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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02619
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: February 6, 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: UF00028419:02619

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 23


THE SAR

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6,1986


25C Per Copy


Utility Movement Started for Bridge


Phone Company Installing Conduit Under Canal for Cable Installation


St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph
Company, this week, .took a step of
preparation for the coming construction
project of building a new bridge across the
Gulf County Canal on Highway 98 at
Highland View.
Reading and Bates, a construction firm
out of Tulsa, Oklahoma, placed a 10 inch
pipe casing under the waters of the canal for
the telephone company to use as a conduit
for placing its phone cables serving the
area between the north shore of the canal
and the Beaches Exchange jurisdiction.
According to Buddy Kennington, chief
engineer for the phone company, this area
stretches to the Dixie Belle Motel curve
area.
The Reading and Bates Company set up
this week, jetted the casing pipe under the
canal and pulled up and left the area in less
than a week.
According to Charlie Hanks, foreman of
the job for Reading and Hanks, placing the
cable conduit was quite an engineering feat,
using underground cameras and computers
to guide the conduit pipe on its precise depth
and to keep it within certain boundaries
while jetting the conduit on its route. A
camera placed on the lead end of the jetting
operation sensed the direction the pipe was
taking. If any deviation from the planned
trajectory was sensed by the computer, the


casing was twisted to correct its path of
travel, keeping precisely within the planned
route.
The casing entered the ground around.
First Street in Highland View and angled
down to 50 feet below sea level under the
canal surface. The pipe surfaced again near
Industrial Road, where it was capped off for
present and future use.
Kennington said the present under-
ground line serving the Highland View area
is located on the west side of the drawbridge
"the route for the new bridge", Kennington
said. "We had to move and while we were at
it, we put in a conduit which would take
considerably more service than we present-
ly have in the Highland View area".
Kennington said the new conduit will carry
four ducts of telephone cables inside with no
problem. "At present, we are using only one
duct, so you can see we have plenty of room
for expansion",: the engineer said.
In the photo at left, the guide pipe bites
into the ground, where the water introduced
into the pipe at high pressure is used to dig a
hole for the pipe to follow it on its 947 feet of
trajectory to the other side' of 'the
installation. In the photd at right a rig
guides the casing as it makes its way into
the ground. The rig is controlled by
computers which sense the pipe's travel as
it moves over the cradles and: makes any
corrections needed to keep it on course.


Suit Against School Board


Asking for Single Member District Make-up of Board


The Gulf County School Board is taking
the position of not taking a position until
their attorney, Cecil G. Costin, Jr., has time
to research the matter and advise the Board
on a course of action to betaklnem -----'
The Board was sent a copy of an action
filed against it last week by Nathan Peters, "
Jr., calling for the Board to be made up of
single member election districts, rather
than continue to'follow the present system
where members are elected at.large inthe
county from various districts.
The single member district has become
a familiar topic of conversation.and a more
popular action by black groups to insure
election of black members to school boards
and other elected offices around the state.
Last year, a request was made of the
Gulf County Commission to adopt the single
member districts, but no suit was filed. The
person making the request, Charles Bostick,
said he wanted. to stay away from a suit at
the time if some acceptable system could be
worked out.
The County Commission agreed at the
time to place the matter on the ballot to get
the feel of Gulf voters on the matter, 'but
took the position at the time that state law
prevented them from introducing single
member districts, as state statutes spelled
out how they should create election districts.
Superintendent of Schools Walter Wil-
der said the School Board received the


notice by registered mail Friday of last
week and took the matter up at the regular
School Board meeting Tuesday, where the
decision was made to turn the matter over to
. tort' ey- CostT ; ..""^ .' -
SThe Board has 20 days to answer the
notice served on them, which requires that
an answer be filed by Tuesday, February 18.
Peters, a Port St. Joe City Commission-
er, was an unsuccessful candidate for
election to the School Board.
The suit claims that blacks have been
denied their representation by 'failure to
place a member of their lace on the School
Board.
Under the single member district plan,
a candidate would be voted on only, by the
constituents living in a specific district; a
system which was used by Florida voters'
several years ago, but declared unconsti-
tutional by the courts several years ago.
In other actions by the School Board
Tuesday, the board scheduled four more
days of school during the spring to make up
for four days lost by school being dismissed
during hurricanes this past fall. Two of the
days will be made up on March 27 and 28,
normal in-service days for the faculty. The
other two days will be recovered by
extending the school term :by two days.
School this year will be out, for students, on
May 30, rather than May 28.


*


The Board meeting Tuesday was held in
the Media Center of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School, with several classes of students ih
attendance to witness the boardd in action.
SBTh rd'Bo hrBiha6ldfitbtndetithg a'f year' mi-
view of the students of each of.the two high
schools in the county. "It helps the kids to
see there is more to operating the school :
than just showing up for classes every day",





I .-fIlH


Superintendent Walter Wilder said.
In addition to the School Board meeting
in the media center, Betty Castor, candidate
for Commissioner of Education for Florida,
visitedd the' Hgh School Tuesday; taking her
campaign directly into the classroom as she
has been doing in several counties in the
states Ms. Castor visited social studies
classes.


L


Wilder

Is A Top .

Educator Gulf County


MVP
Robert Harris, quarterback for the Shark football
team for the past season, was presented with the Most
Valuable Player award Saturday night at the team
banquet. Making the presentation is interim football
coach, Chris Earley.
Harris, in addition to taking the MVP designation,
was named one of the team captains, and was one of
eight Sharks being placed on the All-Conference squad.
See more on athletic banquet awards on page six of
this issue of The Star.


In Nation

B. Waiter Wilder, Superin-
tendent of Schools of Gulf
County, is one of 100 out-
standing school managers in
North America, according to
The Executive Educator, a
magazine for school profes-
sionals.
Wilder is cited in "The
Executive Educator 100", a
blue-ribbon listing for school
management similar to the
"Fortune 500" or "Forbes
400" for business and indus-
try: This year's 100 are
recognized for their excellent
leadership of school systems
with enrollments of 2,500 or
fewer. The Executive Educa-
tor 100 are highlighted in the
magazine's February issue,
being mailed to subscribers
this week. Wilder was chosen
for the honor by an independ-
ent panel of nationally recog-
nized experts on school ad-
ministration.
Wilder was the only educa-
tor in the state of Florida to
receive recognition from the-


Walter Wilder wa


School Superintendent, the only educator from the State of Florida
Is named one of the top 100 to receive the national acclaim.


educators, nationally, recently. Wilder was


magazine. In response to
being questioned on why he
was chosed Wilder said, "I
feel it's more of a testimony


ment Network, a consortium
of 17 school systems. The
network's principle concern
is to assess and train poten-


ample room in the existing
high school facilities.
The Department of Educa-
tion has recognized Gulf's
planning systems as one of
the finest in the state among
small school districts. They
are currently reviewing the
system and considering it as
a model for other Florida
school districts.

Three Car

Collision
A three car chain collision
tied up traffic for nearly an
hour and a half on -the
Overpass yesterday at noon,
according to Port St. Joe's
Police Department.
According to Police offic-
ials the three cars rear-ended
each other just beyond the
crown of the overpass on the
north side.
There were no serious
injuries reported from the
crash, even though an ambu-
lance was called to the scene.


to the people involved in the
.system than what I have
done myself."


tial principals for the various
school systems. The network
provides cost effective man-
nopvt tr-an;ingr fnr the


Wilder went on ard ex- isn"lE"" s l. s yseM.
plained how the school sys-nvolved schoolsystem.
them's SSAT II test scores In the 1985-86 school year a
were among the top in the model seventh and eighth
state. Both Port St. Joe High grade program was created.
School and Wewahitchka This system created a school-
High School have achieved within-a-school, combining a
very high marks in this area. middle school consisting of
Wilder has served as pres- seventh and eighth graders
ident of the Northwest Flor- with a senior high school,
ida Superintendent's Associ- both under the same roof.
ation since 1983. During his Wilder said.it wasn't finan-
tenure he helped in the cially feasible to build a new
organization of the Panhan- school for younger students
die Management Develop- -when they had more than


Leslie Asks


for"Housinig



Approval


Wants City to Transfer

Agreement from Jones
Plans for a housing complex for Port St. Joe took
off in a new direction Tuesday night, as the Commission
was asked to consider changing the name on an
agreement already approved for housing.
Rawlis Leslie, local resident, asked the Commis-
sion Tuesday night to allow him to replace Delores
Jones as the principal in an agreement to building
housing units on a 14 lot piece of real estate owned by
the city in north Port St. Joe. Jones had an agreement..
with the City, whereby the property would be made
available to her for constructing up to 45 housing units
on the property if she could get the package together to
make the project feasible. At the meeting Tuesday,
Leslie, who had already received permission to build a
tri-plex in the same area, told the Commission he and
Jones had reached agreement for Jones to step out of
the project and for Leslie to take her place.
FOUR YEAR SEARCH
Before Jones came along, the City had, made a
four-year search of someone to take the pie& of
property and develop housing for the area. Several
have tried to develop a project in the past, but relied
heavily on government grants for their financing and
were unable to get their projects off the ground. Leslie
says he has his program ready to begin construction
within 30 days after all agreements are signed. Leslie
was one of those in the past who has sought ownership
of the property for development. At the time, he
planned a mobile home development, but the city
balked at these plans.
The Commission seemed to be in total agreement to
Leslie's plans Tuesday night, provided they can get an
expression in writing from Jones verifying the
agreement Leslie reported to the Commission. Jones
has not contacted the city directly with the new
arrangement and since her arrangement was with the
Commission, the Board will require her to make the
request in writing that Leslie be substituted on the
construction agreement.
Leslie said he has everything lined up to have at
least five units completed and ready for occupancy
within 120 days if everything goes smoothly.
The developer has told the Board in the past he
wants to build quality units which would be a credit to
the city and to the people living in them.
BUILDING INSPECTOR
The Commission turned down a proposal from Gulf
County for providing building inspection services
inside the City. The County provides the building
inspection program over the entire county with the
exception of inside the city limits of Port St. Joe. The
late E. F. Gunn performed this service in the city prior
to his death in December.
The County Commission made an offer to the City
to have Dewayne Manuel's office perform the service
for the City at county rates,, with the county receiving
all fees.
The Commission felt the county fees were too high
(Continued on Page 3)


"I feel it's more of a testimony to
the people involved in the system than
what I have done myself." Wilder


-Star photo

















SWe're certain there is a large
segment of our society which is'
saying the problem the Taunton
'Children's home is having with the
State of Florida HRS authorities is
the price one has to pay to control
unscrupulous operators of homes
for homeless or neglected children.
Even officials of HRS say the
Taunton home is a fine operation
but they have rules and regulations
they must enforce to assure that all
unfortunate and defenseless chil-
dren who must be placed in homes
,other than their own, have their
rights protected.
SNobody can argue that. At
least ninety percent of the people of
bour state would have defenseless
,children protected by the fullest
:.extent of the law.
There is nothing quite so sad or
Sso pathetic as a mistreated child.
We understand the reason for
:Jhe law, as we are sure Judge
raunmton and his wife, Abigail
understand it.
= Why the hassle, then? Why not
iust comply with the law and let the
:.atter go? Why resist? What is the
differencee between the Taunton
E:home and the foster home in
'Podunk?
In the first place, most foster
homes or child care homes have


homeless children or battered
children assigned to them by the
state. The child or parent has no
input to the child's placement.
Thus, it is with credible reassuring
that HRrS rules such homes must
meet certain requirements. If the
state determines a child should be
placed in a certain home it should
be able to insure an improvement
in environment for the child.
How is the Taunton home
different? In every instance the
Taunton home has received chil-
dren placed there by the child's
parents or relatives. Those who
should have the best interest of the
child have recognized that he or
she would be better off with the
Tauntons than at home. In the
cases of the several children with
the Tauntons, they had not become
wards of the state.
So, the point is, if a child's
parents or guardians feel they
would be better off in the Taunton
home than anywhere else and they
have voluntarily placed them
there, why shouldn't they be
allowed to remain, especially after
State HRS leaders have verbally
approved of the type'care they are
receiving, even without having to
enforce state rules to arrive at that
conclusion. -


Comments


THURSIAY, February 6, 1986


PAGE TWO


Rules Made to



Be Bent


It Was Cold Coach, and the


Lights
I spent the last couple of
days at some meetings in
Tallahassee. Even stayed a
night in a hotel, or may be it
was a motel. You know, I can
never "get used" to staying
in one of those places. If I
was to be real honest with
you, I'd tell you that when I
say "get used" I'm being
kind I really can't stand to
stop at one of those places. I
stayed in a hotel a few years-
ago that charged $5.95 for a
hamburger and that was the
cheapest thing on the menu.
I really fixed 'em though I
didn't eat for three days.
You know, it's funny, I can
still remember Jim Bob,
Ricky, Yogi and myself sit-
ting out on the overpass
counting the out-of-state
cars that passed by. We got
to looking down Highway 70
and wondering where all the


Were In My Eyes


cars were a'going and where
did they all stay when it got
night-time. Jim Bob remark-
ed that they had a real hotel
in Milan just 20 miles down
Highway 70. Ricky said that
they had people hired at that
hotel that didn't do nothing
but go around "making
beds" all day. Well, now,
didn't none of us believe that
but we did get to talking
about what it would be like to
spend the night in a real
hotel.
We decided, sitting out on
the overpass, that one day
we'd all stay in a real hotel
together and none of us
would make up the bed ....
Yogi suggested that we all go
down to Ma Fletcher's
boarding house and spend
the night. Well, that was a
bad idea. Wasn't no way you
could count Ma Fletcher's


place a hotel. She didn't have
but four rooms and Mr.
Sturgis lived in one of them
all the time. Besides all of
the rooms were upstairs and
seeing as how Ma was kind
of a big lady well, there's
no way she's a'going to
'climb those stairs to make
up the beds. There was one
other way you knew that Ma
Fletcher's boarding house
wasn't even close to being
like the big fancy hotel. Her
meals didn't cost very much.
We never spent the night
at Ma's place as it was only
five miles from the house -
but when I was a sophomore
in high school I finally
stayed in a real motel. The
football team travelled to
Nashville to play a game and
the school paid for us to stay
in the big motel. We got to
Nashville late on Friday


afternoon, checked in, ate a
pre-game meal, Jim Bob
taped his ankle and we got
back on the bus and headed
out to the stadium to show
the "big sissy city boys" how
the game of football is
played. The sissies won 41-6.
The score didn't tell the real
story they actually beat us
worse than that. When we
got back to the motel I could
still see a little out of one
eye. We didn't get face
masks for our helmets till
my senior year. We were try-
ing to get Yogi's nosebleed to
stop when Coach Scott came
in. He started yelling when I
dropped the opening kick-off
and the "sissies" recovered
the fumble. He was still yell-
ing. He allowed as how it was
the worst exhibition of high
school football he'd ever
seen. Among other things he
said that we had thought
more about "spending the
night" in the motel than we
had about the football game.


COLBERT
I figured he'd about hit the
nail on the head.
He told us to have the
lights out and be in bed by
11:30. It was 11:25 then. We
had our lights off and were
bleeding in the dark when
Jim Bob said that he'd seen
an ice machine down at the
end of the hall. I thought he
was making it up. A machine
that didn't do nothing but
make ice! It was about 2:00
a.m. when we eased out of
the room and tip-toed down
to the end of the hall. The en-
tire team was gathered
around that machine,
pushing the button, and cat-
ching the ice as it came out.
Ma Fletcher didn't have an
ice machine. I was just
reaching in to catch my ice
when Coach Scott said "You
(Continued on Page 3)


Expecting Too Much
If we were in the position Biff how, in face of reasonable argu-
Quarles found himself in last week, ments as to why they should
we feel sure we would have reacted reconsider.
*--ds he did. If you remember, our County
": Apparently our County Com- Commissioners, our building con-
miission feels the same as we, trol director, our county attorney,
-.because they didn't argue with large and small landowners and
:_Quarles. many others were present at both
The local builder, whose family public hearings. To the best of our
owns some beachfront property knowledge, only one agreed with
.said he felt "disappointed" be- the DNR plan.
cause no county official was If the "Big guns" which were
present at a State Cabinet meeting fired in our behalf at the hearings
recently to defend county interests had little to no effect, why should
in:declaring a building control zone we have expected any different
by the :Departinent: of 07tr-,eaction in Tallahassee?;~,n:.; 3.-
Resources and approved by the-
1'abinet. It's true, new ground was
L But looking at the situation as broken in revealing certain water-
oie not directly involved, we feel front lands affected by Gulf's
it.re there would not be one. ruling didn't meet state criteria for
Pfeposition different in their ruling controls. The DNR should have
if Chairman Billy Branch, Coom- been able to see this from the outset
missioners Doug Birmingham, if their "research" was as tho-
A.B. Traylor, Eldridge Money and rough as it was said to be.
Everette Owens had all been there The fact that DNR only asked
.., with their families and the for a delay in its decision on the
family dog. new evidence also makes us
We contended several weeks suspicious that there will still be no
ago in this space that DNR had its change in the ruling.
iiind made up where oui building It's sad that people can't get
control zones were going even reasonable reception to its peculiar
before they told us. In our opinion, local problems. If our Commis-
the public hearings were merely to sioners could overcome that pro-
convince us that "big government blem we feel we would not be' able
knows best." to keep them in Gulf County. They
Failing that, they made this would be in too great demand
presentation to the Cabinet any- elsewhere!


My Rocket-Flying Childhood Friend Didn't Survive That Last Blast-off


I GUESS ROBERT JONES and I
flew fhe rocket ship in his grandmo-
ther's backyard for at least 100 zillion
miles or so through the limitless
darkness of space when we were eight
or ten year old boys.
SWe never had an accident because
we didn't use liquid oxygen and liquid
hydrogen for fuel. Matter of fact, I
don't know what we were using for
fuel. We never ran out and we never
re-fueled. When we took the notion to
fly to Mars, Neptune, the Moon, or to
Tulsa, we just hopped on the old trusty
rocket ship and blasted off into space.
Our ship never failed us. It needed no
special launch facilities. It was
always ready there in the backyard of
Robert's grandmother.
You had to use just a little bit of
imagination to see, hear, or fly our
spaceship.
:- Our trusty spaceship was the
garage which stood in Robert's
grandmother's backyard. They had
no car, Robert and his grandmother.
Robert was too young to drive and his
grandmother was too old and asthma-
tic. She couldn't drive because she


had a hard time getting her breath..
She could get it well enough to step
out in the backyard and call,


"E.T.", etc. had never been heard of.
And a man walking on the moon?
Whoever heard of such a thing?


We had to rely on Buck Rogers
which made them overlook the
damages because that's the way it


ETAOIN SHRDLU

SBy: Wesley R Ramsey


"Bobb-y-y-eeee!" loud.enough to be
heard all the way to the woods in the
edge of town where we played when
we weren't flying around in space.
Like I say, our trusty ship was the
car-less garage in the backyard,
which we flew sitting a-straddle the
gable roof.
WE HAD A ROCKET ship but
most of what we did with that ship had
to come from the figments of our
fertile imaginations.
TV and its "Star Wars", '.Captain
Kirk and the Starship Enterprise",


comic books for our inspiration.
Remember Buck Rogers and his
adventures through space? Buck was
around before men started flying
around in space and when they did, he
disappeared.
I always thought it was an enemy
plot.
+++++
I CAN UNDERSTAND what
made those seven people step into the
Challenger last week to fly off into the
unknown which has become less and
less unknown in recent years.
I can understand the exhiliration


was with Bobby and I.
We never thought of not coming
back. We just thought about going.
When you get to the adventure part of
mankind's make-up, there's not much
difference between 10 and 40.
Of course. Robert's grandmother,
nor my mother ever worried about us
because they knew we were up on the
rocket ship headed for some exotic
place. And there was always the big,
friendly, mulberry tree to help us to
safety if anything happened out of the
ordinary.
It's a pity our seven "Challenger"


passengers didn't have that old
mulberry tree to slide down to safety
when their ship blew up.
We could have let them use it
because we never needed it.
The only trouble we ever had was
from space invaders and we would
blast them for a half a day at a time
with our trusty ray guns.
+++++
BUT, BEFORE YOU get the idea
our rocket ship was trouble free; and
even though we didn't have explos-
sions, or flame outs, or rocket failure,
or stuck valves we had our
problems.
Actually we had a mishap which
eventually wound up killing half our
crew.
We grew up.
At age 13 our rocket ship crew
broke up and I moved to Florida.
I kept in touch with Robert and
the old rocket ship and the
umpteen burlap bag tee pees we built
down in the woods and one rock
cave down by the waterfall... and the
mysterious Model T Hulk in the woods
... and the Indian tribe which lived a
couple of miles from town.


+++++
EVENTUALLY ROBERT was
called into service and went to Korea
where he wa8C assigned to the modern
jet "rockets" used to kill real men
with. No imagination here.
We never had any trouble with our
ray guns annihilating space invaders
by the thousands but Robert couldn't
handle what the rockets in Korea were
doing to men he could see.
Robert was shaken up by his
experience but came home for
treatment and seemingly recovered
his equilibrium.
He wrote me a few times and we
wrote back and forth about the old
days and our hopes for the future. He
seemed to be getting his head screwed
back on straight.
Then one day, an aunt sent me a
newspaper clipping where Robert had
put a 12 gauge shotgun in his mouth
and pulled the trigger.
He didn't survive that last blast--
off and it was with the same horror I
read that newspaper clipping as those
other crew member survivors experi-
enced when the Challenger blew up in
a ball of fire last week.


The time of high and low waters
Tides r for St. Joseph's Bay were furnished
by the U. S. Weather Bureau Service
in Apalachicola.
High Low
-- F February6 8:29p.m. 6:29a.m.
February? 9:27p.m. 7:23a.m.
February 8 10:23p.m. 8:13a.m.
February 11:11p.m. 9:02a.m.
FebruarylO 11:54p.m. 9:27a.m.
February 11, 9:42 a.m.
February 12 '12:42 a.m. 9:01a.m.


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


T'HE STAR


~. I


T POSTOFFICE BOX 308
S1 T H E S TR PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR 10 00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY 8 00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15 00 SIXMONTHS OUTOF COUNTY $1000
By The Star Publishng Company OUT OF U S --ONE YEAR $1600
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 /
STO ADVERTISERS-in case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
SWesley R. Ramsey.. Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
*E LAtA William H.Ramsey Production Supt. ATPORTST. JOE. FLORIDA
Frenchie L. Ramsey ..............Office Manager -The spoken word is given scant attention: the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Srhirey K. Ramsey ............... icTypese Mner arely serts: the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


T


sls~h-...~~_?_~ .70-4_











R. Simpson
Everyone is invited to
share in the unveiling of her
portrait which will be placed
in the hospital.


SHSHAD

PHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell





Old Friends

NEXT TO GOD and immediate family, friendship is
the most important relationship to me. I maintain that a
person is extremely lucky if he-she can count their real,
honest-to-goodness, true friends and use all the fingers
on one hand. Most people will have three fingers left
over. I have four and one-half fingers on my left hand.
I'm right handed.
It seems that the older one gets, the fewer friends he
or she has. I know this is true because some friends
move away, some just become distant and, unfortunate-
ly, some friends are killed or just die.
I hope I'm as good a friend as some people have been
to me. It worries me that I might not be. I don't lay
awake at night worrying about it, but I do have some
wonderful friends.
Why, when I was in college one of my good friends
helped me out of a real bind one night. I had a night class
and the professor gave us a surprise test just before we
were to be dismissed. I could tell it was going to be hard
and take some time to complete.
I was supposed to go over to my girlfriend's
apartment right after class, but since I had the test I
asked my good friend, Josh, if he would go by and tell her
I wouldn't be there.
le went by all right! He was still there when I
arrived about eleven thirty. I peeped through the front
door and there he was, singing love songs to my
sweetheart and holding her precious little hand. I don't
know what else they had been doing but she didn't have
any lipstick on and she was one who wouldn't be caught
on a bear hunt without lipstick on.
What a pal!
+++++
Another friend of mine was not too good a friend to
his wife and children. One night he didn't come home for
dinner, so, about eight o'clock, his wife and children had
dinner without him.
When he wasn't home at eleven, she went to bed and
to sleep.
About five o'clock the next morning he came
creeping from an all night poker game. He was about to
lay down on the couch when he heard his wife coming
down the hall.
He immediately put a big smile on his face, tried to
stand erect and said, "Mornin', Hon."
"Don't you good morning me," she screamed. "Where
have you been until this time in the morning?"
"Settle down, Hon," he said in a calm and even
voice, "and let me explain. I got home about eleven
thirty and you and the kids were asleep so I Walked out
back and decided to rest on the back porch and get some
fresh air. I sat down in that old recliner of mine on the
back porch and fell asleep and just a few minutes ago
woke up."
"You are the biggest liar I have ever seen," she
shouted at him, "I threw that old recliner away two
weeks ago!"
Without hesitating and looking her right in the eye,
he replied firmly, "Well, that's my story and I'm
sticking to it!"
He was a good poker player but not much in the
family department.
SFriends like those are hard to find. I doubt I could
stand many more like them.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, February 6, 1986 PAGE THREE



Government Officials to


Meet on Growth Control


Dr. Shirley
There will be a reception
Sunday, February 9 at Gulf
Pines Hospital in memory of
Dr. Shirley R. Simpson at
3:00 p.m.


This is the first opportunity
for the nine county area to
hear what the advantages
are for an early start in this
planning process outlined by
the 1985 Florida Legislature.
Some of the key issues raised
by the local governments are
funding and comprehensive
plan completion dates, which
for the counties is the end of
1987, and for municipalities
1989, with coastal municipali-
ties due in 1988.
The forum is being hosted
by the governing board of the
,1 T.. M


Apalachee Regional Plan-
ning Council. Invitations.
have been mailed to govern-
ment officials and planning:
boards.

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


Rebuilding Press Box L
Even though it has been over two and a half months since
"Kate" visited the Gulf coast, repair work is still evidenced
all over Gulf County as residents, businesses and govern-
ments repair damaged property and roofs. 3
A workman is shown above putting the roof on the new
press box which has been constructed at Shark stadium dur-
ing the past two weeks. The original pressbox was blown
completely away by the fury of Kate's winds.

OBITUARIES:

Robert P. Settlemire


Robert P. Settlemire, 87,
passed away Thursday at
Bay Medical Center. He had
been a resident of Gulf
County for the past 18 years
moving here from Paulding
County, Georgia. He was a
disabled veteran of W.W.I
and a retired civil service
employee. He was a mason
and a member of Bartlett
Lodge No. 139. He was a
charter member of Sweetwa-
ter Baptist Church of Doug-
lasville, Georgia where he.
served as active deacon until
1968, a teacher for the
shut-ins and he helped with
the R.A.'s.
He is survived by his wife,
Violet R. Settlemire of Dal-
keith; one son, John Patrick
Settlemire of Powder
Springs, GA; three daugh-
ters, Mrs. James C. (Annie)
Williams of Douglasville,
GA, Mrs. Jessie (Bobbie)
Milner of Bremen, GA, and
Mrs. James R. (Lila) King of
Morrow, GA; two step-sons,
Franklin R. Pippin, Jr. and


James W. Pippin both of
Dalkeith; two step-daugh-
ters, Mrs. William C. (Mar-
ion) Williams and Mrs. Tho-
mas J. (Jean) Cowart both of
Dalkeith; two brothers, John
H. Settlemire of Powder
Springs, GA and Warren K.
Settlemire of Blountstown;
two sisters, Mrs. Alice Mur-
dock of St. Augustine. and
Mrs. Ester Malphus of Bur-
nell; 13 grandchildren; 14
great grandchildren; 18 step-
grandchildren; and 26 step-
great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Saturday at the Dalkeith
Baptist Church with the Rev.
Harold Williams officiating.
After the services he was
taken to Douglasville, GA
where services were held at
Sweetwater Baptist Church
on Sunday. Serving as active
pallbearers were his grand-
sons.
All local arrangements
were under the direction of
Comforter Funeral Home.
Mt .*


A. B. Pratt, 76, Died

Monday at His Home


Mr. Asa Berness Pratt, 76,
of 1309 McClellan Ave. died
Monday at 7:00 a.m. in his
home. He had been a resident
of Port St. Joe since 1951
moving here from Panama
City. He was a retired
bookkeeper and a member of
the First United Methodist
Church.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Eloyce Y. Pratt of Port
St. Joe; four nephews,


WAVE YOUR FLAG
INSIDE.
Patriotism. It s
a quiet feeling l you
have inside. Like
serving v\'ur country.
Tou can do it in
the Army Reserve.
One weekendd a
month. t\Vo weeks a
\ear.
Call
Vour Armnv Reserve
representative, in the
Yellow Pag;es


ARMY RESERVE.
BEALLYOU CAN BE.


George W. Pratt of Norfolk,
Va., Burton L. Pratt, Jr. and
Lee Pratt, both of Montgom-
ery, AL, and Edward Bor-
schel of Tallahassee; and
four nieces, Mrs. Edna Ow-
ens of Lucanda, Calif., Mrs,
Lorraine Morrison of Winter-
port, Maine, Mrs. Gayle
Thomas and Mrs. Sandra
Booser, both of Gulf Breeze.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at 10:00 a.m. in
the Wilson Funeral Home
Chapel with the Rev. Al
Harbour officiating. Burial
followed in Greenwood
Cemetery.

Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)
boys having a good time."
You talk about your Chinese
fire drill. Thirteen football
players took off in twenty
different directions. I didn't,
even wait for my ice.
Early the next morning,
we loaded up and left. As we
were pulling out of the park-
ing lot Coach Scott said, "I
hope you guys think about
this game every time you
stop at a motel for the rest of
your lives." That statement
kind'a stuck with me and
maybe that's why till this
day I don't like staying at a
motel of any kind. And I'm
not about to go down to the
ice machine.
We were about half way
home when Jim Bob woke
me up. He said, "We still
don't know who makes up
the beds."
Respectfully,
Kesley


The February meeting of the Gulf County School Board Seated from left, are: Board members James Hanlon,
was held in the Media Center of Port St. Joe High School Waylon Graham, Superintendent Walter Wilder, and board
Tuesday morning, in ad effort to show students how the members Ted Whitfield, Gene Raffleld and chairman Oscar
school district is operated. Redd.
The students assembled watched the board at work"
resolving issues faced by the district. One meeting each year


Leslie (Continued from Page 1)

in the first place and certainly would not agree to the
county receiving all funds generated by the permit
system.
As a result of the county-offer, the Commission
agreed Tuesday night to advertise for applications for a
new building inspector.
CLEANING SEWERS '. :
SFor several years, the Commission has realized
some of the city's older sewer lines were leaking water
and sand, which causes sewer flow problems.
Engineers told the city this was one of their sewer
problems several years ago and suggested a program
of action. The remedy for the sewer problem was
expensive.
Recently, engineers Smith and Gillespie, engin-
eers, of Jacksonville were employed to set up a
program of cleaning, inspecting and renairino thp
faulty sewer collection mains.
This week, Griner's-A-One Pipeline Surveyors of
Orlando were hired by Smith and Gillespie to clean
out the mains, so they can be inspected in preparation
for making repairs. The Orlando firm is to clean out
approximately 160 cubic yards of grit. Their bid for the
project was $40,116.80.
The line maintenance is only a small part of a
program to comply with Environmental Protection
Agency guidelines for introducing waste to the
Wastewater Treatment Plant.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the Commission:
-Passed a resolution requesting $2.00 be added to
all fines and forfeitures for the purpose of educating
law enforcement officers to meet state standards.
-Agreed to allow Smith and Gillespie, Engineers
to provide a preliminary engineering report for
necessary electrical re-wiring work on the Centennial
Building.
-Had the final reading on an ordinance which
changes the fees levied against pets being picked up by
the pound officer. The Ordinance hikes rates for
impounding an animal for the second time to $10.00 and
$15.00 for the third impoundment. The Ordinance also
defines "Animals Running At Large" if it is found
outside' an enclosure and is not under the direct control
of the owner or keeper of the animal.


is held at Port St. Joe High School and one at Wewahitchka
High School for this purpose.
., U-


IAVA~ eILI175LU -"A 1 4'.1 IL~kI"U kI -01


Portrait Unveiling of


Local and state govern-
ment officials will be meet-
ing at the W.T. Neal Civic
Center, Blountstown, on Feb.
12 from 2 to 4 p.m. CST to
listen to key government
officials responsible for over-
seeing the new growth man-
agement requirements. Key-
note speakers are Speaker of
the House of Representa-
tives, James Harold Thomp-
son; Tom Lewis, Secretary of
the Department of Communi-
ty Affairs; and Don Lanham,
Gadsden County Planning
Director.

MI NMI&


VALENTINE'S DAY, FEBRUARY 14TH

KIDS LOVE

VALENTINE'S DAY
So select from an assortment
of Valentine Juvenile trays that.
include cards for teachers and
friends all from Forget Me Not.



CAMPBELL'S DRUG
210 Reid Avenue


Phone 227.1224


Port St. Joe


FORGET ME NOT
AMERICAN GREETINGS


"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 1123186








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, February 6, 1986


All Family Day Care Homes Must


Be Registered with the State HRS


A drive to reach all family day care home operators who


NANCY ELA

Engc
1ir. and Mrs. Thomas H.
Knox of Port St. Joe are
pleased to announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter; Nancy Elaine to Mitchele
Philip Hersh, son of Colonel
U.S. Army (Ret.) and Mrs.
Edward Hersh of Boynton
Beach.
;, The bride-elect is a grad-
uaCe of Port St. Joe High
School and received an Asso-
ciaie of Arts degree from
:Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. She is presently a
student at Stenotype Institute
in Jacksonville.
The groom-elect is a grad-
uafe of Thomas Edison High
School in Fairfax, Virginia.
He? received a Bachelor of
Science degree in public
management from Virginia
Polytechnic Institute and
State University, and'a Mas-
ters degree in public person-
nel :management from Flor-
ida State University.
The" wedding will -tak--
place on March 29 at 6:00
.p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe. A reception will imme-
diately follow at St. Joseph's
Bay Country Club.
All friends and relatives
are invited to attend both the


INE KNOX


aged
wedding and the reception.
..;-- ap


have not yet registered their
homes was announced re-
cently by the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative
Services (HRS).
"Registration was man-
dated in the child care bill
passed by the 1985 legisla-
ture," stated Peter M. Kreis,
director of the HRS Children,
Youth and Families Pro-
gram.
Family day care homes:
receive a payment, fee or
grant for any of the children
receiving care; provide care
for no more than five pre-
school children, including the
operator's children, from
more than one unrelated
family; and provide care for
no more than five school age
siblings of the preschool
children who are receiving
care in the home.
"Some counties already
require family day care
homes to be licensed," Kreis
said, "and it is not necessary
for operators in those coun-
ties to register again. How-
ever, they must renew their
licenses annually with HRS
or, the local licensing agen-
cy."
There is no registration
fee. To register, the family


day care home operator must
complete a form which
gives: the name and address
of the home; the name of the
operator; the number of
children being cared for; and
the availability of emergency
care.
Failure to register is a first
degree misdemeanor. To re-
gister in Gulf County call
653-8883.


Baby Boy

for Youngs

Larry and Ethel Young are
proud to announce the birth
of their son, Edmond Turner
Young on January 25, 1986.
Turner was welcomed
home by his brother Joshua
and sister, LeAnn.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. H. Soles of
Jacksonville. Paternal
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. E.B. Young and the late
Mrs. Gussie Lee Young of
Port St. Joe.
Maternal great grandfa-
ther is C.B. Turner of Palat-
ka.


School and Livingston Uni-
versity and served three
years in the U.S. Marine
Corps. He is presently em-
ployed at Apalachicola
Northern Railroad Co.
The wedding will be March
1, 1986 at 4:00 p.m. at the
First United Methodist
Church in Port St. Joe. A
reception will follow in the
fellowship hall of the church.
No local invitations will be
sent but all friends and
relatives of the couple are
invited to attend.


Sea Oats Club to Celebrate

Its Seventh Anniversary


The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club will have a
covered dish luncheon to
celebrate their 7th anniver-
sary. It will be at the St. Joe
Beach Volunteer Fire De-
partment's community room
on February 11 at 10:00 a.m.
CST.
, Mr. Kirkland of the Wild-


life Management will present
a program. Hostesses for the
meeting will be Ruth Nance,
Winnie Newman and Thelma
Morse.

Guests are welcome, just
bring a covered dish. For
information call Vesta Con-
ley at 648-5853.


1st Baptist Calls New

Minister of Music.


First Baptist Church has
recently called a new staff
member. The new minister is
Steve Tassin who will serve
as minister of music -
associate pastor. He will
begin ministerial responsibi-
lities February 19.
Tassin is a native of
Jennings, Louisiana. He at-
tended Southeastern Louis-
iana University and is a
graduate of Florida State
University with a master's
degree in vocal performance.
He comes from First Baptist
Church of Perry and has
served churches in Sorrento.
and Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
He has been married one
year to Kerri Lynn Buer of

Graduation

Meeting

Parents of high school
seniors are urged to attend a
Project Graduation planning
meeting Monday, February
10.
The meeting is scheduled
to be held in the commons
area at Port St. Joe High
School at 7:30.


Indiana. They will move to
Port St. Joe February 17 and
will reside in the church
owned home at 2101 Juniper
Ave.
"Always be ready to speak
your mind and a base man
will avoid you."
William Blake


Babe of Love

This beautiful baby that
you see
Was sent from God for you
and me.
God knows our family love
is strong
To keep our baby safe
from harm.
All though our baby's not
so strong,
He's in God's arms as
time goes on.
The prayers we sent to
God above
Will help us with our babe
of love.
Dedicated to Greg
and Barbara Layfield
for Christopher Lee
Written by Frances Lolley


Brings Campaign to School

Betty Castor, candidate for Commissioner of Education for the State of Florida, brought
her campaign to the social studies classrooms of Port St. Joe High School. Ms. Castor is touring
the state speaking to students in classrooms across Florida, as she prepares for the primary
election which will be held in September.


-Star pnoo


Shark Beat


BY
SHARON
MILLER


Congratulations to the bas-
ketball team for defeating
both Marianna and Wakulla
Last week. At the look of
thingsg, the "Sharks" are on
their way to the top. There
are .only six more games
until the district tournament
Sand boy are we ready! The
next games will be held this
Friday night at 7:00 p.m. in
Vernon and next Tuesday at
.7:00 p.m. in Marianna. Go
get 'em guys.
Powder puff football prac-
tice has begun. The gals and
guys are getting ready for
their big event next Thurs-
Sday night, February 13. Don't
forget td come and enjoy this
Humorous battle that will be
played against the junior and
the senior girls. The game
will begin at 6:00 p.m.
*The girls' basketball team
will play their last two games
of 'the season here this
Thursday, February 6 at 6:00
p.m. against Wewa and Tues-


SGal 5:22,23


* V
OtOl
y
Z TEMPERANCE 4
11 w
a w u j
LU
3 Z
11) Y Z
0 u' u
o 0
GOODNESS

FAITH


day, February 11, at 6:00
p.m. against. Rutherford
High. It was a great season
girls.
The Class 3A District I
Wrestling Tournament will
be held this Friday afternoon
in our high school gym
beginning at 12:00 noon. The
teams that will be competing
for the title are Bay, Ruther-
ford, Marianna and Port St.
Joe. Let's all be at the match
to cheer on our team to a
great victory.
The new batgirls for base-
ball were chosen last week
and they are: Pam Anthony,
LaDonna Boykin, Sherry
Creel, Lisa Handley, Kim
Harvey, Leslie Landano,
Christy Maige, Tracy .Mel-
vin, Alicia Mongold, Emily
Six, Anne Tramontana, and
Donna Young.
Some of the members of
the NJROTC left Monday
morning for Fort Benning in
Columbus, Georgia. While
they are there, they will be
participating in a lot of the
exercises and duties that are
performed during the Ar-
my's "boot camp" training.
The cadets are scheduled to
return home Friday after-


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


noon.
The student of the week for,
the 7th grade is Paxton
Rogers and for the 8th grade
is Cody Thomas.
The ACT will be adminis-
tered this Saturday, Febru-
ary 8 at Bay High School in
Panama City. This test will
be given only to those who
have already sent in the
registration form for this test
date. If you would like to take
the ACT in April, you may
pick up a registration form in
the guidance office of the
high school.
-It was a terrible experi-
ence for the whole world last
Tuesday when the Challe-
ger 7 blew up and left no
survivors. Everyone's hearts
were throbbing with pain and
sorrow for the families and
friends of the seven men and
women who were on board


SHARON MILLER


the Space Shuttle, Challen-
ger. As a sign of our
sympathy here at Port St.
Joe High, a card was sent to
NASA with signatures of
many students and teachers
telling the families how much
our hearts are with them
always. One can always
count on St. Joe High to come
shining through in troubled
times.


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

S 1021 McClellan Ave.

229-6437

4)


* Wide Variety of Fresh and Silk Flowers
Potted Tulips Green Plants Balloons and More
-- ORDER EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION --




The Decorator Den


'318 Reid Avenue


227-1862


*'r. 4..


PHILLIPS SANBORN


Couple to Wed


PAGE FOUR-


*oas_~acY~r\pr m 8-ribR s_~~Om ~c~L~h,
O ~~Ci~J~a
~ra~ ~e~t~s~a~e~I~i~ B~in~cw.~a~C~L~I~ e~i~p!
W~Y7BY u/ ~ W~v 70 ~ W~70~


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~;c~i~~c~"Sj;r~iz~~c~P~gl~6P1C"5~I~Y;Fd
r
~ctY-cg aJ CC~V-`B Cl~m~S)-B`PJ 6Ca/ly- m 8


I


Mr. and Mrs. Roger L.
Phillips of Panama City
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Teresa Lynne
to Robert Lee Sanborn, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford W.
Sanborn of Port St. Joe.
The bride is a graduate of
Rutherford High School and
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. She is presently em-
ployed as a dental assistant
for George J. Goodreau, Jr.,
D.D.S., P.A.
The groom-elect is a grad-
uate of Port St. Joe High








THURSDAY, February 6, 1986 PAGE FIVE


'GC Starting Course On


Governmental Decisions


An organizational-regis-
tration meeting for "Great
Decisions 1986" will be held
Feb. 12 at 7:00 p.m. in the
-Language Arts Auditorium
at Gulf Coast Community
College.
"Great Decisions" is a
governmental program deve-
loped to better inform citi-
zens on foreign policy issues
and to allow them to vote for
the policy alternative of their
choice. The discussion
groups will meet weekly for
eight weeks beginning Feb.
19.
According to Dr. Terry
Jack of the social sciences
faculty at the college, this
program is being conducted
across the nation and the
results of the voting will be
forwarded to Congress. This
year, topics include:
How Foreign Policy Is
Made: The Case of Central
America; "Star Wars" & the
Geneva Talks: What Future
for. Arms Control?; Demo-
cracy in Latin America:
Focus on Argentina & Brazil;
International Terrorism: In
Search of a Response; Euro-
pean Community & the U.S.:
Friction among Friends;
Third-World Development:
Old Problems, New Strate-
gies?; Israel & the U.S.:
Friendship and Discord; Re-
ligion in International Poli-
tics: Why the Resurgence?
The program is sponsored
by the Gulf Coast Regional
Coordinating Council, the
League of Women Voters, the
Public Affairs Department of
the Panama City Junior
Woman's Club and Gulf
Coast Community College.
Once discussion groups
have been formed on Feb. 12,
a kickoff seminar will offi-
cially launch topics, with the
first to be held Feb. 19 at 10
a.m. and 7 p.m. in the
Language Arts Auditorium.
The topic will be "How the
Executive Branch is Organ-
ized to Conduct Foreign


Policy and Security Affairs."
Kickoff speaker will be Ed-
ward N: Wright, associate
professor and director of
American and policy studies
at the U.S. Air Force Acade-
my.
The only charges for this


Af


Film Scheduled at

Honeyville Church


course are a fee of $.25 and
the cost of an accompanying
book which may be pur-
chased Feb. 12.
Additional information
about "Great Decisions 1986"
is available from Dr. Jack at
769-1551, ext. 360.


S.S. Payments for

Disabled People


Workers in the North Flor-
ida area .suffering from a
physical or mental impair-
ment which prevents them
from working should consi-
der applying for Social Se-
curity disability benefits
when it appears this condi-
tion will last 12 months or
more.
Social Security disability
benefits can be paid to
workers under 65, disabled
'widows and widowers 50 or
over, and to unmarried adult
children disabled before
reaching 22.
Under Social Security, a
person is considered disabled
if he or she has a condition
which prevents him or her
from doing any substantial
gainful work and is expected
to last at least 12 months or
result in death.
No payments can be made
to a disabled worker, widow
or widower for the first five
months of the disability.
Before a person applies for
disability benefits, it will be
helpful if he or she gathers
certain information. This will
help speed the application
process. This includes:
The person's social secur-
ity number, date last worked,
date person became ill or
injured, type of illness or
injury, date returned to work
if no longer disabled, names,
addresses, and telephone
numbers of doctors, hospi-
tals, institutions, or clinics


that provided treatment for
the disability and dates of
treatment, military service
serial number and VA claim
number if available, lists of
kinds of'jbbs performed in
past 10 years, names, social
security numbers, and dates
of birth of spouse and chil-
dren, and workers compen-
sation number or number of
other disability benefit
claims if any.
A person should not delay
applying if all this informa-
tion is not available. The
people at your nearest Social
Security office may be-able
to help.


Falls Through Roof
Emergency Medical Technicians Bobby Plair and Andy Mfllergren, lower Michael Can-
non, 25, from the roof of Cooper's Barber Shop last Thursday. Cannon was working on the roof
of the building retarring it when he fell through the back alley section of the roof. He was
taken to Gulf Pines Hospital, where it was determined no bones were broken and It was later
released.


Graham Announces for Senate Seat


TALLAHASSEE Gover-
nor Bob Graham announced
on Tuesday that he is a can-
didate for United States
Senate.
"I am a candidate for the
United Sates Senate," Gra-
ham declared in an an-
nouncement address at the
Florida Senate Chamber. "I
believe Florida needs some-
one with vision and energy in
Washington."
After his announcement
speech, Graham launched a
three-day tour of the state.
He was accompanied by his
wife, Adele.
Graham is in the final year
of his second term as gover-
nor, and by law, cannot run
for a third term as governor.
Graham said that vital de-
cisions affecting every Flor-


idian will be made in the U.
S. Senate. Therefore, Gra-
ham said, Florida must send
its best to Washington.
A Florida native, Graham
said he is well-prepared to
work for Florida in Washing-
ton.
"We have learned a great
deal in Florida," Graham
said. "We have already con-
fronted many of America's
future problems, and now it
is Florida's turn to teach
Washington the lessons we
have learned."
Graham pointed out that
he has submitted a balanced
budget every year as gover-
nor. He said Washington
could learn lessons from
Florida about fiscal respon-
sibility.
Throughout his two terms


as governor, Graham's job-
approval rating has been
consistently high. Polls show
'that -Graham is Florida's
most-respected political


leader.
Graham was elected to the
Florida house in 1966 and
won a seat in the Florida
Senate in 1970.
.- *- *.,*.,* .


PSJ to Host Wrestling Tourney


The District Wrestling
Tournament will be hosted
by Port St. Joe beginning
this Friday afternoon at the
Shark Coliseum. Other
teams competing in the tour-
nament will be Rutherford,
Bay and Marianna.
The first round of matches
will"begin Friday at noon.
Consolation finals will begin
at 5 p.m., and championship
finals will start at 6:00.


Port St. Joe will be ending
a 13 member teaii,' with
three members expected to
do exceptionally well in the-
tournament. Terry Gold-
smith and Robert'Ramsey
are predicted .to do well in
their respective weight
classes. Keith Mork is the
only Shark who is undefeat-
ed in District competition.
Admission is $2.00 for
students and $3.00 for adults.


He was the typical "All-
American boy a senior in
college, on the dean's honor
list, president of his fraterni-
ty. He could haye been the
boy next door. He could have
been your best friend. He
could have been your son. He
could have been you!
Evangelical Films' newest
release. "Heavenly Decep-
tion". is the true story of
Chris Elkins" journey from
the college campus to the
inner workings of the Unifi-
cation Church.
Although raised in a Chris-
tian family and attending
church regularly, Chris ne-
ver grew in his faith. He still
had questions.
Then one day in college,
Chris met a man, someone
who seemed to have the
answers; a man who directed
him to a church of love, care
and concern a church of
unification. Chris became a
"Moonie".
But it wasn't long before he
sensed something wrong, a


sort of deception, a Heavenly
Deception, where the end
justified the means. A stan-
dard that was promoted and
encouraged within the Unifi-
cation Church from the
kids selling flowers on the
street corners all the way to
the highest echelon.
In twelve years of produc-
ing over thirty Christian
films, Evangelical Films has
never offered 'a film with
more impact on parents and
young people.
"Heavenly Deception", a
true story will be shown at
Honeyville United Methodist
Church February 9 at 6:00
p.m.


The first electric shavers
were ready for sale in 1931.


S --- .. .



Shear


SHappiness


NOW OPEN
Monday Saturday
9 a.m. 5 p.m.



DONNA GREENE, Owner
JANIE SHEALY, Stylist
Located:
Hollanday Motel
Mexico Beach 648-5200
S=BS(sS---- =a... ^*-B- .- .;


ELLIOTT MOORE

Elliott Moore 1


Marks First
Elliott Moore celebrated
his:first birthday January 28
with a Cowboy party at his
home.
Helping Elliott celebrate
were his big sister, Sara,
cousins Angie and Stuart
Griffin, Uncle Tim and Aunt
Judy Griffin, Granny Moore,
PaPa and Grandmama Gor-
don, and "Miss Allie" Pad-
gett.
Elliott is the son of Jim and
Brenda Moore.


Spring factory close-
out on all steel bldgs.
30x40 was $6,202 now
$5,714, 30x50 was
$7,938 now $6,569.
40x60 was $12,212 now
$9,614. 40x75 was
$14,741 now $11,482.
506x100 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.


Yovar carfaez 14ede(/W* ztO toal
*. -fRece1tion



andtto- earo ina tiel



at tAaee o'cck m/ tA& #? aiZ


.... ., o b de v 00/


Basic u P
American Gulf Pines Hospital
Medicalny
Company

NOUI"


VALENTINE ROSES


dozen





$3750


per dozen on all
orders placed
prior to the 12th


FREE DELIVERY


SBlooming Plants
Tulips, Daffodils,
Azaleas, Hydrangeas




Dish Gardens Cut or Permanent Arrangements




St. Joseph Bay Flowers

319 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8343


_I


THE ST'AR. Port St. Joe, Fla. '


:3


"""" ''~"'


;.~ ?
i
;a~j: sish~P~,L~,~,i~.Ld"~~~







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, February (, 198(;


YOUR PHARMACY
AND YOU!
Is your pharmacy more than just another store
that you shop in? We believe it should be for when you
select someone to assist you in matters pertaining to
your your family's good health, it involves a special
trust.
The professional pharmacy services we offer are
designed with the ultimate aim of earning your trust
S and confidence. When you enter our store or phone in
we sincerely want you to feel that you are talking to
people who care about you. Stop in soon and let us
show you what we believe pharmacy service should
be.
"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?


BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
,. ,
I a
B 2 a


Sharks Ranked 10th In MiL


State; Post 14-4 Record L


Port St. Joe dropped
Wakulla 74-60 in District
3-AA basketball last Friday
evening, as Dexter Baxter
pumped in 29 points.
Curtis Beard and Josh
Jenkins contributed 21 and
15 points respectively for the
14-3 Sharks.
The junior varsity sharks,
13-0, extended their winning
streak defeating the War
Eagles 45-32.
Port St. Joe (74)
Jenkins 5-5-15, Baxter
11-7-29, Harris 3-06, Beard
8-5-21, Hammac 1-1-3.
Totals: 28-18-74.
Wakulla (60)
Webster 11-6-28, Kilpatrick
4-0-8, Nelson 3-0-6, Donald-
so4-4-8, Totals 26-6-0.
PSJ 16 21 18 19-74
Wakulla 11 12 15 22-60


The Sharks lost a heart
breaker to the Mosley Dol-
phins Tuesday evening,
67-54, after dominating the
ball game from the outset
until the last half of the third
quarter. The Sharks have
always proved to be a
nemesis for the much
stronger class 4A Bay Coun-
ty teams, but the Dolphins
fought back to take the vic-
tory Tuesday.
St. Joe led the game 13-8
at the end of the first
quarter, outshooting the
Mosley five, and maintained
that five point lead at half
time 27-22. Mosley began
closing the gap in the third
quarter as they outscored
the Sharks by five points to
tie the score at 37-37.
The last quarter was all
Mosley's ball game as the


Sharks got into serious foul
trouble, with veteran point
guard Robert Harris fouling
out first. He was followed by
Dexter Baxter, Doug Robin-
son and Curtis Beard, as the
Sharks lost four of their five
starters.
The Sharks began to take
desperation shots and passes
trying to come back, but to
no avail. The Sharks post a
14-4 record, and are once
again ranked in the state
rankings, taking the number
10 spot this week in Class 2A.
They will travel to Vernon
Friday night to play the
perennial powerhouse
Yellow Jackets. Tuesday
night they will once again be
on the road to face the
Marianna Bulldogs.
PORT ST. JOE (54)
Robinson 4-3-11, Jenkins


Fred Owens (00) goes up for a jumper for the Sharks as Douglas Robinson (35), gets set to
go up for the possible rebound. The Sharks lost to the Mosley Dolphins in Tuesday evening's adc
tion at the Shark coliseum.


S. r-, -r.c : -

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
.


RECEIVE AWARDS: Front row, from left: Joe Norton, Most Improved; Stan Peters, Best
Offensive Back; Robert Harris, Most Valuable Player; Curtis Ray, Best Blocker; and Bobby
Baker, Most Enthusiastic. Back row, from left: Lee Parker, Pride Award; Dexter Baxter, Best
Defensive Back; Arthur North, Best Defensive Lineman and Terrance Farmer, Most Improv-
ed. -Star photo

Football Awards 'Gie


The Port St. Joe Sharks' .
football team held its annual,'
awards banquet this past
Friday evening.
Acting head coach, Chris
Earley, performed his last
official duty as he presided
over the ceremony., Earley
pointed out that "this was a
year. of adversities". He
went on to commend each'
and everyone of the team
members for not only over-
coming those adversities,
but excelling in spite of
them.
In summing up the accom-
plishments for the year,
Earley went on to say that
the Sharks finished the


season with an 8-3 record as
well as having taken the
District and Conference
championships.
Curtis Ray was named the
Best Blocker, Stan Peters
the Best Offensive Back,
Doug Robinson and Arthur
North the Best Defensive
Linemen; Dexter Baxter,
Best Defensive Back; Ter-
rance Farmer and Joe Nor-
ton, Most Improved Players,
Bobby Baker Most Enthu-
siastic. Lee Parker received
the Pride Award, and quar-
terback Robert Harris was
named the Most Valuable
Player of the 1985 season.,
The Sharks also had eight


players named to the All-
Conference Team. They
'were Robert Harris, Arthur
North, Curtis Ray, Stan
Peters, Josh Jenkins, Doug
Robinson, Lee Parker and
Joe Norton.
Team captains for the
year were Robert Harris and
Curtis Ray.


4-5-13, Baxter 7-5-19, Harris
1-0-2, Beard 3-2-8,- Hammac
0-1-1. Totals 19-16-54.
MOSLEY (67)
Brown 9-1331, Henderson
4-0-8, Ford 4-0-8, Corbin
0-2-2-, Smith 7-4-18. Totals
24-19-67.
Total fouls: Mosley 21, Port
St. Joe 27; Fouled out: Har-
ris, Baxter, Beard, Robin-
son, Henderson; Technical
foul: Mosley coach Leake.
Port St. Joe 13 14 10 17-54
Mosley 8 14 15 30-67

Rifle 'Club to
Meet Thursday
The Gulf Rifle Club will
hold its monthly meeting on
February 6 at 6:30 p.m. The
location is the club house at
the range on Highway 71. A
covered dish supper will be
held at 6:30 p.m. with a busi-
ness meeting following.
All members are remind-
ed that it is time for 1986
dues. These funds are used
for the insurance and main-
--tenanieef-thea4ange. -

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.


"Mqm- zG :mpsmp


I

9U ? -


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


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




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


TAKE HOME AN


ALL-WEATHER


FRIEND.



MICHELIN'
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING
ON YOUR TIRES.


ALL-SEASON LIGHT TRUCK
MICHELIN XCH4
IMPRESSIVE GROUNDWORK
FOR TRUCKS, VANS AND RV'S.
LT 185175-14XCH4 ROWLT. $0 45
NOW AS LOW AS... 0


ALL-SEASON PASSENGER
MICHELIN XA4
A FRIEND, COME RAIN
OR SHINE. OR SNOW.
155/80-13 WS $s 89
NOW AS LOW AS. .


PATE'S SERVICE


Phone~~~ 22 2 12 6 Mo u e tA e u


PAGE SIXI


,,


216 Monument Avenue


Phone 227-1291







'THE STALL. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. February 6, 1986 PAGE SEVEN


Senior Informer b


As the new executive direc-
tor of the Gulf County Senior
Citizens Association, I want
to tell the merchants, busi-
nessmen and 'women, city
officials, and residents of
Gulf County just how much I
appreciate your assistance. I
have been blessed with a
town and county that is filled
with people who really care
about its senior citizens.
Thanks to your contributions,
time, and labor, our center is
warmer, nicer, and more
populated with men and
women enjoying delicious
meals than ever before.
There hasn't been a door that
I knocked on and asked for
help that I did not receive
help. There have been over-
whelming responses to the
raising of funds. The public
health department, health
and rehabilitative services
employees, and school offi-
cials have been working
closely together to imple-
ment new services; educa-
tional and otherwise, includ-
ing an arts and craft pro-
gram. Yes, folks, 1986 pro-


mises to be a great year for
Gulf County. Thanks to you,
it's working.
Elaborate preparations
arenow in full swing for the
upcoming womanless beauty
contest which is scheduled
for Saturday, March 1, in the
Port St. Joe High School
commons area. Johnny, I'm
afraid you're sitting on the
proverbial "hot seat". Seve-
ral of your opponents, who
shall remain nameless, are
determined to sweep you
from your throne. So, this
time your act must be
nothing short of terrific.
However, it's a commonly
known fact that under pres-
sure, you usually exceed
your own expectations.
Folks, I'm sure you won't
want to miss this spectacular
event. Tickets ($2.50 for
adults, $1.00 for children
under 12) are now on sale at
Campbell's and Buzzett's
Drug Stores and at the Video
,IMechant. Don't delay, get
your& today.
Education is one of the


Plan Spring


Garden Now


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
The thermometer may not
say so, but spring is not too
far away, and it's time to
start planting your backyard
vegetable garden. What I'll
talk about in this article will
sound familiar to experi-
enced gardeners. But, a brief
review shouldn't hurt any-
'one. And I hope I will help
those trying vegetable gar-
Sdening for the first time.
Nearly all vegetables can
be grown' in Florida, if you
plant them in. the right
season. It's even fun to try
things like asparagus and
globe artichokes, although
they really aren't well adapt-
ed to our growing conditions.
The important thing is to
grow vegetables you and
your family will enjoy. My
information was provided by
Extension Vegetable Special-
ist Jim Stephens, with IFAS
of-4e Uiverity of Florida.
The first consideration in
Planning your garden is
where to put it. You want it
fairly close to your house, so
it's handy to work in, you
want it near an outside water
faucet, so that irrigation isn't
a problem. But, the thing you
really want to be sure about
is proper light. If possible,
locate the garden so it gets
full sunlight all day. Unfor-
tunately, few of us enjoy
that luxury, so we have to
choose between morning sun
and afternoon sun. Full sun
in the morning is better for
vegetables than full sun in
the afternoon. In any case,
plant fruiting crops, such as
tomatoes, corn, cucumbers,
and melons, where they will
get the most sun. Leaf and
root crops generally can
stand a little shade. In some
places, wild animals, such as
rabbits. are a problem. A
fence also can serve as a
trellis for pole beans and
tomatoes and other crops
that need support.
In some cases, you'll also
have to protect, your crops
from nearby tree and shrub
roots, which will compete
with vegetables for nutrients
and water. To give your
crops the edge, dig a trench
about one-and-a-half or two


many services offered to
senior citizens at the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Asso-
ciation. On Monday, January
27, a comprehensive reading
and writing class was started
with 15 pupils in attendance.
Lula Wilson, an outstanding
reading specialist, and retir-
ed Gulf County educator, has
graciously consented to uti-
lize her skills and expertise
to help our seniors. The class
will be held at the Seniors
Center each Monday and
Tuesday morning from 9:30
to 11:30. All senior citizens,
aged 60 or over, are invited to
join us. For further informa-
tion, call 229-8466 or 229-6655.
An exceptionally beautiful
rose garden afghan that was
crocheted and donated by our
own Susan "Pat" Anderson,
is on display at the arts and
crafts shop on Reid Ave.
Tickets are also to be found
there, and you may obtain as
many as -you like for a
donation of $1.00 each. This
colorful and very attractive
afghan would make a magni-
ficent addition to'your home.
-An error was made in the
article featuring the senior
citizens van in last week's
issue of The Star. There was
a picture of several people in
front of our new van. This
van is leased, not purchased.
The second error indicated
that Stiles Brown is the
executive director. Mr.
Brown is .president of the
board of directors. Jerry


Jerry Stokoe and Ometa
Osborne

Stokoe is executive director,
replacing Mr. Brown, who
previously served as interim
director.
Listed below is a copy of
this week's menu from the
kitchen of the Gulf County
Senior Citizens Center. These
nutritious menus are an
everyday occurrence here
featuring a wide variety of
tasty entrees and other entic-
ing dishes. We invite you to
come out to visit with us and
to sample one of these meals.
MENU
MONDAY
Chicken pattie, rice pilaf,
collard greens, cornbread,
oleo, cinnamon sugar sliced
apples and lowfat milk.
TUESDAY
Orange juice, chopped beef
steak with mushroom gravy,
buttered noodles, spinach,
whole wheat'bread, oleo,
German chocolate cake and
lowfat milk.
WEDNESDAY
Orange juice, assorted cold
cuts, cheese, cold baked
beans, cole slaw, dinner roll,
oleo, banana and lowfat milk.
THURSDAY
Orange juice, roast turkey,
gravy, cranberry sauce,
mashed potatoes, English
peas, whole wheat bread,
oleo, chocolate pudding and
lowfat milk.
FRIDAY
Orange juice, bar-b-que,
buttered corn, broccoli, ham-
burger bun, baked apple anid
lowfat milk.


VFW Gives Flag to Center

Members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars,,Post 10069, Bryant Scott, George Coody, post quartermaster of the
presented an American flag to the Bay St. Joseph Care VFW; Dan McGuniness, director of the nursing home; Bill
Center last Friday. The flag was sent to the group by Con- Schllckman, commander of the VFW; Jerry Moore, ae*-
gressman Don Fuqua, after it had been flown over the tivitles director; Brenda Moore, social worker; and Graci:
nation's capitol. Gaff. Seated in the wheelchair is Opal Hanson. -
Shown at the presentation ceremony, from left, are: -Star photo:


AARP Plans Fun-FilledActivities for Members:I


The local AARP Chapter ings precede entertainment-
3425 meets on the second or informative programs.
Wednesday of each month Guests and visitors are al-
(except June, July and Au- ways welcome to attend any
gust) at Convention Hall on meeting.
Allen Memorial Way. Mem- One day trips to panhandle
bership is open to everyone attractions are being planned
who belongs to the National for the sum months.
AARP. Short business meet- Greater involWri~ tii.


community services is one of
the goals of the organization
for 1986.

Programs scheduled for
the next four months are:
February 12, covered dish
dinner and sweetheart musi-
cal by the MELLOAARPS;


March 12, Lenten, musical fiy
Tyndall AFB Chorus; April;9
Security protection for Tid
elderly by Jo Ann Colley; and.
May 14 covered dish dinner.:
entertainment by Panamai
City Cloggers, Barbara Risk
Director. :.
.A--*.'


CARTER
feet deep all around the
garden. Line one side of the
trench with roofing paper or
plastic film, and fill it in
again. This will form a
barrier against the roots of
nearby plants.
Of course, good soil is
important. Unfortunately, as
backyard gardeners, most of
us have to do the best we can
with the kindof soil we have.:
-However, wTt-tan give our -
gardens a boost by mixing in
'organic material things like
manure and compost. With
such supplements, we can
grow vegetables even if our
home soil is nothing but sand.
Before you ever plant the
first seeds, you need to think
about the vegetable varieties
you'll choose to grow. You
could walk into your garden
center'and buy whatever you
see, but remember vegetable
varieties differ in quality.
They vary in both disease
resistance and climatic
adaptability factors which
can be vitally important. To
find out which varieties are
recommended for your area,
consult a copy of Extension
Circular 104 The Vegtable
Gardening Guide. Your gar-.
den center may have a refer-
ence copy or, you can check
with your County Extension
Agent.


Out of shoe polish? Rub
your leather shoes with
the inside of a fresh
banana peel and, wipe
with a woolen cloth.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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



"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"


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


Llniiii












rm% PSJ High School Administrators


Coordinate with District Staff __


Edwin G. Williams, seated, principal of PSJHS shares
.calendar events with Walter Wilder, Superintendent of
: Schools.


Annual Reading

Conference Sat.


t -The Bay County Reading
Association will hold its first
annual reading conference
on Saturday, Feb. 8 from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Bay
Point Yacht & Country Club
Conference Center.
SDr. Peter Messmore, pro-
Sfessor at Florida Atlantic
University in Boca Raton,
will be the keynote speaker
and will present "Helping
Children Process Compre-
hension" during two of the
conference sessions. Bar-
bara Ashley, consultant and
author from Pensacola will
demonstrate "52 Bag Ideas"
during a morning session and
..will speak on the topic
'""Puppet' Factory",: in an
afternoon session. Dr. Vir-
ginia Spencer Carr, of Allan-
ta, GA." ~iid author of Dos
SPassos: A Life and The


Lonely Hunter will be the
luncheon speaker. Her topic,
"Adventures in Writing Bio-
graphies", will focus on ways
to organize and. research
biographic data' 'and will
include anecdotes. She plans
to write a' biography .on
Tennessee Williams. Valerie
Benson; FSU Center for
Professional Development,
will give a slide presentation
on "Study Tours for Teach-
ers-China, Oxford, Flor-
ence". Leorita Pacheco, As-
sociation President, states
that the conference is open to
the public.; ,
For a complete listing of all
sessions and presenters, con-
tact Dr. Joye Jenkins Coy at
769-8951.
Fees are as,fpllos: Con-
ference only,! $ro.0Q confer-
ence and luncheon, $15.00.


"Returning Wo]


Education Is Oi


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege and The Florida State
University Panama City
Campus will sponsor a free
special program for women
on Saturday, Feb. 15, from
:.9:00 a.m. until noon in the
.GCCC Language Arts Audi-
Storium.
The purpose of the "Re-
turning Woman" program is
Sto inform women of what is
available to them in educa-
tion from the two institutions.
S"This program is a first for
SBay County. Women will
.have the 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
SPamela Whitelock, director
of. Continuing Education at
GCCC.
S"We're offering a chance
Sfor women to explore the idea
of going back to school and to
Slet them know that they can
change their lives and deve-
lop their potential," White-
Slock said.
The focus of the seminar
will be to acquaint partici-
Spants with the programs
available through the "2 +
2" concept (two years at
SGCCC 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
Assure footing," Whitelock ad-
.,ded.
Part of the program will
;-include area employers who
3 will speak on local employ-
ment. Saturday's seminar
- will also offer interaction
with successful women who
s 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.
r..foi 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
planning, financial aid, Eng-
lish, math, reading skills,
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

Seniors Plan
Their Careers

SFC. Roy Keister of the
Florida Army National
Guard worked with seniors at
Port St. Joe High School for a
career planning workshop
on Tuesday, February 4.
.Each of the seniors in the
economics classes of Mrs.
Sarah Turner received a
booklet with exercises and
activities to complete. This
presentation helped the sen-
iors become more aware of
proper job interview behav-
ior, application information,
and resume' writing.
This is another of the
activities sponsored by the
Guidance Department


ROY SMITH, Agent


The end of January began
sneak previews of the aca-
demic happenings at Port St.,
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School.
For the remaining of the
1985-86 school year, monthly
items will be published high-
lighting goals and objectives
of each subject discipline.
This week's article high-
lights the administrative
staff who are the operators
of the Wheel at Sharkland.
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School has three enthusiastic
administrators who work co-
operatively in the education-
al pursuits of its citizenry.
In the left photo, Edwin G.
Williams, principal, shares
with Superintendent Wilder
calendar events for Febru-
ary. Mr. Williams, an ener-
getic administrator, has been
principal at the high school
for the past eight years. In
correlation with the school's
philosophy, Principal Wil-
liams and Superintendent
Wilder feel that "a communi-
ty well informed on school
affairs is most likely to
develop an intelligent under-
standing and appreciation of
the school, its purposes,
programs and accomplish-
ments."
In the right photo, Ms.
Catherine Ramsey, Assistant
Principal at the high school
also serves as the Curricu-
lum Coordinator and Coordi-
nator .of Middle School Pro-
grams. For the past three
schog~ ears, Ms. Ramsey
Shas worked laboriously with
administration in curriculum
development and design. She
: is ii charge of schedule
revision, Middle School pro-
gram, and remediation acti-
vities. Ms. Ramsey shares


proposals for pre-registra-
tion procedures with Mrs.
Barbara Shirley-Scott. Di-
'rector of Instruction and
Mrs.' Helen Ramsey, Direc-
tor of Special Programs. Ms.
Ramsey works closely with
Mrs. Scott and Mrs. Ramsey
in evaluating existing pro-
grams at the junior and
senior high level.
In the right photo, Chris


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Earley, assistant principal
and interim athletic director,
evaluates lunch applications
with Temple Watson, direc-
tor of lunchroom programs
and head of vocational pro-
grams. Mr. Earley is in
charge of attendance, disci-
pline and lunch applications.
Mr. Earley has also served
as interim Athletic Director
at the high school.


The members 6f Christian-
Fellowship Church 6f Mexico
Beach are planning a special-
dedication service at their
morning service February 9
and would like to invite the
public to attend. They are
planning for good preaching,
singing and a fellowship
meal after the services.
There will also be special
singing and fellowship from
12:00 p.m. CST until.
The new church is located

Fred Gray
SEnds Basic
Fred Robert Gray; Jr., son
of Lucille Evelyn Gray, grad-
uated from six weeks basic
training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas on January 18, 1986.
He is presently attending
technical training for air
frame repair specialist at
Chanute Air Force Base,
Illinois for 12 weeks.
He is a 1985 honor graduate
of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School.


Mr. Earley and Mr. Wat-
son work cooperatively in
their varied roles 'in the
development of procedures
that facilitate record keeping
procedures for student re-
porting and accounting at the
high school level.
Keep your eyes open for
the next news item of Shark-
land.


Temple Watson, standing, director of lunchroom pro-
grams for the county, and Chris Earley, assistantprincipal.


--k a -


Mrs. Barbara Shirley-Scott, director of Instruction, and Mrs. Helen Ramsey, left, director
of special programs look at pre-registration procedures with Catherine Ramsey, assistant
nrinpinal. -Star photos


Florida Duck Stamp A Reality


TALLAHASSEE A long- edition of the state duck
time goal to portray's stamp.
Florida's wildlife and The selection marks Stein-
scenery on a Florida duck er's fourth state duck stamp
stamp became reality last competition victory since
wee for Robert Steiner of :1981. He has -designed the
SanFrancisco, Calif. 1981 California duck stamp,
The five-member Game the 1984 Nevada duck stamp
and Fresh Water Fish Con- and the 1985' 10th Anniver-
Smispo l selctpd his paintipg .sary, Michigan duck, stamp.
of. a pair olT ianvasback ~ Stleinerf, an 6otdobr fithus-
ducks in flight for the 1986-87 iast, began to sketch and
draw wildlife from early
hunting and fishing trips in
) the Everglades with his
ml a n :grandfather and brothers. It
was here where he mentally

wildlife in southern Florida.
t'e d Since graduation from
Miami Norland Senior High
Recreation Center from 6:30 School in north Dade County
p.m., until 9:30 p.m. Those in 1967, he has become one of
interested may attend class America's foremost wildlife
at the college on either artists.


Monday or Wednesday, be-
ginning Feb. 17. Those inter-
ested in the Glenwood loca-
tion may attend -on either
Tuesday or Thursday night,
beginning Feb. 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.


Steiner has been a
featured guest at hundreds
of Ducks Unlimited func-
tions across the country, and
his artwork has generated
funding for conservation ef-
forts throughout North
America.
Prints of the duck stamp
design will be marketed
through Steiner Prints, 201
5th Ave., Suite 8, San Fran-
cisco, Calif, 94118. Informa-
tion about cbsts and the loca-
tion of art dealers inrFlorida
who will be selling the prints


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


may be obtained by calling these prints will go to the
(415) 387-9754. Commission's waterfowl


Royalties from the sale of


management program.


'bif ighiwaa 386A in Mexico
Beach. Sunday School meets
at 9:00 a.m.; Sunday morn-
ing worship service at 10:00
a.m.; Sunday evening wor-
ship, 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday
evening Bible Study and
prayer service at 6:30 p.m.
(All times are CST)
Make plans to be with us if
you can; you will be glad you
did. "We preach Jesus Christ
crucified, buried, risen and is
coming again:" Rev. 22:17


FRED ROBERT GRAY, JR.


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

$295 0SHor -
S1 9/5 ONLY $289.50 per mo. financed


Here's What's Included:
SComplet e outsidefinished (No
walks, driveways, or landscaping)
* Pier and precast base foundation
SDouble floors Complete wiring to
local codes All plumbing including
kitchen and bath with tub and
shower All walls finished with wall
board ready to be painted
* Sheathing under siding Insulation.
3'/2" (R-10) in walls and floor, 6"
(R-19) in ceiling All inside doors
and trim FORCED AIR HEAT BY
TRANE


You may choose additional options,
such as air conditioning, at extra
cost. However, at our SPECIAL
package price, you may not delete
,any of the above items.

No Down Payment
to qualified property owners
01 / annual
10 percentage rate
Fixed Mortgage Financing
for this and ALL other models


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


Christian Fellowship

Dedicating Church


I.


I I Custom
Building
to Your


Plans and Specifications



FREE ESTIMATES
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE


"Quality at A Reasonable Price"



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

'1


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


If you can afford new car payments, you can afford
This new home... only $289.50 per month!
i^ l ------ -- 2-i-[- 4


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


IT'S TRUE! We can build this home
on your property and your monthly
payment will be only $289.50 for 20
(NOT 30) years. Your home will be
completely paid for after only 240
payments.
No, this is NOT a "shell" home. Even
at this low package price, the three-
bedroom, two-bath American model
will be finished 90% complete,
including Trane forced-air heating.
Just install your choice of floor
covering, paint Interior walls and
trim, connect to outside utilities
and move in.


AT THIS PRICE. NO OTHER DISCOUNTS APPLY OUR STANDARD SPECIFICATIONS MEET MOST CODES HOWEVER, IF STATE OR LOCAL CODES
REQUIRE ADDITIONAL FOUNDATION, FRAMING OR OTHER MODIFICATIONS. AN ADDITIONAL CHARGE WILL BE NECESSARY


L-Cz Jim al/er HOMES
. .. ,. ...., ., ,- -


- -


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


THURSDAYAY Februarv 6. 1986








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, February 6, 1986


w w w- .


* O R S A LI


S.


House for sale: one block
off St. Joe Beach. Needs in-
terior work. Call 6484160.
Nice house, good neighbor-
;hood. 3 bdrm., bath & half,
Ig. liv. room, kitchen &
dining room combined. Cen.
heat & air, Ig. shop in back.
House sits on 2 lots. 1016
Marvin Ave. Call 2296851
anytime.
Comfortable, affordable.
and in excellent cond. 2
bdrm., 2 full baths, home!
with cen. heat & air cond.,
carpet, screened porch, dbl
carport, Ig. storage bldg.,
'and greenhouse. Alabama
Ave., St. Joe Beach. ERA
Parker Realty. 648-577.
For Sale: 5 yr. old brick
home on-alot% 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 $75j000. Call 229732 .
4t. 1/23
SSt. Joe Beach, Santa Anna
Ave., 2 bedroom, full bath,
2 tory home with all around
5 deck and porch. Satellite,
sstove, refrig., washer &
diryer. Appt. only $47,500.
8648-6352. 4t 1/16
SFor Sale: St. Joe Beach,
52,400 sq. ft. home 400' from
, beach. First floor perfect fore
r small business, beautiful
,view, $125,000. Call 648-8671.
5 tfc 1/9
S For Sale by Owner: Nice
home in nice neighborhood
'located near schools. Home
includes 3 bdrm., 2% ba.,
7 "large" great groom, effi-
: ciency kitchen, formal din.
rm., laundry rm., dbl. car,
garage, and Ig. deck in back.
: House sits on 1% lots located
5,at 2005 Juniper Ave. Priced


many -extrast shown Dy
*-appt. only. Absolutely no
'drop ins. Call Glen Combs
.for appt. 227-1689.
Stfc 11/7
House to Sell: 511 Wood-
ward Ave., needs some
work, good price. Call
229-6506 after 6 p.m.
-.


-in


Apartment for rent on
Mexico Beach. Furnished 2
bdrm., 1 ba. carpet, all
elec. kitchen, cen. h&a,
cableTV & water included.
No pets. $265 per month.
Call 648903. 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
tfc2/6
Available at once: 1
bedroom furnished ground
floor apartment. Tiled
bath, heat & air cond. Ideal
for single career man or
woman. Inquire at 1505
Moi7nment Avenue, car-
portdoor. tfc2/6
Mexico Beach: 1 yr. old,
3 bdrm:, 1% bath, furnish-
ed, ceiling fans in all
bdrms., liv. din. rea, and
on screen porch. Cen. h&a.
Closed in air & cold shower
on patio, drive thru car-
port. Short distance to'
beach. Available 3 to 4
months. Call 912-883-1839
after. tfc2/6
Nice apartment for one or
two people. Laundry rm.,
built-in porch, $200 frig. &
stove furnished. $225 fur-
nished. 212 First St., Mexico
Beach. 229-8549. 2tp 1/30
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. dep, etc. Rent furnish-
ed, $375 monthly. 674-4455,
674-5863 or 674-8465.
tr- 1n/1Q


am


Avon workers needed to
sell Avon products. Call Mrs.
L. Z. Henderson at 227-1281.
GOVERNMENT JOBS
$16,040 $59,.0/yr. Now Hir-
ing. Call 1-80W 687-6000, ext.
R-859 for current federal
list. 8tp 1/23
Help Wanted: Sales posi-
tion opening for person with
Florida real estate license.
Experience preferred, floor
duty, 2 to 3 days a week,
some week ends. Call for an
appt. ERA Parker Realty,
Mexico Beach, 648-5777.
ltc 2/6
Construction Site Office
Clerk. Experience in filing,
time keeping, typing a must.
Send resume to P. O. Box
459, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
Part-time.
JOB NOTICE
The City of Port ST. Joe
will be accepting applica-
tions for the following posi-
tion:
One (1) Police Officer, Valid
Florida Operator's License
Required.
Applications and a. com-
plete job description may be
picked up and returned to
the Municipal Building,
Fifth Street and Williams
Avenue, beginning Monday,
February 10, 1986 through
Friday, February 21, 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


2t 2/6
No need for wet carpets. Residential construction,
Dry clean them with HOST. carpenter, helpers, laborers,
Use rooms right away. Rent sheetrock contractor, for
S, _-e.storm repair at ndi a Pass,
227- cl/2 ape Villa Condos; Call Er-
Room for Rent: By day, nie at 648-5158 or 227-1445.
week, month. Air cond., TV. It 2/6
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302B NOTICE
Reid Ave. tfe 1/2 JOB NOTICE
SThe City of Port St. Joe
For Rent: Mini-warehouse will be accepting applica-
storage. For more informa- tions for the following posi-
tion call229-6332. tfc 1/2 tion:
2 bedroom 1 bath trailer One (1) Animal Control At-
2 bedroom 1 bath trailer tendant, Chauffeur's license
at St. Joe Beach. 648-5361.
tfcat St. Joe Beach. 648361/9 required. 40 hours per week.
t1/ Applications and a com-
I plete job description mny 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
2tc 1/30


1985 Nissan 200SX, fully
loaded, low miles. For more
information, call Connie at
227-1156, evenings after 6:30,
229-8889.
1971 Chevrolet pickup
truck, good working condi-
tion. $650. Call 648-5160.
1980 Bonneville, p.s., p.b.,
p.w. c.c., beige with brown
vinyl top. Call 229-6806.
tfc 12/5
'78 Gran Prix. For more
information call after 8:00
p.m., ask for John. 229-6413.
1985 CJ7 Hardtop Jeep, low
mileage, like new. 229-6431.
2tc 1/30
1965 Ford Mustang, 289
V-8, auto. trans., $2,000. Call
after 5. 648-8579. tfc 1/23


"A bee is never as busy as
it seems; it's 'just that it
can't buzz any slower."
-Kin Hubbard





Do you want your child
enrolled in a pre-kindergar-
ten program? Call Sharon
Watson at 227-1259.


. Selling a Premier snare
drum with bells & 2 instruc-
tion books. $175 OBO. Call
229-6932. 2tc2/6
New net skif, 20 ft.,
marine plywood. Also will
build any type wood boat.
Call Sonny Polous. 653-9290.
2tp2/6
Riding lawn mover, 7
h.p. electric starter. Sears.
$300. Call 648-5179.
One Black & Decker elec.
weed eater with 100' elec-
tric cord, brand new, never
used, $40. One Sears 35 mm
camera w/elec. flash
w/camera case, $200. Call
648-5949.
Oak bedroom furniture, 2
single beds, dresser and
chest, comer table. Nice
for children or teenager's
room. Excel. cond. Call
227-1286. 3tp2/6
1973 Evinrude 25 h.p.
motor. Good condition, and
spare power head. $350.
Call229-6639. 2tp2/6
Boat for Sale: 1985 18'2"
Winner bass boat, 150 h.p.
Mariner Magnum, galv.
drive-on trailer. Eagle
12-24 volt trolling motor.
All options, $11,500.
227-1640. tc 2/6
NOTICE FROM THE
PORT ST. JOE
GARDEN CLUB
Our caladium bulbs have
arrived. Let's help make
our town beautiful again
this summer by planting
these bulbs for colorful
long lasting plants, suitable
for pots or yards. Please
call Mrs. John Blount at
229-6900 or any member of
the Garden Club. Bulbs
may be picked up at 1111
Palm Blvd. 35 cents each.
..:; 4; used five,foot.sliding
glass doors & 6 three foot
doors with tracks. Only
$125 for all 10 doors. Call
227-1450.
FREE: Two beautiful
black cats, male & female.
Very loving, both neutered.
Ca Red Carter at 648-5884.
Console am/fm stereo,
portable stereo, 2 speakers,
lamps, coffee, end tables,
bedroom suite, recliner, en-
cyclopedias, misc. moving in
sale. 648-8128.
One 52 gal. elec. hot water
heater, great shape, $30. Call
227-1858 after 6 p.m.
2tc 1/30
Hobie Cat 16' Special Edi-
tion Cat Fever & trailer, ex-
cel. cond. $2,800. For more
information call 229-8561
after 5 p.m. tfc 1/30
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. 4t 1/23
AVON
to buy or sell. Call Mrs. L. Z.
Henderson, 227-1281.
tfc 1/23
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
tfc 6/7





Wanted: Wish to buy up to
5 acres of land in or near
Overstreet. Call 648-8562.





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.


Big Moving Sale: 12x65
trailer, lots pots & pans,
clothes all sizes, some fur-
niture, freezer, pictures,
sheets, towels, tools, flower
pots, dishes, rugs, oil lamps,
new sewing machine, books,
blankets, set lamps. Rustic
Sands, off 15th St., Mexico
Beach. February 8.
Everything goes, all day.
Yard Sale: Friday and
Saturday, Santa Anna St., St.
Joe Beach. New items in-
cluded in sale.
Garage Sale: Saturday,
Feb. 8th, 1014 Marvin Ave. 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. Lots of girl's
clothes, like new sizes 10, 12
& 14. Also a St. Joe Gymnas-
tics warm-up suit and Lon-
don Fog all-weather coat.
Yard Sale: Sat., February
8th, 17th St. & Hwy. 98, Mex-
ico Beach. 8 till 1. Raind ate
the 15th. Lots of glassware &
clothes, few antiques.
Yard Sale: 4 Families.
Dinette set, lots of furniture,
plants, Barbie house, toys,
crafts, clothes, four interior
doors. Big variety. Graham
residence, White City, Stebel
Ave., Friday and Saturday,
9-5. Signs on highway.
Garage Sale: 8 till 2. Satur-
day, Feb. 8. 127 Barbara
Drive, Ward Ridge. Rain
cancels.
An interesting yard sale at
Virginia Arnold's, 110 Sunset
Circle, just behind the
hospital. Sat., Feb. 8, from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. Some owls, a
zebra and oil painting, used
furniture, a used washer,
some electronics. Rain can-
cels, will reschedule.






CARPET CLEANING
$20.00
Average living room
John Oakley
227-1294
tfc 1/9
PAINTING
Hourly $7.50 per hour. Ex-
terior & interior. Call
1-763-7214 days
1-871-5028 nights.

RECONDITIONED
APPLIANCES
Guaranteed. Will buy ap-
pliances. Appliance repair.
628 S. Tyndall Parkway
Call 769-6541
BROCK APPLIANCE
Panama City
2tc2/6
UPHOLSTERY WORK
Truck Seats
Call Richard Varnum
227-1469
2tc2/6



SIGNS
Boyer Signs
648-8442
Billboards Boat, Truck
a Window Lettering
Llihted, Maignetc & Routed Signs
Plastc a Styrofoam Letters
camera Ready Art & Logos


3 ROOMS
CARPET
CLEANED

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

Call Today for This Special
Introductory Offer
&


CUSTOM
LEAN
648-8891
Out of Town Call Collect


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.
tfc 2/20
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State LUc. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229.380
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church


COSTING 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


.nk II was something I ate



kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about 5100 yearly
in costly post control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tfc 7/4


%ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS
-



-Commercial Building I
-Residential Building
S-Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RO 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. 6484231 or 227-7260
Reasonable cost. tfc 1/9 Appraisals ordered by Tues-
day P.M. willbe completed
CAR WASHING by Monday next. Please
Complete Detailing Service allow five working days for
Competitive Rates your appraisal to be com-
JOHN OAKLEY pleted. Your business is
227-1294 greatly appreciated. ; 1
tfc 1/9 tfc 11/7


St Joseph Bay
Constructfor
* Residential





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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


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


GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
.SALES,
SERVICE&
.INSTALLATION



NORMAN BIXLER
Phone 229-8171


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


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


The Sewing Room
S410 A Reid Avenue NOo
9^^ Port St. Joe, Florida
'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 PhI 2296374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tfc6/6







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


~~A
r;


be


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends
Margret Hale 648-5659
Frances Chason- 229-8747 Roy Smith
tany McArdle 227-1551

HOMES
Port St. Joe: New Listing: Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, living room, dining
room, family room, inside workroom, 2 lots. 59,500.
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, $80,000.
Port St. Joe: Nice comer l oo bath, 2 screen porches, attach-
ed apt garage, $26,500.
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 2 bath, den, separate dining room, garage.
$37,500.
'Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, on 2 lots, fireplace, carport, real pine
paneling throughout. 1 mile from Gulf, close to school, church, and town.
Assumable mortgage. $37,200.
Port St. Joe: 4 bedroom, 1 bath frame hose 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..
Oak Grove: House in excellent condition, 3 bdrm., 2 bath. Screen porch,
outside storage, shaded lot, $37,000.
PorMtt.'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 rentalproperty at 1610 Long. 3 bedroom, 1 bath,
$29,500.
Port St. Joe: Masonry home in tp top shape, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, carport,
nice yard, $45,000.
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.
Boards 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. $94500.
St. Joe Beach: Large frame home, newly remodeled, 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
fireplace, $0,000.
St. Joe Beach: Excellent buy 3 bedroom, 2 bpth house on Hwy. 98. Extra
lot on Desoto. 80,000.
St. Joe Beach: Almost new stilt house. 2 bedroom, 1% bath, carport.
$69,500.
St. Joe Beach: Townhouse with super view, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace,
decks, parking.
LOTS
St. Joe Beach: Corner Coronado & Americus, $15,000.
Stonemill Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared $40,000.
Gulf Aire: Gulf front 65'x18', $55,900.
St. Joe Beach: 3 lots 50'x125' each, 1 block from water, $45,000.
Mexico Beach: 100'xl00' with water hook-up $8,800.
Ward Ridge: Lot 75'x150', 8,600.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, 8,400.
St. Joe Beach: 1 lot on Balboa 50'xl25' $16,000.
Overstreet: 2 acre plots on canal, $24,000.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Wewahithka: 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.


-


" "-"'- --- -- '


!..., ", ; ".~~ AI~Ei


~I


SERVICES


. PAGE NINE








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


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


II


WITH 1 FILLE
EXP


BuTTI



MARTHA W
MUFI
MIX






10 ounce
IGA
PIZZA




": Uiii

TmLEY 10l
TEA
BAGS







LARSEN 1<
VEG
ALL







PILLSBURY
PANC
MIX.


OA
l[7TSAU
u6i',


GA BLEACH

AL.280
D DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE.
IRES FEBRUARY 11, 1986.






IHITE CORN 7% 5oz.
FIN 4$


FLA. GOLD
ORANGE JUICE

64 oz.58*
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE.
EXPIRES FEBRUARY 11, 1986.


Choice Tablerite (5 Lbs. or More)
GROUND BEEF ....... b.
"Table'~Meaty Pork (Family Pak)
CKBONES ........... lb.
Lykes Boneless Party
HARTHALVES ......... ib.


IS...18


0 count


Lykes Family Favorite
SLICED BACON.......
IGA Tablerite Sliced
COOKED HAM........
Lyke Meat or
BEEF WIENERS.......


$108

38'
$198


$128
12 oz. 12
10 oz. 208


TIDE DETERGENT

42 oz.$ 29
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE.
EXPIRES FEBRUARY 11, 1986.


Sunnyland Old Fashion Pork
SAUSAGE PATTIES....


USDA Choice Tablerite Beef
WHOLE RIB EYES......
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef
SRIB EYE STEAK ........
%?* -


24 oL $2!


lb. 348
Ib. s39


USDA Choice Tablerite Beef
T-BONE STEAK..


$108 USDA Choice Tablerite Beef Boneless
i2 oz. TOP SIRLOIN STEAK.....


Red Delicious. Gold Delicious or Rome Baking
FANCY APPLE


$238


Sno-White
CAULIFLOWER
head P.
1990


3 Ib. bag


Iceberg
LETTUCE


* *


6 ounce
2/99IR








HUNGRY JACK 2 Ibs.
FAKE $131


- 'l


Product of Chile
RED PLUMS
NECTARINES


2/88h
heads


lb.-98


Florida Citrus Fruit
JUICY ORANGES,
Pink or White Grapefruit


5 lb.
bag


iOE ,OD DEPT.
lull.


7-FARMS (Crinkle Cut) 2
Potatoes 2 Lbs./


Birdseye 16 oz.
VEGETABLES.....
Pet
PIE SHELLS.... 2'
Birdseye 8 oz.
COOL WHIP .......


MADOW GOLDc gal. rounds
ICE CREAM.


79'

s 89,

890
$199

$135


S0 0


.Ueidow Gold 6 Pack
Ice Cream S'wich


9


Sweet
Temple Oranges


6/79'


Georgia Red,69
Sweet Potatoes 3 b. tray 69


YELOW
ONIONS.....


Crisp Green Stalk
CELERY


H o


3 b. bag 69'


'169


00.0.00


I Fresh Green
BROCCOLI

, bunch 79


IGA Open Top Bread....
IGA Pecan Spins.........


IGA Honey Buns......


MARTHA WHITE
FLOUR

5 LBS. 58c
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


RODDENBERRY SWEET 16 oz.
SALAD aVO
DELITES..






SEED POTATOES .
*GARDEN SEED
FERTILIZER






RODDENBERRY POLISH 22 oz.
WYROB :Nc
DILLS....


20 L 2/991
6pk 2/$uB
31k. 99-C


DAR DEATMN


KRAFT MARGARINE L
PARKWAY
Kraft Lb.
VELVEETA CHEESE


,Ii.i 2


FREER $ 3


8 ounce
Mueller's 3100
Spaghetti /88


BATHROO $ 59


b59
... $189


Shedd's Spread 3 Lb.
COUNTRY CROCK .......
Sealtest Regular 24 oz.
COTTAGE CHEESE......
Kraft 12 oz.
VELVEETA SLICES.......


I


-' ++


A


I


P I


--


--


UUALITY MEATS MONEY CAN BUY!"


$298Ze


..


(


--,I:


$149
$139
$159






THE STAR, Port St. .oe, Fla. 'THURSDAY, February 6, 1986


The Board of County Com-
mission, of' Gulf County,.
Florida met January 14, 1986
in regular session with the
following members present:
Chairman Billy Branch, El-
dridge Money, Everett Ow-
ens, Jr., Douglas C. Birming-
ham, Clerk's Office Manager
Deputy Clerk Maurell
Cumbie, Attorney William J.
SRish, Port St. Joe Ambulance
Director Andy Millergren,
Clerk's Finance Officer Ben-
ny Lister, and Civil Defense
Director Larry Wells.
The meeting came to order
at 9:00 a.m.
Civil Defense Director
Wells opened the meeting
with prayer and, led the
pledge of allegiance to the
flag.
Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Money, second. by
Commissioner Traylor, and
unanimous vote, the Board
Approved the minutes of
November 20 and 21, 1985 -
Emergency Meetings Hurri-
cane Kate. Upon motion by
Comm. Owens, second by
SComm. Money, and unani-
,iious vote, the, Board: ap-
proved the minutes of De-
cpmber 10, 1985.
-Morris Clark and Dave
Silvey, of the engineering.
firm Baskerville-Donovan,
SInc. were present. Project
Engineer Silvey reported the
status of two current county
projects as follows:
Water-Sewer Feasibility


Study October 29, Prelimi-
nary copies of study present-
ed to Review Committee,
January 14 copies' of study
presented to Board, Mr.
Nedley, Chairman of Review
Committee, has not yet com-
mitted a date for 'final
review.
Wetappo Creek Replace-
ment Bridge December 16,
Field meeting at site, ease-
ment documents for r-o-w
rejected by adjacent proper-
ty owner Coleman Smith.
Smith'approved revised de-
scription on proposed ease-
ment, copies submitted to
Department-of Environmen-
tal Regulations, Panama Ci-
ty. Florida Fairchild Con-
struction Company has been
contacted several times
since the bid award. They are
aware of the problem with
obtaining the dredge,and fill
permit from D.E.R. Upon
obtainrig this permit, we can
then issue a "Notice to
Proceed". A letter from the
Department of Natural Re-
sources has been received
granting the County a 180 day.
extension to apply for sub-
mdrged land easement. Per-
mission from the Depart-
ment of Natural Resources
has been obtained to pursue
bridge construction:'"
Upon presentation by Sil-
vey, motion by Comm. Ow-
ens, second by Comm. Mon-
ey, and unanimous vote, the
Board accepted a right of


Expert TAX

Preparations
SI

Corporations
Partnership i .
Individual :


ACCOUNTING SERVICES
Small Business and Individual

FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
PROFIT and LOSS STATEMENTS
TAX and FINANCIAL PLANNING ..

Gulf Accounting Services
901 Garison Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-6332
S --. ,
--,



CLYDE WHITEHEAD, Jr.
ACCOUNTANT


TAX SERVICES
CORPORATION *-INDIVIDUAL
PARTNERSHIPS "
SPECIALIZED HANDLING OF IRS AUDITS

ACCOUNTING SERVICES
SMALL BUSINESS and
INDIVIDUAL SERVICE .

TAX & FINANCIAL PLANNING
FINANCIAL STATEMENTS


901 Garrison Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida


. C '. 'Cs


A AUTO

VALUE
PREMIUM PRODUCTS


Phone 229-8994
1I/986-4/10186


way easement in S 26, 55
11 W from William Colem
Smith. (Recor.dedin Offic
Record Book 109 Pages 10
58). Upon motion by Comn
Birmingham, second
Comm. Traylor, and una
mous vote. the Board a
proved Baskerville-Donov
Engineers providing ad
tional state required survi
ing of the Pleasant Ri
Cemetery Road at a ma
mum cost of $1,000. Coin
Birmingham and Tray
agreed to try to. obtain
extension .of time FI(
Frams granted county use
their r-o-w as a detour rou
during bridge construction
Upon request of the Cha
man, the Board had
objection to granting I
following concession in -
taining Coleman Smit
r-o-w easement to coun
Cleanout pond, use sm
amount of fill from pond
repair slope.
Ralph Maxwell, Howar
Creek Fire Department,
quested the Board constr
a larger permanent build
to house the departments t'
fire trucks, instead.of repa
ing the existing shed whi
was damaged by Hurrica
Kate, with department p
sonnel contributing .fun
earnedfrom various projei
toward cost. The Chairm
stated that he knew of
available funds in prese
budget to pay for this. Aft
discussion Maxwell reque
ed any disaster assistant
funds received for his depa
ment be. used toward cc
struction of a new buildir
The Board tabled this
quest for consideration at
1986-87 budget hearings a
agreed : to notify Maxw
prior to taking action.
After presentation by -
torney Pat Floyd, Raffiel
.Fisheries employee Feli
Thomas, and recommend
tion of 'County. 'Associa
Attorney Tom Gibson, Col
missioner Owens move
based on Attorney Gibsol
recommendation, the Boa
approved the. followit
agreement. Commission
Money seconded the moti
on the Attorney's recol
mendation. Upon vote, t
motion passed unanimous
Subordination Agreeme
subordinating county's into
est in any equipment th
may be added to Raffle
Project' as a result of El
Grant Raffield's Fisheries
applying for.
SUpon inquiry of John Coi
Port St. Joe, Attorney Ri
reported the scheduled da
StheDepartmqnt of Transpc
nation 'ij"tii repair rattr.
tracks in Gulf County h
been moved up to appro:
mately March, 1986.
Clerk Gates presented
letter from the Division
Retirement requiring t
employer and employees pi
social security contribution
on any employee receivir
fringe benefits; such as dri
ing a county owned vehic
from work to their home. TI
Board requested the: Atto
ney research and report:ba(
to the .Board at a futu
meeting.
Upon motion by Comm
sioner Traylor, second I
Comm. Money, and unai
mous vote, the Board a
proved changes in the Inve
tory. A copy of these chang
are on file in the Clerk
office.'
As requested by Mosqui
Control Director Graves, ti
Clerk presented a letter
transmittal and attachmen
from Barrett, Daffin ai
Carlin, Inc., Engineers, lis


MOTOR 01L



30 wt.99 t
30Owt. Qt.


.MINUTES... Gulf Coun


near .Cape San Blas .which in Wewahitchka.
was very. badly damaged
during Hurricane Kate. Sheriff Harrison reported
Upon motion by Comm. he had verified with Clerk's
Money. second by Comm. Finance Officer Lister, prior
Traylor, and unanimous to the Board approving a
vote, the Board adopted separate bank account estab-
Resolution 86-2. A copy of this lishment, an $8,000 balance in
resolution is on file in the the Second Dollar Education
Clerk's office. Fund. presenting a copy of
Upon motion-by Comm. this record-to the Board.
Birmingham, second by However, upon presentation
Comm. 'Money, and unani-_ of request for reimburse-
mous vote, the Board adopt- ment for schooling for three
ed -Resolution No, 66-4. The officers, the Sheriff stated he
'Board- requested Deputy received a letter from the
.Clerk Cumbie prepare all Clerk stating the following:
form resolutions adopted at "You requested $697.00 re-
this meeting. A copy of this imbursement for schooling in
resolution is-on file- in the your letter to the Board of
SClerkls office : County Commission, dated
The Board requested Civil December 10. 1985. However,


Defense Director Wells re-
search information on the
ty Com m si n Local Government Assist-
s oy Cm s o ance Program, in which
o eligible local governments
It ing ground water monitoring may apply for funding of
ian plan incompleteness items projects to improve traffic.
;ial for the closure of the Port St. flow and reducing traffic
53- Joe Sanitary Landfill, stating congestion on the state high-
m. the Department of Environ- way system.
by mental regulation has ap- The Board received a letter
ni-. proved the Ground Water from the City of Port St. Joe
ap- Monitoring Plan with stipula- stating the City temporarily
'an tions, requested a date for. appointed County Building
di- final closure plans submittal, Official DeWayne Manuel as
ey- and informed the county it City Building Inspector as
est needed to negotiate an agree- the result of the death of Mr.
xi- meant with an engineer clos- E.F. Gunn. with the City
m. ure plan preparation. Attor- sharing the fees collected on
lor ney Rish and Comm: Owiies a 50 percent basis. Upon
an discussed contacting avail- inquiry of the Board, Build-
CO able. agencies to assist in pg Official Manuel stated he.
of preparing necessary g wouldn'tt recommend accept-
te Port St. Joe Ambulnce Ing this offer as the city is on
on, Director Millergren present- an old fee system which
iir- ed a letter that Attorney Rish doesn't pay its own way. The
no prepared concerning an Chairman authorized Comm:
ihe equipment agreement be- Money and Building Official
ob- tween the Board and Mexico Manuel discuss this proposal
ths Beach City Commission. further with the City and
ty. Upon motion by Commis- make. a 'recommendation at
all sioner Birmingham, second the next Board meeting with
to by Commissioner Traylor, the Building Official to con-
and unanimous vote, the tinue providing the city in-
d's Board requested Attorney section services in the
re- Risli write U.S. Congressman meantime. The Chairman
uct Don Fuqua. and the U.S... stated the Board would also
ing Corps of Engineers to expe- give the city written notifica-
wo dite the removal of the Dead tion of this action.'
iir- Lakes Dam. Chairman Branch request-
ich Commissioner Birming- ed a letter from Col. Robert
ne ham noted the letter the M. Brantly be entered in the
er- Board received from Colonel minutes. A copy of that letter
ids. Robert Brantly, Florida is on file in the Clerk's office.
cts Game and Fresh Water Fish The Board requested the
an Commission, stating .the Attorney write the Game and
no Commission did not agree Fresh Water. Fish Commis-
ent with the county's position of sion concerning the county's
ter opposition to antlerless deer opposition to Doe Day.
st- hunting in Gulf County. Upon. The chairman requested
ice Comm. Birmingham's re- Chief Deputy Sheriff Mike
rt- quiet, the Board agreed to White to verify with the
on- send eacti of the five mem- Sheriff if he plans to respond'
ng. bers of the game and fish to the Florida Department of
re- commission a copy of the Corrections Inspection Re-
its county's resolution (pre- port, which requires an
nd viously adopted) 'opposing answer of corrective action
ell doe day in Gulf County, iin to be taken to correct jail
order that the entire com- deficiencies.
t-. mission be. aware .of- the The Board discussed fede-
d's wishes of the citizens of the ral disaster assistance.
cia county. The 'Chairman discussed
a- Chairman Branch reported the letter.the Board received
ate. the attorney advised that the from the Apalachee Regional
m- Clerk is budget officer and Planning Council, in re-
ed, there is no Florida Statute sponse to the Board's letter
n's stipulating a method the requesting technical assist-
rd Clerk is to receive his ance to file a block applica-
ng budgeted funds from the tion to construct a water
er county; however,, there is a system in Williamsburg Sub-
on county resolution adopted in division, in Wewahitchka,
m- 1969 which stated the Clerk stating in 1985; the Florida
he shall receive his budgeted Legislature, at the request of
sly funds. The Board discussed the Department of Housing &
ant the fact that all other consti- Urban Development, elimi-
er- tutional officers receive bud- nated funding to provide
aat get draws for portions of technical assistance for
ald their total fiscal year budget, CDBG applications; there-
)A either monthly or quarterly fore, the Planning Council
is as required by Florida Sta- would not apply for Commu-
tute. Commissioner Money nity Development Block
re, moved the Board require the : Grants.
sh Clerk requisition budget Upon motion by Commis-
ate draws on a monthly basis, sioner Birmingham, second
or- beginning February.,--1986,i 'by Cohnmissioner.. Traylor,
ad. Commissioner-Traylo-'se- aqrf- ~farimous vote, Ihe-
ad conded the motion. Following Board adopted Resolution
xi- advice of the attorney that he 86-3. A copy of that resolution
knew of nothing illegal in is on file in the Clerk's office.
a making this requirement, the' The Board discussed fur-
of motion passed by unanimous their the new regulations for
he vote; The Board agreed closure and opening of land-
ay payments will be made in fill sites requiring an en-
ns advance and the remainder gineer. to file applications.
ng of the Clerk's 1985-86 total Comm. Birmingham moved
iv- budget be pro-rated in the Board authorize the
:le monthly amounts. Attorney and the Chairman
he Upon motion by- Comm. to negotiate a tentative en-
or- Owens, ,second by Comm. gineering agreement for clo-
ck Money the Board agreed to sure of the Port .St. Joe
re accept maintenance of roads Landfill for presentation to
at Stonemill Creek as listed the Board. Comm. Money
is- in right of way deed from seconded the motion. Comm.
by David L. & Abigail J..Taun- Owens asked -this be'pre-
ni- ton, Mike and Judi Lister, pared as quickly as possible.
;p- and Charles R. and Betty R. Upon vote, the motion passed
an- Cleckley, and the Lake Hy- unanimously. Comm. Qwens
es smith Road. reported the attorney had
k's Upon motion by Comm. previously obtained an ex-
Money; second by Comm..tension of time the county' i
.to Owens, and unanimous vote, could use the Port St. Joe
he the Board adopted Resolu- Landfill for dumping hurri-
of tion 86-1. A copy of this cane debris. Comm. Owens
ts resolution is on file in the then requested Attorney Rish
nd Clerk's office. apply for a six month exten-
st- The Board received a sion to keep the landfill open
memo from the Department for hurricane debris dump-
of Community Affairs stating ing only. The Board agreed.
as part of its Technical At the Chairman's request,
Assistance Program funded Civil Defense Director Wells
through a U.S. Department reported on new landfill
of Housing and Urban Deve- opening regulations Comm.
lopment Grant, the Depart- Owens moved the Board
ment will offer training for proceed with application for
recipients in procurement a Class III Landfill Permit.
and housing rehabilitation. Comm. Birmingham second-
Commissioner Money dis- ed the motion and it passed
cussed asking a private unanimously. The Board ap-
citizen to assist the county in proved. Comii. Birming-
researching these grants, ham's suggestion the Corn-
The Board agreed. mission also negotiate for
At Comm. Money's re- required engineering servi-
quest, the Board authorized ces for.preparation of the
Civil Defense Director Wells application to open the new
or Building .Official Manuel landfill. The Board discussed
to attend the Annual Water the possibility of the city and
Resources Development Con- county hauling the hurricane
ference on February 13, 1986, debris to a St. Joe Paper
in Tallahassee, to discuss Company site for burning.
public works projects con- The. Chairman stated if the
corning flood damage, beach State of Florida did not allow
erosion 'control, hurricane the Port St. Joe Landfill Site
protection, etc. Comm. Mo- to remain open after the 17th
ney requested the person for burning of hurricane
attending to obtain informa- debris the county would have
tion on preventing further to transport debris to its only
erosion at the Stumphole Site permitted site at Buckhorn,


the law enforcement educa-
tion account has the balance
of only $312.73 as of January
9, 1986.. Attached is check
number 2971 in the amount of
$312.73, which is the balance
in this account. The revenue
is running $90.00 per month in
this account and further
reimbursement will be made
on a monthly basis until the
requisition is paid ififull."
The Sheriff then requested an
in-denth audit of this'ic bint
from point of origiiation to'
present. Chairman Branch
asked the Finance Officer, a
a previous auditor, if this
mistake could be corr.eted
now since it was made in a
previous year's budget. F.O.
Lister replied yes: however,
the Board may wish to ask
the County's Auditor, Mike
Tucker. Upon quesiton, the
finance officer reported
changes in the amount of
assessment for law enforce-
ment education as follows.
Per Case Fine prior to 80-81,
$1.00: after that no $1.00:
1984-85 forward add $2.00
assessment. Finance Officer
Lister also reported an error
was found recently, which
occurred in 1981, in that
$6,575.06 had been deposited
to the education fund, but
was actually part of the fine
amount; therefore, this
amount was deducted to
correct the error.
Comm. Money moved the
Board requested Clerk's Fin-
ance Officer Lister complete
an audit of this account.
Comm. Birmingham second-
ed the'motion for discussion
stating he specifically want-
ed verification of dates the
two dollar assessment was
effective and if the two
dollars was actually asses-
sed, collected, and deposited
correctly (by checking indi-
vidual traffic citations,
Clerk's reports, deposits,
etc.). Comm. Money wfth-'
i ,; ::


dre* his motion and Comm.
Birmingham withdrew his
second.
Comm. Money then moved
the Board authorize the
county auditor Mike Tucker
prepare a complete audit of
the Second Dollar Education
Account, dating from present
to at least the date of
submitted report (1973-74).
Comm. Owens seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously. The Chairman re-
quested the Attorney write
Tucker of this request.
Upop inquiry of Supervisor
of El&etions Robinson,' the
Boa il authorized publishing
the fist of names of persons to.
be purged from the voter's
registration list (persons
with no voting activity and6~
the' Supervisor has been
unable to contact). The
Chairman authorized: publi-
cation of personslesiding in
the north end of th .punty in
the Breeze Newspaper and
those residing in the si~th
end of the county in the Star
newspaper. .
After report by Attorney
Rish. the Board appointed
the Chairman as the member
of this Board to work with the
attorney on Medicaid billing
litigation and report back to
the Board information for
final determination of
amount county will reim-
burse the State of Florida.
Comm. Owens requested
Building Inspector Manuel
obtain all county records
located at Beaches Water
System Landfill Transfer
Station Project Engineer
Gunn's (now deceased) of-
fice at the City of Port St. Joe
Wastewater Treatment Plant
and return them to the
building inspection office for
review of as-built plans.
Upon motion by Comm.
Owens, second by Comm.
Money, and unanimous vote,
the .Board agreed to adver-


Some people say it is un-
lucky to enter a house or
room with the left foot
foremost.


Home Town 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 includeSaturdays 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:
V/ W dnesday (9:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M.)
S....... Saturday (9:00 A.M. 1:00 P.M.)




Gulf Pines Hospital
Another
Basic 227-1121
American
Medical
Company

An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp., Columbus, GA


tise to receive bids to pur-
chase one short block engine
for a GMC truck (used to pull
garbage trailers) for the
Mosquito Control .Depart-
ment. ",
Commissioner Money re-
ported he had received nu-
merous requests for the
county to clean up hurricane
debris. The Board discussed
the Road Department aid
Mosquito Control Depart-
ment working this clean uip
project within. it's normal
schedule and will clean each
area of county as quickly as
possible.
Comm. Owens reported he
received a letter from Jim-
my McNeill concerning the
damage to the channel at
Indian-Pass (channel 'Iosed
to boats) caused by Hurri-
cane -Kate. Comm. Owens
requested the Board write
the U,S.' Army Corps of
Engineers, Mobile District,
Congressman Don Ftuua,
and others for assistance in
filing necessary applications
for the corps to dredge' the
channel and place spoil on
the beach (Gulf County side).
for beach renoudishment. =
The Board discussed only
three county building quali
fying for windstorm and hail
coverage, being the Highland
View Fire Station and Auxi-
liary Building and Beaches
Fire Station.
There being no further
business the meeting ad-
journed.


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'*.;


I~ ...


PAGE ELEVEN







ANNOUNCES


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2 two for $10.00, three for $15.00, etc.
Spend your coupons on weekly Rock Bottom specials
and save-a lot they're worth a lot more.

SAVE A LOT EVERY DAY




ROCK BOTTOM RULES
1. Get a Rock Bottom coupon with each
$5.00 purchase at participating store.
2. Spend your coupons just like cash for
our weekly Rock Bottom' specials.
Watch our ads arid material for other
ways your coupons my be used.
3. You may also win cash prizes with Rock
Bottom cash pot stubbs. r m e a


4. Remove the numbered stubb from eacn
Rock Bottom coupon you receive and
deposit in the raffle drum. Play with all
stubbs received in any one week.
5. The cash pot major prize increases by.
the amount of the original prize for any
week prize is not claimed. All increases
added for the following.week. All other
Rock Bottom prizes do not carry over
but remains the same each week. Check
our window each week for prize totals.


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6. Rock Bottom game material is voio i
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tampered with in any way. Employees of
participating stores and all others hav- .
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not eligible to win a prize. However they
are entitled to all other benefits of the
program.
7. No purchase necessary to play Rock
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addressed stamped envelope to your A A TE FE
participating tore. We will place a num-
the corresponding nu LUCKY TICKET NUMBER WILL BE DRAWN EACH FRIDAY AT:00 P.. ABSOLUTE DEADLINE
you.
FOR CLAIMING CASH POT IS 8:00 P.M. THE FOLLOWING SATURDAY NIGHT.
CASH POT INCREASES $100 EACH WEEK A WINNER IS NOT CLAIMED!


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PAGE FOURTEEN TIlE STAB. Port St. Joe, Fln~ 'I'llt'l{SI)AY. Februar~ lj. 11186


"Big" Buck Bagged In Fla. Panhandle


Three years of hunting enduring countless hordes of
from the same tree stand and mosquitos and no-see-ums



( -f .



.l A


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 they will 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
4t 1/16

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-1
IN PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JESSUP W. HAND, SR.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the Estate of
JESSUP W. HAND, SR., deceased,
SFile Number 86-1, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Gulf County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, FL
32456. The Personal Representative of
the Estate is BARBARA CAMILLE
ANDERSON, whose address is 5016
Gulf Drive #5, Panama City Beach,
Florida 32407. The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having., claims or
demands against the Estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MON-
TH' FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE to file with the Clerk of the
above Court a written statement of
any claim'or demand they may have.
Each claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the creditor
or his Agent or Attorney and the
amount claimed. If the claim is not yet
due, the date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies to the Clerk to enable
the Clerk to mail one copy to each Per-
sonal Representative.
All persons interested in the Estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections they
may have that challenge the validity
of the decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal representative or
the venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration is Thursday,
January 30, 1986.
S/s/ BARBARA CAMILLE ANDER-
SON;
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JESSUP W. HAND, SR.,
deceased.
Attorney for Personal Represen-
tative:
MICHAEL C. OVERSTREET
229 McKenzie Avenue
Panama City, Florida 32401
Telephone: (904) 785-1522
2tl/30

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,' FOUR-
TEENTH-JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR pULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 84-175
IN RE: The Marriage of
BARRY F. BARBER,
Husband, Respondent,
And
BETTY JEAN SHAW BARBER,
Wife, Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
tO: Barry F. Baiber
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are-
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Peti-
tion on Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE.
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Cir.
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida'
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.
DATED this the 14th day of January,
1986.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4tl/23

NOTICE UNDER
SFICTITOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersignd, desiring to engage in


business under the fictitious
STARMED PLAN at number
Street, in the City of Port
Florida, intends to register
name with the Clerk of the
Court of Gulf County, Floridi
Dated at Columbus, Geor
26th day of November, 1985.
HEALTH CARE MANAG
CORPORATION,
By: /s/ James F. Loudermill
President
By: /s/ June W. Reese,
Assistant Secretary

Notice to Contractors
Advertisement for Bid
Sealed bids in duplicate
received until 4:00 P.M., E.T
day, February 13, 1986 by
County School Board, Port
Florida, at which time and
bids will be publicly opened
aloud for:
COVERED PLAY ARE
HIGHLAND VIEW
ELEMENTARY SCHO(
HIGHLAND VIEW, FLOI
The Contractor shall fur
labor, materials and equipm
shall be responsible for the end
pletion of this project.;
Plans, specifications, and
documents may be inspected
fice of the Architect, State
Wewahitchka, .Florida, and
Sprocured by General Cont
upon a deposit of $30.00 per set
and specifications, of which
amount will be refunded
General Contractor who subn
and all other deposits for ot
one complete set of pla
specifications will be return
deduction to cover reproductii
$15.00. All documents must b
ed in good condition, within
days after the date of opening
Cashier's check, certified c
bid bond, for not less tha, .5
amount of bid, must accompa
proposal.
Performance, labor and
bond, and worker's compens
surance will be required of
cessful bidder.
Right is reserved to reject a
proposals and waive technical
No bidder may withdraw h
a period of thirty (30) days a
set for opening.
Walter Wilder, Superi
Gulf County Scho
Port St. Joe
Charles A. Gaskin, ARA
P. O. Box 7
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
FOR GULF COUNTY.
Case I
GULF COUNTY FARMS, IN
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HENRY T. BURG and
ROSE M. BURG,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPT
FLORIDA STATUTES (1979)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GI
pursuant to a Final Judg
Foreclosure dated the 4th
February, 1986, in Case No.
the Circuit Court of the Fo
Judicial Circuit, in and for G
ty, Florida, in which Gull
Farms, Inc., is the Plaintiff a
T. Burg and Rose M. Bur
Defendant, I will sell to the
bidder, for cash, at the fron
the Gulf County Courthouse in
Joe, Florida, at 11:00 A.M.
Standard Time) on the 25t
February, 1986, the following
ed property:
FARMS 147, 148 and 149
County Farms, Unit Five
mence at the NW corner of
30, Township 5 South, R
-West, Gulf County, Florida,
South 3'03'30" East along tl
line of said Section 30 for
feet; thence North 7143'40
for 494.52 feet to the P
Beginning; thence continue
71043'40" East for 340 feet
Westerly right-of-way line
foot street; thence South 18
East along said Westerly r
way line for 520.00 feet;
South 71'43'40" West for
feet; thence North 18'16'20
for 520.00 feet to the P
Beginning, containing 4.00
more or less.
DATED THIS 4th day of F
1986.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT C
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
FOR GULF COUNTY.
Case I
GULF COUNTY FARMS, IN
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs;
JOHN G. GIBSON


paid off for Washington
County resident Hayes Mor-


NJROTC Cadets Travel


Shown above NJROTC Cadets prepare to depart for a
one-week orientation field trip to Ft. Benning, Georgia. From
February 3 to 7th, the cadets will embark on a very in-
teresting week of activities at the U. S. Army Infantry Train-
ing Center at Ft. Benning. While there they will be involved
in a number of Army related training programs including the
famous Airborne Training School. Also on the agenda is a


ris recently when he killed a
white tailed buck that could
", ..-- -


Button


name of NOTICE OF SALE
r 102 20th PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45,
St. Joe, FLORIDA STATUTES (1979)
the said NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
e Circuit pursuant. to- a Final Judgment of
a. Foreclosure' dated the 4th day of
gia, this February, 1986, in Case No. 85-284 of
the Crcult Court of the Fourteenth
,EMENT .Judicial Circuit, in and for Gulf Coun-
t t, lorda, in which Gulf County
Farsic., is the Plaintiff and JOHN
k' G. giBSONis the Defendant, I will sell
tk'&Te ghest bidder, for cash, at the
front door of the Gulf County Cour-
4t 1/16 those, in Port St. Joe, Florida, at
11:00 A.M., (Eastern Standard Time)
on the 25th day of February, 1986, the
Following described property:
ds The Easterly % of Farm #77 (2
will be acres more or less), plus the adja-
., Thurs- cent 8 acres on Highway 71, Gulf
the Gulf- County Farms Unit Two. Commence
St. Joe, at the NW corner of Section 30,
place all Township 5 South, Range 9 West,
and read Gulf County, Florida. Thence North
8627'22" East alongthe Northline of
EA said Section 30 for 2853.86 feet to the
Westerly right-of-way line of.State
OL Road 71; thence South 1816'20" East
RIDA along said right-of-way line for
nish all 1660.00 feet to Point of Beginning.
ent; and Thence continue South 18*16'20"
tire com- East for 720.00 feet; thence South
7143'40" West for 726.00 feet; thence
contract North 18016'20" West for 480.00 feet;
atthe of- thence North 71'43'40" East for
Road 22, 363.00 feet; thence'North 18116'20"
may be West for 240.00 feet; thence North
tractors, 71*43'40" East for 363.00 feet to the
tofplans Point of Beginning, containing 10
the full acres more or less.
to' each DATED this 4th day of February,
lifs abid 1986.
her than JERRY GATES,
ins and CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT,
ned less GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
on cost of By: /s/.Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
e return- 2t2/6
ten (10)
of bids. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
:heck, or TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
- ouf Ihe THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
any each FOR GULF COUNTY.
CaseNo.85-283
material GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
ation in- a Florida corporation,
the suc- Plaintiff,
vs.
ny or all ROBERT SPENCER and
cities. PEARLIE MAE SPENCER,
is bid for Defendant.
after date NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45,
intendent FLORIDA STATUTES (1979)
ol Board NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
,Florida pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Forgclgsure dated the 4th- day of
February, 1986, in Case No. 85-283 of
the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth
" 3t1/23 Judicial Circuit, in and for Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, in which Gulf County-
Farm, Inc., is the Plaintiff and
Robet Spencer and Pearlie Mae
FOUR- Spencer is the Defendant, I will sell to
UIT OF the highest bidder, for cash, at the
IN AND front door of the Gulf County Cour-
thouse in Port St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00
No. 85-285 A.M. (Eastern Standard Time) on the
C., 25th day of February, 1986, the follow-
ing described property:
The Southerly % of Farm #90,
Gulf County Farms, Unit III, more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the NW corner of Sec-
tion 30, Township 5 South, Range 9
West, Gulf County, Florida. Thence
'ER 45, South 3103'30" East along the West
line of said Section 30 for 1036.89 feet
VEN that. to the Point of Beginning. Thence
pment of North 71043'40" East for 435.20 feet to
day of the Westerly right-of-way line of a 60
85-285 of foot street; thence South 18'16'20"
ourteenth East along said Westerly right-of-
ulf Coun- wayline for 275.00 feet; thence South
I County 7143'40" West for 509.98 feet to said
nd Henry West line of Section 30; thence North
.g is the 3'03'30" West.along said West line
e highest for 284.99 feet to the Point of Beginn-
t door of ing, containing 3.00 acres more or
n Port St. less.
(Eastern DATED THIS 4th day of February,
h day of 1986.
describ- JERRY T. GATES
CLERk OF THE CIRCUIT COURT,
9, Gulf GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
Con- By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
Section 2t 2/6
ange 9
thence PUBLIC NOTICE
he.West GROWTH MANAGEMENT
3224.57 FORUM SCHEDULED
D" East Local and state government officials
point of will be meeting at the W. T. Neal Civic
eNorth Center, Blountstown, on Feb. 12 from 2
to the to 4 p.m. CST to listen to key govern-
of a 60 ment officials responsible for oversee-
8116'20" ig 'the iew growth management re-
ight-of. quirements. Keynote speakers are
thence Speaker of the House of Representa-
340.00 tives,James Harold Thompson; Tom
" West Lewis, secretary of the Department of
oint of Cofimunity Affairs; and Don
acres, Lanham, Gadsden County Planning
Dir&ctOr.
'ebruary, This is the first opportunity for the
nine-county area to hear what the ad-
vantages are for an early start in this
;OURT, planning process outlined by the 1985
Florida Legislature. Some of the key
Clerk issues raised by thelocal governments
2t2/6 are fundign and comprehensive plan
completion dates, which for the coun-
FOUR- ties is the end of 1987, and for
lUIT OF municipalities 1989, with coastal
IN AND municipalities due in 1988.
The forum is being hosted by the
No. 85-284 governing board of the Apalachee
C., Regional Planning Council. Invita-
tions have been mailed to government
officials and planning boards.
It 2/6


only be described as "one in
a lifetime".
Morris' buck, which was
almost a perfect 10 point,
weighed 178 pounds field
dressed and according to
calculations by a wildlife
biologist, had a live weight of
approximately 231 pounds '
hefty deer by any standard.
The deer's antler measure-
ments wdre equally impres-
sive. The length of both the
right and left antler beams
was 22 inches and the basal
circumference 45s inches:
Overall, the rack scored an
impressive 139 5-8 Boone and
Crockett inches, not enough
to qualify as a record, but
large enough to register it
among the top 25 or so deer
ever recorded'in Florida.


S--: Morris- lives near the
reenhead community' but
declined to identify wherb the
big buck was killed although
he said it was in the
ly and the U. panhandle. He said the area
stations and he hunts is managed for deer
and a limited number of both
meals at the bucks and does are killed
movies, bowl- each year.


.Most hunters never see a
-Star photo really large racked buck but
Morris said this s .the third
straight year he's seen the
same buck and all the


Display

In Apalach

An educational exhibit en-
titled "Historic North Flor-.
ida", prepared by the North
Florida Button Club will be
on display at the Apalachico-
la Municipal Library in Gor-
rie. Square February 5
through 12 from 3:00 p.m. to
6:00 p.m.,. Monday through
Friday. A brief history of
various communities is ac-
companied by pictures and
buttons depicting events and
outstanding features. Port
St. Joe is included.

The exhibit will also be
shown on February 13 at the
North Florida Button Club
meeting at the Gibson Inn,
Apalachicola, a recently re-
stored landmark. The meet-
ing, starting at 10:00 a.m.,
will mark the fourth anniver-
sary of the club, an informal
group involved in studying
the history of buttons, their
construction and the mater-
ials from which they are
made. Anyone interested in
exploring the world of but-
tons is invited to attend.


Pvt. Adkison

In Colorado

Army Pvt. Gary S. Adki-
son, .son of Carlos W. and
Mary A. Adkison of Rural
Route 3, Wewahitchka, has
arrived for duty with the 10th
Cavalry, Fort Carson, Colo,
Adkison, an armor crew
member, was previously as-
signed at Fort Knox, Ky.
His wife, Sandra, is the
daughter of Patricia Gran-
tham of Wewahitchka.

He is a 1985 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.






__--:=.._ '



The word "laser" is real-
ly an acronym. Its -letters
stand for: Light Amplifica-
tion by Stimulated Emission
of Radiation.



GOOD
SEASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent





'--- --

.


CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
I ike a g d J neighbor.
Srtre Form is there.




STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho-. Orice.: Bloulg0om. Un11ol


sightings have been in tne
same area.-
Biologists plan to age the
deer later and estimate the
buck was. 4, 5/2, or. 62
years old, the prime age of a
white tail.
Morris said the afternoon
of January 20 was similar to
the 40 or so other times he
had hunted the big buck but
on that day, soon after
climbing into his tree stand,


Catch the SCHrit
STHE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Navy Mobile Display at PSJHS

Recently, the United St#tes Mobile Display unit spent a half day at the high school.
Students In grades 7-12 were escorted by their'teachers to preview the many displays showing
updated information describing the Navy: its purposes, programs, pay scales and oppor-
tunities. The Mobile Unit can serve as a motivational unit in the post-planning activities of to-
day's students and tomorrow's leaders.
Navy Recruiter, 1st Cl. Pet Officer Clyde Swearington, was in charge of this activity.
Mrs. Alice' Macben, English instructor and Cdmr. David Humphreys, NJROTC instructor,
served as coordinators with the Guidance Department in providing student participation in
this activity. -Star photo


he heard several deer walk-
ing near him.in a dense titi
stand.
Several minutes later, a
doe walked out in an opening
30 yards away but started
fidgeting, repeatedly looking
behind her.
Minutes seemed to turn to
hours Morris said and then
he heard a buck rubbing his
antlers against a tree in the
dense underbrush. Then,
with little hesitation,. the
huge buck stepped but. Mor-
ris said he could hardly
believe his eyes but kept his
composure and the deer fell
to a neck shot with his Ruger
.243.


Constitution and
Monument
Port St. Joe


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH


SUNDAY SCHOOL .............. .......
MORNING WORSHIP....................
EVENINGWORSHIP.....................
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........
CHILDREN'S CHOIR (Wednesday) .........
CHANCEL CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wed.) .....
MINISTERS: Alyin N. Hqrbour, Jr.
Harry C. Johnson


Meet the two

newest members

of the Xerox

Memorywriter

team. Here.


Authorized
Xerox Sales
Agent

XEROX


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


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
SER0007623. RF0040131. RA0043378 .tc 1119
\ ______ __


We Want You

To Be A Part of

The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church

1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


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
spelling of words in your document against a 50,000
word dictionary. You can even add a 500-word
custom dictionary as well.
You also get plenty of other automatic features:
Automatic carrier return, boldface, correction,
-centering, indenting, paper insert, decimal tabs,
reverse index, and many others that make typing
easier than ever. What's more, the 6015 includes a
15-character LCD and previous line correction.
Come in today and check out the smallest,
quietest and newest Memorywriters from Xerox.
You'll want either one of these stars on your team
before another word is typed.


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


Star Publishing Co.


Phone 227-1278


OFFICE SUPPLY STORE

304-306 Williams Ave.


joint firepower demonstration by the U. S. Arm
S. Air Force along with various weapons demons
a possible helicopter flight.
They will be staying on base and eat their
mess hall. After hours activities will include m
ing, or swimming.


Public Notices


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TIIFS STAR, Port St. Joe, FlI:''lUSAY erunl, 91


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