former mem-
bers of the lodge.
Greg Godwin, worshipful
master of the lodge urges all
members of the local lodge to
bring their families and hear S(
brother Si. Mathison, and
enjoy the festivities of the Some
evening. Gulf Cou


Faith Christian School has
recently released their honor
roll for the third six weeks
and the first semester.
3rd Six Weeks
All A's
Ist Grade
Nathan Marks.
A&B
Shana Hammock and Wes-
ley Cooper.
2nd Grade
All A's
Brigette Godfrey, Amy
Goebert, Jennifer McNeill
and Christy Todd.
A&B
SKi Frankli,, Jimi'Gand-
er, Joe Gander, James Kirk-
land and Wendy Woodman.
3rd Grade
All A's
Jennifer Bell.
A&B
Allen Flowers, John Mur-
phy and Crissy Walker.
4th Grade
All A's
Eric Monteiro, Traci Peif-
fer, and Chrissy Tayman.
A&B
Brant Bizek, Roman
Northcut, Michael Schwei-
kert, Chris Summers, Johna-
than Thursby and Mandy
Walp.
5th Grade
A&B
Bert Cain and Mark Willis.
6th Grade
A&B
Shannon Cain, Michael
Hammond, and Ashley Mur-
phy.
8th Grade
All A's
Jeff Richards.
A&B
Chris Varnum.

1st Semester
1st Grade
All A's
Nathan Marks.
A&B
Shanna Hammock and
Wesley Cooper.
2nd Grade
All A's
Brigette Godfrey, Amy
Goebert, Jennifer McNeill
and Christy Todd.



GOOD

REASONS
to see your good

neighbor agent





- -




CAR *HOME
LIFE * HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
1 ike i good neighbor.
Store Form is there.





STATE FABM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho-e Offlce: Bioomlagto. . llnoi


- - ,. . ~ -~ u U - .A.~] ~ I1.u~-.&wr


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623. RF0040131. RA0043378 tic 1119


seniors Get New Van

Sof the senior citizens who attend functions of the
nty Senior Citizens site are shown with the new van
purchased by the association. The van provides
transportation for the senior citizens to go to Panama
medical visits, shopping trips, delivery of meals to
each day, etc. Shown with the group are Mrs. Fred
i Stiles Brown, executive director for the Associa-
-Star photo


E I









THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, Jan. 30, 1986


.'For Sale: Mexico Beach, 3
bedroom, 2 ceramic baths,
Elorida room, screen porch,
lg. corner lot, excel. loca-
tion. Must sell. 648-5302.
House to Sell: 511 Wood-
ward. Ave., needs some
work, good price. Call
229-6506 after 6 p.m.

For Sale by Owner: Nice
home in nice neighborhood
located near schools. Home
includes 3 bdrm., 2% ba.,
".large" great groom, effi-
ciency kitchen, formal din.
Sirm., laundry rm., dbl. car
garage, and lg. deck in back.
House sits on 1� lots located
at 2005 Juniper Ave. Priced
at $69,800. House includes
many extras! Shown by
appt. only. Absolutely no
drop ins. Call Glen Combs
for appt. 227-1689.
tfc 11/7
For Sale by Owner: 3
bdrm., 2 bath house. Call
229-8821 or 227-7400.
tfc 12/19
For Sale: 5 yr. old brick
-home on a lot% near schools.
'3 bdrms., 2 baths, liv. rm.,
formal din. rm., kitchen, den
with fireplace, dbl. car
garage, sep. utility rm.,
:cypress privacy fence. Pric-
ed at $75,000. Call 229-8732.
4tc 1/23
: St. Joe Beach, Santa Anna
Ave., 2 bedroom, 2 full bath,
i story home with all around
:leck and porch. Satellite,
:stove, refrig., washer &
dryer. Appt. only $47,500.
48-5352. 4tp /16
For Sale by Owners:
Home at 1309 Woodward
Ave. If interested call'
229-8181.

.For Sale: St. Joe Beach,
2,400 sq. ft. home 400' from
*beach. First floor perfect for
small business, beautiful
view, $125,000. Call 648-8671.
tfc1/9

CLASSIFIED ADS
: GET RESULTS!!


3 bedroom house for rent
at Indian Pass Beach. Call
6485427. . tfc1/30
Nice apartment for one or
two people. Laundry rm.,
built-in porch, $200 - frig. &
stove furnished. $225 - fur-
nished. 212 First St., Mexico
Beach. 2298549. 2tp 1/30
No need for wet carpets:
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfc 1/2
Furnished trailer for sale
or rent at Overstreet. Call
648-5306. tfc 1/16
House for rent at Indian
Pass Beach. Call 639-5108.
2 bedroom, 1 bath trailer
at St. Joe Beach. 648-5361.
tfc 1/9
For Rent: St. Joe Beach, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car car-
port, completely furnished,
washer, dryer, microwave,
etc. Year around rental only.
Call Charles at 229-8282,
after 5, 670-8417.
tfc 1/9
2 bedroom mobile home
for rent, $180 per month, St.
Joe Beach. Call 648-8862.
tfc 1/2
Mobile home lot at St. Joe
Beach. $75 per month. Call
648-8862. tfc 1/2
Blue Haven Condos in Gulf
Aire, 2 ba., fully loaded kit-
chen, ice maker, etc., wash-
er, dryer, ceiling fan, deck.
priv. den, etc. Rent furnish-
ed, $375 monthly. 674-4455,
674-5863 or 674-8465:
tfc 12/19
Hwy. 98 & 28th St., Mexico
Beach. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Walk-
ing distance to beach and
,shopping. en.: i&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. tfc 1/2
2 bedroom apartment for
rent, $265 per rmo. Call
229-6509 after 6:00.


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evening and Weekends:
Margaret Hale - 648-5659
Frances Chason - 229-8747 Roy Smith
Larry McArdle - 227-1551
HOMES
Port St. Joe: New Listing: Large 3 bedroom, 2 bath, separate dining rm,
den, self-clean oven, central heat & air, carport, extra lot, an excellent
buy at $58,000. Assumable mortgage.
Port St. Joe: New Listing: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, family room, outside shop
or office, carport, plenty of space, $60,000.
Port St. Joe: Nice corer lot, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 screen porches, attach-
ed apt garage, $26,500.
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 2 bath, den, separate dining room, garage.
$37,5P0.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, on 2 lots, fireplace, carport, real pine
paneling throughout. 1 mile from Gulf, closet 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 neighborhood $, e � o % bath, den, fireplace,
patio, outside storage, two lots*Wl, . -
Highland View: Excellent view oae p f , 1 bath stucco. Possible
owner financing, $32,000.
Oak Grove: House in excellent condition, 3 bdrm., 2 bath. Screen porch,
outside storage, shaded lot, $37,000.
Ward Ridge, Like new 3 bedr a lF reened porch, carpet, heat
pump, 1% landscaped lots on =b.=tiN lnk fence. $49,500.
Port St. Joe: Older home in good condition. 2 or 3 bdrms., 1% ba. Outside
workshop or efficiency apt., covered patio and carport, only $38,000.
Port St. Joe: 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 ren-
tal 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.
$89,500.
St. Joe Beach: Townhouse with super view, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace,
decks, parking.
St. Joe Beach: Corner Coronado & Americus, $15,000.
Stonemll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared $40,900.
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 Rldge:,Lot 75'xl50', $8,600.
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.
Wewahltehka; 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.


I


Room for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV..
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 1/2
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion cal 229-6332. tfc 1/2


- 5


Help Wanted: $3.50 per
hr., Mon. - Fri. 648-8489 bet-
ween 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. only.
Needed: Dependable
drywall hangerss" Call
648-8701.
Residential construction,
carpenter, helpers, laborers,
sheetrock contractor, for
storm repair at Indian Pass,
Cape Villa Condos. Call Er-
nie at 648-5148 or 227-1445.
tfc 1/30
JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe
will be accepting applica-
tions for the following posi-
tion:
One (1) Animal Control At-'
tendant, Chauffeur's license
required. 40 hours per week.
Applications and a com-
plete job description may be
picked up and returned to
the Municipal Building,
Fifth Street and Williams
Avenue, beginning Monday,
February 3, 1986 through
Friday, February 14, 1986.
Office hours are Monday
through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m. The City of Port St.
Joe is an Equal Opportunity
Employer.
THE CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE
/s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk
2te 1/30
:;' Real Estate Sales
Help Wanted
Sales position opening full
time (week end work re-
quired). Experience pre-
ferred. Call for appointment.
. Interviews between 1 and 3
p.m. CST. ERA Parker Real-
ty, 648-5777.
Avon workers needed to'
sell Avon products. Call Mrs.
L. Z. Henderson at 227-1281.
tfc 1/9
GOVERNMENT JOBS
$16,040 - 59,230/yr. Now Hir-
ing. Call 1-805-687-6000, ext.
R-6859 for current federal
list. 8tp 1/23

AUTO.



'84 Ford Temp GL4, 4-dr.
sedan, 5-spd. manual trans.,.
Pioneer am/fm stereo cas-
1sette, 25 plus mpg, 41,500
.miles. $5,800. Call Joyce at
229-8238 or 229-8574. Itp
'78 Gran Prix. For more
formation call after 8:00
p.m., ask for John. 229-6413.
1985 CM7 Hardtop Jeep, low
mileage, like new. 229-6431.
tc 1/30
1965 Ford Mustang, 289
V-8, auto. trans., $2,000. Call
after 5.648-8579. tfc.1/23
1957 MERCURY - New
engine, new.paint, new tires,
new brakes, new battery,
new voltage regular. Ex-
cellent mechanical -oidition
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





Yard Sale: Prom dresses,
nice clothes, odds & ends. 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. 801 16th St.
Console am/fm stereo,
portable stereo, 2 speakers,
lamps, coffee, end tables,
bedroom suite, recliner, en-
cyclopedias, misc. moving in
sale. 648-8218.
Garage Sale: Feb. 1, Sat-
urday, at the City Park, next
to Florida Bank. 9 a.m. - 3


p.m. Sponsored by the New
Bethel AME Missionary
Department.


Six kitchen chairs, birch-
wood with padded vinyl
seats, $45. Call 648-5469.
One 52 gal. elec. hot water
heater, great shape, $30. Call
227-1858 after 6 p.m.
2tc1/30
Beautiful grapevine
wreaths & other flower ar-
rangements at reasonable
prices. Call 227-1255.
Hobie Cat 16' Special Edi-
tion Cat Fever & trailer, ex-
cel. cond. $2,800. For more
information call 229-8561
after 5p.m. tfc 1/30
Wooden octagon table and
four padded captain's
chairs. Etagere. Call
227-1669.
Mobile home, 2 bedrooms,
1 bath, 3 ceiling fans, washer
& dryer hook-up. Good
shape, $4,500. Call Ron at
227-7336 for more informa-
tion. 4t1/23
FREE: Fine looking pup-
pies, ready to go. Free to
good home. Call 229-8803.
Beauty shop equipment for
sale. Call 229-8000 after 5
p.m. tfc 1/23
AVON
to buy or sell. Call Mrs. L. Z.
Henderson, 227-1281.
tfc1/23
For Sale or Trade for used
car: Large utility trailer.
Call 648-8852.
2tcl/23
Check K and D TV and
Sound for your hunting equip-
ment. CB radios, antennas,
and antenna hardware sup-
plies, tfc 11-14
Electric stove in good con-
dition, upright freezer (both
for $100). Also Sylvania color
TiV.' (24" screen): Asking
$300. 229-8893.
Home bar, has to be seen
to be appreciated. Call for
appointment, 227-1296.
tfc 1/2
$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machine
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL - $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust ten-
sion on your sewing mach-
ine. We guarantee your
machine can sew on any
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tf . 6A/7
Probably the smallest of our
presidents, James Madison,
at five feet four, never
weighed more than 100
pounds.


LOST CLOTHING: Fell off
back of truck on Monument
Ave. last Thursday. School
clothes for little girl,
newborn baby & husband's
work clothes. 227-1571.





ATTENTION:
STUDENTS AGES 13-17. If
you are interested in joining
the Jr. Fire Dept. of Mexico
Beach contact Fire Chief
Frank Hall at 648-5616 after
5:00 p.m. 2t 1/23
There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Greg Godwin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.





CARPET CLEANING
$20.00
Average living room
John Oakley
227-1294
tfc 1/9
I will babysit, do house-
work or stay with the el-
derly, 5 days a week. Call
-Elizabeth Thompson,
229-8915. 2t1/23



SIGNS
Boyer Signs
648-8442
BWsboads. Boat, Tmrck
Lh.41.gnec*r o utet(.. Ert
Pa c & Styrofoam Letters
Camea mRy y rt a Logfo


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.


The first soap powder was 4.o-oo1
introduced by Benjamin T. Out of Town Call Collect
Babbit around 1844 - he
called it "Babbit's Best
Soap."




anyt ing or


everything

That's right, you can
sell a personal or
household item or the
entire household if
you wish by placing
one ad in the Classi-
fieds. Thousands of
eager customers read
the Classifieds
every day.It is a trea-
sure for budget-
minded buyers. Let
our Classified service
person help you write
a clever ad and
just listen to your
phone ring.
227-1278
THE STAR


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
-tfc 12/12
MUTUAL OF OMAHA
Are you paying too much for
your health insurance? Call
Mr. Hill at 648-8557.
tfc2/20
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial* Residential
State lU. No. RG00C2700
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
2294380
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M7.E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church


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.


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


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




Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Wauneta Brewer
St. Joe Beach
648-5043
tf 5/86


ink iI was something I ale



kills bugs for
up to six months,

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


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





-Commercial Building
--Residential Building
-Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RG 0033843
GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P.O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7/4


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. tfc1/9 Appraisals ordered by Tues-
Reasonableday 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 9 greatly appreciated.
tfcV/9 ... tfe11/7


St Joseph Bay
ConstrueWto





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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reld Avenuec 7/4
|f7r


The Sewing Room
S410 A Reid Avenue NO
P Port St. Joe, Florida O
'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"




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


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
t __ Ic66


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
tic 7/4


EOU
I. -L _ -


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


_�


MENNO'E"160


"""""
MOWN=


SERVICES


PAGE THIRTEEN
...,...� ........ II ....


tfnc 1/2

-








PAGE FOURTEEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, Jan. 30, 1986


Awarded for Service


Scott Lamberson, K4BLHH, (shown
above, right), one of the local amateur'
radio operators who assisted in the
communications during hurricane
"Kate" in November, was presented a
special service award by, the U.S.
Department of Commerce this week.
S Making the presentation was Pete
:Peterson, official in charge of the
. National Weather Service station, at
Apalachicola. Peterson is shown above,
left, presenting the award to Lamberson.
The special award was made in
recognition of the valuable contribution
Lamberson made in providing communi-


Meet the two
newest members
of the Xerox
Memorywriter
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Authorized
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XEROX


cations through the Port St. Joe VHF
repeater to the Tallahassee Weather
Service during the time the National
Weather Service in Apalachicola lost all
normal communications.
Mr. Peterson commended Scott for
the nearly 24 stressful hours put in while
passing vital, life-saving weather infor-
Smation to those who 6,re making critical
preparedness and forecast decisions.
Other loqal amateur radio operators
who assistlV during phe hurricane were
Jim Buchanan' WB4QBW, Leon Lee
WB4ADA. Steve Falbe NA4S and Dick


Lamberson W4WEB.


-Star photo


Project Graduation
There will be a planning
meeting Monday, February 3
at 7:30 in the commons area
of Port St. Joe High School.
All parents of high school
seniors are urged to attend.







Th, foggiest (pace in the
Unitid States is Cape Disap-
pointment at the mouth of
the Columbia River in Wash-
ington. It has about 106
days of fog a year.


Phone 227-1278


Tragedy Can


Be Averted


Accidental death to small
children who are passengers
in cars has reached the point
where it accounts for the
majority of childhood deaths.
Some states, including Flor-
ida. have made it unlawful to
transport small children in
cars without proper re-
straints.
.The law can only highlight
the need. It can't insure that
negligent adults will provide
for the welfare of these
innocent little tykes


One could ask, "What kind
of parent would risk a child's
life by not insisting that they
be belted in during trips in
the family auto?"
Monday morning, as I was
driving between St. Joe
Elementary School and Paul-
ine's Restaurant, I noticed
three parents with preschool-
ers who were not in car seats,
nor were they restrained in
any way. In fact, two drivers
had very small children on


People who failed to sign.
up for the medical insurance
part of Medicare when they
were first eligible, or who
dropped out, may enroll now
through March 31 at any
Social Security office. Cover-
age begins July 1.
Medicare hospital and
medical insurance is avail-
able to almost everyone at
age 65, to disabled people
under 65 'who; have been
entitled to Social. Security
disability benefits for at least
24 months, and to most
.people with permanent kid-
ney failure. Nine out of 10
eligible people are enrolled.
Medicare's medical insur-I
ance supplements Medicare.
hospital insurance which is'
funded by part of the Social
Security taxes paid by em-
ployers, employees, and self-
employed people. Medical
insurance helps pay doctor's
bills and other medical ex-
penses not covered by hospi-
tal insurance. It is funded by
individual monthly premi-
ums paid by those who enroll
and by Federal general re-
venues. The basic premium

School Board
Meet Changed
The regular meeting of; the
Gulf County School B0ard
scheduled for February 4,
1986 will be held at Port St.
Joe High School Media Cen-
ter at 9:00 a.m. EST.
0t


The newest of the Xerox Memorywriters, the 6010
and the 6015-are already winners, with automated
features that take the tiresome and repetitive tasks
out of typing.
The new Spellcheck option checks the complete
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before another word is typed.

XEROX- and the identifying numbers herein are trademarks of XEROX CORPORATION.


304-306 Williams Ave.


is $15.50 a month for 1986. In
general, the basic monthly
premium is increased by 10.
percent for each year a
person could have had medi-
cal insurance but did not.
People 65 and over who are
not eligible for Social Secur-
ity or railroad retirements
benefits can get 'Medicare
hospital insurance by enroll-
ing and paying a monthly
premium. The monthly pre-
mium for these people is $214
for 1986. People who buy
'hospital insurance must also
sign up for the medical
insurance part of Medicare
and pay the monthly pre-
mium.
It should be noted that
people do not have to retire to
get Medicare coverage. On
approaching 65, people who
want the coverage but wish
to continue working may sign
up at any Social Security
office and have their cover-
age begin with the month
they reach 65.
For more information on


their laps. This is re
an uncommon sight
town.
The uncommon third
that morning was tha
the drivers, being dis
crossed the center l
the oncoming lane.
ately the driver re(


enrolling in Medicare's medi-
cal insurance you may con-
tact your local Social Secur-
ity office-and the people there
will be glad to help you.


Spring factory close-
out on all steel bldgs.
30x40 was $6,202 now
$5714, 30x50 was
$7,938 now $6,569.
40x60 was. $12,212 now
$9,614. 40x75 was
$14,741 now $11,482.
50x100 was $20,313
now $15,310; 50x175
was $35,944 -now
$26,447; 80x150 was
$53,078 now $37,758.
100x100 was $38,688
'now $28,136. 120x120
was $95,259 now
$63,499. Must sell by
2-10-86. Call
904/653-8167.


Reg.
$6:55


/3 Cut - 3%" Tab
Box $785
Hanging of 25 8
File Folders
Heavy-duty stock. 2" expansion.
Coated rod ends for quiet, easy use.
Fits most filing systems, adaptable to
all types of filing arrangements. 25
files per box with plastic tabs and
white inserts. Your choice of Letter or
Legal Size with a variety of tab sizes.
(F1-HANGING FILE FOLDERS)


ally not and there was no accident.
around Careless parents are not
necessarily unloving par-
ents. It's just that they aren't
ng about conscious of danger.
it one of Perhaps we could use .this
traced, to illustrate a situation which
ine into occurs when folks take chan-
Fortun- ces with the spiritual side of
covered their lives. Many loving
parents neglect their, own,
and their children's spiritual
) security.
It's not that they are
uncaring. It's just that they
1 aren't conscious of the great
danger which is present
when we neglect our relation-


5.19 Reg. 05.69


Sanford
Expo Markers
For use on dri-erase, porcelain and
other "white boards;' glass, metal,
glazed ceramics. Wipes off With regular
,cloth, tissue or blackboard eraser.
Individual Colors
(J4-830-COLOR)
Assorted Set
(One each black, blue, red and green)
(J.4-830-4)


ship with God.
Loving parents will insure
the safety of their children
when they understand the
risk of a situation. And, if
parents understand the great
danger of growing up outside
of the Church they will
certainly be sure that their
children are exposed to the
love of God.
Adults are responsible for
the physical and spiritual
nurture of children. If we
don't set standards for them;
they won't have any. Only a
thoughtless or uncaring per-
son would do otherwise.


I ' 'P1






orage
S.

id neat.



S.3 2.59


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For sorting, filing, routing, in-and-out,
organizing, etc. Hi-impact styrene.
won't chip, peel, rust or dent.
Contemporary design. Self-stacking.
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of contemporary colors.


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3M Hand Size Dispenser
For desk drawer, brief case or work
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tape on 1" core. Clean-cutting metal
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Sharp 12-Digit P
PrinterlDisplay Calculator
4-key Independent memory. Easy-to-
read display with automatic 3-digit
punctuation and print/non-print
selector. 2-key roll-over for keying with
minimum interval. Non-add/sub-total
key, percent key, add mode/constant,
floating/fixed decimal.


s995
Swingline $995
"711" Stapler
Compact, desk-size stapler uses half
strip of staples or full strip broken in
half. Reversible anvil for permanent or
temporary stapling. Staples and tacks.
Your choice of popular colors.
(H 1-711-COLOR)


s The Star Publishing Co. :. "Pirs
A .. -* Office
"- OFFICE SUPPLY STORE - Supplies
XE 306-08 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278


Toward


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



Don't Have Medicare?


Sign Up Before Mar.


RG0043684




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


GIGANTIC MUSIC SALE!
Friday, January 31st
9 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Fifth Ave., Beacon Hill
(SIGN WILL BE POSTED)
Over.100 electric and acoustic guitars, ban-
jos and fiddles. All at low, low prices!
For More Information Call
JERRY WILDER At
:648-8543
Amplifier will be available for testing.


OFFICE SUPPLIES


and EQUIPMENT


Bankers Box St
Holds letter or legal size records
15"x12"x10" high
Store your 1985 records, safe an


Star Publishing Co.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE


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