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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02649
 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: September 4, 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: UF00028419:02649

Full Text













USPS 518-880

S ,FOQRTY-NINTH YEAR, NUMBER t'


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

PORTST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1986


' ',mS-M o/'t,,. //
CONSTITITIOl/


25 Per Copy


66% of Gulf's Voters Cast Ballots Tuesday


Taunton, Birmingham Returned to Office, Two Races Face A Run-off Decision


Gulf County Judge David Taunton was the only
guaranteed winner when the polls closed Tuesday night,
winning election to his fourth term in. Office by a 2,286 to
1,576 vote over Assistant Public Defender Fred Witten.
The only otier race which was even close to being
decided ,was the race for County Commissioner in District
Two, which saw incumbent Doug Birmingham with afou .
vote majority over two challengers Tuesday night.
4 Absentee ballots could change tat situation, but absentee
votes were still uncounted wlfe6 The Star reached its
deadline Wednesday afternoon.'
In what was expected to be an extremely light vote
over the state, Gulf'County had 4,503 of its 7,265 registered
electors cast ballots Tuesday for a 66 percent turnout. "1


The counting of absentee ballots had
.not been completed at press time, so
all totals presented here do not in-
clude these figures.


was very pleased with our record", Supervisor of
Elections, Cora Sue Robinson said. "It might have been,
even better if we hadn't-had rain for a part of the day".
In its first election since adopting the single member
district concept of voting, no drastic voting problems
popped up to mar the mechanics of conducting the election
Everyone was able to vote.in the precinct he had always
voted irn except for Precinct Two, and we pretty thoroughly
informed those people of where they would vote before,
hand", Robinson said.
In most of the state-wide elections; Gulf County voters
Followed the pattern which was set all over the state in
most cases. Where state candidates received majorities in
other places, they received majorities in Gulf County. The
only notable exception was iit-the voting for Corimissioner
-of Education. Betty Castor was a big winner in the first-
primary all over the state, but Gulf County favored Larry
Hawkins for the post.
In area races, Gulf County went with the majority;
giving the nod to Robert Trammell in a first primary
victory for State Representative in the Eighth District
James Kearce and Bill McGill failed to get enough votes to
throw the election into a second primary
In the Representative in Congress race, Bill Grant ran
- .. -u Tpartig meiity iht'-uIfcouttlytut t"rnrogh'fTWW lin
the first. primary as he did over the rest of the district.
In the Governor's race, Gulf.gave Jim Smith the lead
in its balloting with 1,837 votes; Sfeve Pajcic was way back
but still in second place with 962 votes. Harry Johnston
Same in third with 713 ballots.
Ed Dunn was the top vote getter for Attorney General
and will run off the race with Robert Butterworth, also
second in Gulf County voting. Bill Gunter was a big winner
in the county for State Treasurer. .
OTHER LOCAL RACES
In other local races, Benny C. Lister, financial officer
in the Clerk's office, was the top vote getter in a field of five
for Clerk of the Court. Lister polled 1,635 votes. Wyvonne
Hattaway, who has made two previous runs for the post,
came in a close second with 1,376 votes and will run it off
with Lister September 30. Wendell Campbell: came in
third with 662 votes, Michael D. Dorsey had 243 and Henry
L. Cassani collected 223.
Nathan Peters, Jr., was the lead man in the County
Commission District Four race, garnering his lead wittl410
votes Peters will run it off the last of the month with
James Tankersley, who had 293 votes. Clarence Monette,
the third man in the race was barely nosed out by
S" (Continued on Page 3)


Gulf County Voting by Precinct Absentees Not Included'


Candidate Precinct
CONGRESSIONAL,
Bob Graham ......
Robert (Bob) Kunst


1 2 3
U. S. Senator
498 688 248
89 107 46


Representative in Congress, 2nd
Bill Grant ......... 169 200
B. Greadington .... 26 60
Ernie Padgett ..... 94 89
Mario Rivera II.... 4 14
Pete Skinner ...... 84 75
STATE GOVERNOR
Mark Goldstein.... 4 7
Harry Johnston.... 75 80
StevePajcic........ 104 112
Jim Smith ......... 238 278
Joan L. Wollin ..... 4 5


STATE ATTORNEY GENERAL
Robt. Butterworth 103 120
Walter Dartland!!! 15 13
Ed Dunn ........... 197 226
Joe Gersten ........ 66 62


STATE TREASURER'
Bill Gunter ........ 337 385 137 55
Raphael Herman.. 51 58 45 8

STATE COMM. OF EDUCATION
Betty Castor ....... 143 127 64 22
Larry Hawkins .... 173 218 96 33
Rayma C.Page.... 32 43 12 9


STATE REP. 8th House District
James T. Kearce .. 98 112
Bill McGill......... 42 83
Robert Trammell.. 260 271

COUNTY CLERK O COURT
Wendell Campbell 23 21
Heriry L. Cassani 10 10
Michael D. Dorsey 70 73
Wyvonne Hattaway 84 27
Benny C. Lister .... 293 402

COUNTY COMMISS. DIST. 2
Doug Birmingham. 327
"Preacher" Glass 244
Jack Husband ..... 91

COUNTY COMMISS. DIST. 4
Clarence Monette..
Nathan Peters, Jr.
James Tankersley

JUDICIAL, COUNTY JUDGE
David Tgunton "... 276 401
FredWitten ...... 165 188


11 11
6 2
46 3
68 20
111 47


3A 4 5


83 140
23 28


6 7 8 9 10 11

117 201 409 222 249 413
32 83 72 72 81 .133


Cong. District
85 33 41 89 81
10 11 6 8 10
54 11 16 41 25
3 0 2 1 6
28 13 7 30 21


9 1
40 10
54 27
101 35
1 2


5 3 8 24 3 8
39 27- 80 81 56 91
47 29 75 192 69 86
94 91 132 142 168 167
1 2 6 15 5 5


57 21 25 48 28 83 96
8 0 1 6 6 10 48
104 33 39 95 87 132 219
25 13 7 22 17 49 58


311
35
85
16
97

8
123
135
323
12


142
8
287
85


67 156 128 238 357 250 303 503
7 7 19 43 41 30 31 61


31 34 51
27 103 71
7 15 8


6-
11'
54


11.
8
3
47 1
12


28
10'
104


22
5
2
53
73


109 157 106 150 242
133 175 120 119 221
24 27 20 15 30


38
24
219


96
38
2
101
87


31 49 63
223 17 12
175 1229 272


60 79
37 26
21 '5
234 138
188 86


"116-
14
4
121
127


102
24
437,


171
44
10
234
167


TOTAL

-2731
- 803


- 1642
- 520
- 634
- 84
- 491

- 82
- 713
- 962
-1837
- 62


- 903
- 133
- 1771
- 482


- 2959
- 409


- 1260
- 1510
- 243


- 632
- 495
- 2252


- 662
- 223
- 243
- 1376
- 1635


217 54
374 36
54 239


34 131 90' 168 385 157
30 48 52 166 102 168


146 254
232 314


- 2286
-1576


Poll worker Doris Young, checks in two electors at the
Precinct II post at the Centennial Building Tuesday.



Land Option

Taken by A California
Firm On Overstreet Tract


The Chemical Systems Di-
vision of United Technologies
Corporation put the first
tangible.piece of evidence to
the rumor that Gulf County is
being considered as a pos-
sible site for a rocket-related
industry the last part of last
week, when the Calif6oria
firm announced they had
taken an option on 11,.t0
acres of land in the Over-
street area.
Jim Mackin, manager of
the Public Relations depart-
ment of CSD told The Star the
firm had made the option
with FICO Farms, who has
major land holdings in the
northwest section of the
county. Mackin said -the
option was taken in anticipa-
tion of further aerospace
business opportunities by his
firm. in Florida and that
the firm was also looking at
other large land parcels in
other parts of the country
and could exercise other
options.
The firm said it would
announce any definite plans
to acquire and develop the


Gulf County parcel, if such
plans are made.
Details of the option were a
private matter, Mackin said.
Mackin made the an-
nouncement after strong ru-
mors three weeks ago re-
ported the firm was interest-
ed in securing the option- for
the purpose of making a bid
on an aerospace, contract.
The firm presently has
an existing plant involved in
the same process in Coyote,
California, which has been in
operation for more than 20
years.
Norwood Jackson of the
Department of Commerce
Panapma City office said
apparent growing concerns
over any danger to the
environment were unfound-
ed. "These people have been
in this business for more than
20 years in an area which has
more stringent environmen-
tal regulations than we do
and they have never had a
problem. They know what
they have to do in reference
to protection of the environ-
ment", he said.


Teachers, Board Sign Contract


Gulf County School Board and
Gulf County Classroom Teachers
Association signed a salary agree-
ment last week. after about a month of
bargaining sessions.
Temple Watson, the Board's chief
negotiator, said there wdre salary and
medical insurance improvements
made: in the agreement. "We didn't
agree on a flat percentage or dollar


amount, we also addressed making
our salary schedule more uniform
with this year's bargaining session",
Watson said.
With the new salary agreement,
Gulf County's beginning teachers with
a bachelor degree will receive a
salary of $16,600 per year. Last year,
the starting teacher received $15,515.
On the other end of the spectrum, the


top salary for' a teacher with a
bachelor degree and 20 years of
service will be $24,200, for an increase
of $1,800.
Teachers with a master's degree
will receive $18,100 starting salary
and $25,700 after 20 years of service.
Other salary figures graduate in
between these two extremes, accord-
continued on Page 3)


Four Will Run It Off In Wewa Commission Race


Gene Hanlon is the leader
in Group Three and Thomas
A. McDaniel is the top
vote-getter in Group Four of
the Wewahitchka City Com-
mission election Tuesday.
Although the two have a
lead ifi their respective dis-
tricts, they still face chal-
lenges in a run-off election
on Tuesday of next week,'


when voting in the second
primary will be held in City
Hall from 7 a.m., to 7 p.m.
Hanlon will face Mildred S.
Lanier in his race and
McDaniel will meet Jesse
Armstrong in the finals to
decide who will fill the two
positions on the City Com-
mission for the next two
years.


Hanlon led all candidates
with his 230 votes in the
election. His second primary
opposition, Mildred Lanier,
had 146 votes.
McDaniel, a former City
Commissioner and Mayor
polled 198 votes and his
opponent in the second pri-
mary, Armstrong, had 170.
Armstrong edged out Carl


Suber by only two votes
when the absentees were
counted.
Other vote getters in Group
Three were Ed Bandjough
with 123. ballots and Brian
Cox with 67.
In Group Four, George
Carl Suber polled 168 and
Michael Adkison, Sr., had 50.


Robber Interrupted


Gulf County School Board chairman, Waylon Grahami
puts his signature to a salary agreement with the Gulfl
County Classroom Teachers Association Wednesday*
afternoon of last week. Sho%%n. seated, along with Graham


is Kay Wintlr. ex-ecutirve director of the (CT.\ negotiating
teamII. Standing g from left are Tieiple Watson, the lHoard's
chief negotiator, Denise Williams and Vera Gaskin, (;ulf
(C'TA representatives and K. Walter Wilder.


by Citizens

Willie Riley, Jr., 24, of 144 Avenue
G, is being held in Gulf County jail
facing charges today, after being
charged with an attempted armed
robbery of Pate's Service Center on
Thursday night of last week. Charges
against Riley include: possession of
paraphernalia, possession of a con-
trolled substance, attempted armed
robbery with a deadly weapon and
battery'with a deadly weapon.
Riley allegedly attempted to rob
the service station about 7:45 Thurs-
day evening, which would have been
the fifth armed robbery in Port St. Joe
in five weeks.
Thursday's attempt was foiled by
the station operator, Hozie Owens
resisting the robber and H. B.
Henderson, operator of a produce
market across the street intervening
and pursuing the fleeing robber.
Owens said he saw the
masked man entering the door of the
station arid said, "I met him half-way
between the door and the counter. I
ripped at his mask, pulling it ever his


-Suspect Caught 10 Minutes Later


eyes and he came at me with a khife".
Owens was stabbed in the left side and
had other bruises about the arms and
face in the altercation with the robber.
Owens struggled with the man all the
way to the corner of the building,
when he broke loose and ran.
Henderson said, he had just
returned from eating dinner and had
sat down behind the.c'unter in his
market, whenihe hap peed to glance'
across Highway 9liotd saw the
would-be robber, crouced behind an
ice machine beside Troy Gay's
Standard Station. Henderson said he
thought his business was the target
and told his wife to call police. About
the time she picked up the phone, the
masked man started toward Pate's
and a driving rain started.
Henderson told his wife to tell
police the robber was going to Pate's
and started out the door to aid Owens
who was alone in the service station.
About the time Henderson got
across the highway, Owens and the
robber came out of Pate's, struggling


with each other. Henderson was still
across Third Street from the two
struggling men, but the robber finally
spied Henderson and broke loose from
Owens and started running west on
Third Street. Henderson shot twice at
the fleeing robber and pursued him on
foot.
About this time, police and Sheriff
cars started arriving, converging on
Pate's. Henderson said he saw a
patrolman running up the alley beside
the First Baptist Church as he passed
in pursuit of the robber. The robber
came back around the corner of the
church and Henderson shot a third
time.
At this time, the robber took off in
a southerly direction on Baltzell
Avenue and got in a vehicle parked
down the street and took off.
Tommy Walker and his son were
driving on Highway 98, saw the police
cars converging and the vehicle
leaving the area in a hurry. They
followed the vehicle long enough to get "
(Continued on Page 3)


-d&,.


i:_.. 1














THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986


Idea Dese'rves Some

7 ,,= __ I .


... onsta

Gulf County's Homebuilders
.Association is having a hard time
:,getting official approval of a
.'proposed certification of contrac-
E-"tors to regulate members of their
-:profession.
-: In most instances of regula-
,-tion, the tradesmen affected are
:-usually opposed to restrictions
which are designed to restrain
fthem. In this instance, the entire
..membership of the organization
;.:seem to be in agreement.
The above situation, as well as
discovering that Gulf County is one
' of only four counties in the State of
--Florida which does not now have
"regulation of contractors makes us
,'take more than a cursory look at
:=_the situation and lean toward
.:agreeing with the Homebuilders
-Association.
The organization approached
our County Commission back in
February and asked them to adopt
an ordinance which would initiate
regulation here in Gulf County. As
it is, the Commission said "no"
before reading the document and
:probably still haven't read it. We
-can understand their "no"' vote
S.because there probably wasn't any
-.footwork done on the part of the
Homebuilders Association in a
;.one-on-one basis and the Commis-
sioners just didn't have a complete
Z grasp of the entire focus of the
proposed ordinance. So, the Com-



= Nice

If we were an antagonist of our
police department, which we are
n .wi^Is "-'Vioavew to
commend them on "the work of
: catching the robber who tried to
stick up Pate's Service Station last
iThursday night.,
It's true, the department was
Son the alert because 'of four
previous strong-arm robberies in
our city during the past three or
four weeks,, but the fact is, they
re-acted to a call for help in almost
instantaneous fashion and had the
robber in their custody within 10
minutes after the crime had been
committed.
When robbers start plying their
I~ -


trade using guns anc
.--average person is mor
hesitant to rush in wh
starts. It's that ol
self-preservation which
stay out of the wayi if
Thursday night,
::::alarm was sounded,
-were on the site, in i


i Knives, thme
e than a little
en the action
d nature of
ch makes us
f possible.
when the
the police
force, by the


Serauon
missioners used, the safest course
they felt they could. If you don't
understand something, just vote
"no" and likely you won't vote for
something which will cause prob-
lems in the future.
An influx of unscrupulous
contractors and workmen here in
Gulf County following hurricane
Kate gave substance to the claim of
the Homebuilders that an ordin-
ance, at least similar to their
proposal, was needed to protect the
people of the county.
A home is usually a once in a
life-time investment for most peo-
ple. Certainly it is usually the most
expensive and important invest-
ment they will ever make. They
need the assurance that investment
is secured by receiving competent
and quality workmanship.
We feel none of the County
Commissioners have read the
proposed document totally. We can
understand that some have valid
reasons for wanting to change
certain parts, ever1though we don't
,see that much wrong with it.
We do believe the intent of the
ordinance is needed in Gulf fCounty.
We would expect our County
Commissioners to at least go to the
trouble of meeting with officers of
the Homebuilders Association and
discuss changes which would make
a final document acceptable to both
sides and still protect our citizens.



Work!

time the one doing the calling could
run- across Highway 98. That's
Sreactid6h;. '4 ?
The robber ran like a scared
rabbit when he was cornered and
took off in a car, about a block from
the attempted crime, just after the
police a rived on the scene. An-,
alert citizen copied down a license
tag number on the fleeing car and
within 10 minutes an arrest had
been made and evidence recover-
ed.
Of course, these helpful citi-
zens come in for their share of
praise also. If it hadn't been for
their reactions, the police might
not have been notified until the trail
was cold and the one on whom the
attempt was made might be dead
now, instead of doing well after
being cdt by the would-be robber.
It takes cooperation, not divi-
sion to get a job done properly,, abd
Thursday night's actions proved
that.


Hunker Down with Kes


A l
kind e
some
want
talk
ask i
happen
about
most
The


Making Chitlins


by Kesley Colbert-
ot of people have been about all the stories took those folks at Chevrolet were fi
enough to ask me about place as I describe them apd just beginning to experiment
of my stories. Most I guess the "thing" that I with clutchless cars it tI
to know if the folks I remember the most about never dawned on me some- tl
about are real. Some the old days was in the sum- day they'd air condition A
f the events actually mer we sweated a lot. them. My Dad told me about g
aned. And some ask me We didn't know about air being in houses that had cold ta
what I remember the conditioning in 1951. Maybe air blown into every room. I b
about the "old days". they hadn't invented air con- thought he was funning me. h
people are real, near ditioning by 1951. Shucks, We still got our ice in blocks L


rom Mr. Melton's ice house.
I could do all right during
he day it was the nights
hat would get me! In late
August, after supper, we'd
o out on the back porch and
ake those old thin card-
oard fans with the flat stick
handle that had Belcher's
Lumber Company written on


the back and we'd fan the air
like crazy. Your face would
feel cool if you could get that
fan going fast enough, but
the sweat would still be run-
ning down your back. We'd
talk of taking a trip to the
snow covered mountains. Of
course we never did but, you
know, just thinking about the
snow helped a little.
Then we'd go to bed. You
talk about miserable. Yau'd
lay in one spot for a few
minutes and it would get hot
- so you'd shift to a cool
place on the sheet. About
three or four shifts and you
would run out of bed. And
then almost always a fly
would start buzzing around
your head. To heck with this
- you'd get up and go out on
the back porch but you
couldn't find a place to lay
down your Mom and Dad '
and brothers and two dogs
had the porch covered.
You'd go back to the bed-
room, turn the sheet over
and finally drift off to sleep.
Most nights I dreamed that
Mr. Melton was dropping
block ice down the chimney
and a covey of friendly flies
was stirring the air for me.
For about the last ten or 12
years my wife has been
discussing the possibility of
us acquiring an air condi-
tioner. I told her that I
thought you were supposed
to sweat at night in the sum-
mertiine. I told her it was an
old family tradition. Besides
we had an electric fan and
thlt helped a little. She'd
usually bring the subject up
just about bedtime and I'd
tell her to be quiet and listen
we might could hear Mr.
Melton backing up to our
chimney.
Now, you folks that think I
make the decisions over at
my house are living in a
dream world. Well at least
I'm honest about it. A couple
of days ago we put one of
those air conditioning sys-
tems in our house. Cathy set
that lever in the "comfort
range". About three o'clock
she turned it down a notch or
two. About dark she dropped
it another notch Si metifne
around the third inning of the
Braves game I got up and
went outside to see if one of
those artic air masses hadn't
come down early this year.
By bedtime our two sons
had put on overcoats and
wrapped blankets around
their legs. Jesse's teeth were
chattering so much I could
hardly understand his bed-
time prayer. Josh set a bowl
of water beside his bed. He
said, "I'll come and wake
you when it freezes Dad."
When Cathy came to bed
she informed me that she
dropped it another notch so
we could sleep comfortably
at last. I didn't have to turn
the sheet over that night.
About midnight Josh and
Jess both showed up at my
side of the bed. "We're cold
Daddy."
"I know boys, but ya'll get
back in bed, you're going to
(Continued on Page 3)


Some Things Are Never Noticed Until They Are Called to Your Attention


ONE OF MY favorite puzzles
each week is in the comic section of
the Sunday papers. In that section
there is usually a puzzle which
consists of two pictures. In one of the
panels. the same scene is usually
drawn with some subtle differences
from the first picture. The test is to
pick out the six differences in the two
*pictures. Sometimes it is easy, but
sometimes the one who draws the
pictures puts such slight changes in
the two frames it's hard to determine
just where the difference is.
I like the puzzles in the paper.
Each day, the Tallahassee Democrat
has a puzzle of five jumbled words one
has to unscramble and then form a
bonus word from certain letters in
each of the five words you have just
unscrambled.
When you work either of these
puzzles, you have to stay alert and
look for just the smallest clues as to
what the changes are or what the
word is.
I'm not a crossword puzzle fan. In
the first place, working the puzzles
take more time than I have to put into


them. In the second place, the
crosswords take certain words and
you have to know those words to work
them.
The puzzles I work merely take


difference, so you move on right now,
to the end of the column and check
your observation to see if you are
correct. If you are, you're exempt
from having to read the remainder of


ETA OIN SHRDLU

L By: Wesley R. Ra


observation and at least a moderate
knowledge of spelling.
THERE'S A PUZZLE IN this
column this week and possibly you
noticed it. I'm going to play around
with it for a while before I tell .you
what the puzzle, is and where the
answer can be found.
If you are average in observing,
I"m sure you have already noticed the


appearance. The box was being used
to place names in for door prize
drawing, but the use of the box is
unimportant. I just thought I'd let you
know what it was being used for to


msey


this blurb and ,you can move on to
something else. \
WHILE I'M TALKING about
noticing things; last Thursday when I
showed up at the Homebuilders
Association meeting, there, sitting on
the table was a box about the size of a
shoebox.
In order to spiff the box up a little,
somebody had covered it to change its


assuage your curiosity.
I noticed right away the box was
covered with the grocery ad section of
The Star. It served its purpose.
I have seen The Star being used to
wrap garbage in. I imagine The Star
has assisted in moving many people
from one location to another.
Some people use the paper to
wrap fish in, or garbage, or potato
peelings, or any number of other


wrapping uses.


wrapping uses.
Last Thursday night was the first
time I have ever seen The Star being
used to wrap a door prize box.
Who knows? One of these days, I
may see the old rag being used to
wrap Christmas presents in.
That would be something to really
notice. \
'+ + + + +
NOW, FOR THE real reason for
this column.
How many of you noticed a new
picture in the logo box? Of course, it's
still me, since I still write the column,
but it's a different picture of me. For
some time now, I have been using the
picture which I used as a passport
picture when a group of us went to
Brazil back in April. True, the old
picture looks just like me, but it looks
more like me than I care to look, if ou
more like me that I care to look, if you
get what I mean.
Passport photos have a special air
and flavor about them which I was
told doesn't blend with the flavor of
this piece from week to week.
On a recent Saturday, I was out at


Gulf Pines taking some pictures at
their open house, when I ran upon
Barbara Hallinan.
Now, Barbara is one of my best
i fans and even if I do realize most of
the gushing she does over this piece is
beyond. description, Barbara is al-
ways kind and tells me how much she
likes to read the effort from week tQ
week.
On this particular occasion, she
said, "Wesley, you need to get a new
picture for your column."
"Why", I asked. "The one I'm
using was definitely taken of me and it
fits the hole left for it perfectly".
"Yes", she said, "But you're
much more handsome than that
picture, so you ought to change it."
You could have knocked me over
with a feather. Nobody has told me I
was handsome since my aunt Ruby
picked me up out of the crib When I
was two weeks'.old and gurgled, '.'Oh,
isn't he a handsome young man'!
So, as a result of Barbara's
observation, the picture has been
changed and I have willed my corneas
to Bairbara for a transplant.


Tides A St. Joseph's Bay
High Low
Sept.4 11:36a.m. 9:03p.m.
Sept.5 12:45p.m. 8:15p.m.
S, sSept.6 1:36a.m. 6:44a.m.
2:42p.m. 6:35p.m.
S Sept.7 1:06 a.m. 9:44a.m.
Sept. 8 1:31 a.m. 11:41 a.m.
Sept. 9 2:21a.m. 1:04 p.m.
Sept. 10 3:10a.m. 2:20p.m.
Sept. 11 4:12a.m. 3:42p.m.


Editorials and Comments:


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
T H E S T A R POSTOFFICEBOX308 IN CQUNTY-ONE YER.s$1.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY-$8.00
T H E TT A PHONE 227-1278 OUTOF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $15.00k SIX MONTHS OUTOF COUNTY, $10.00
j %OWIV, P PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
ljt o4 Published Every Thursday at.304-304.30WilliamsAvenue.PortSt. Joe.F. 'L
By The Star Publishing Company TO ADVERTISERS-In case'of error or omlqslons In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
oil- Wesley R. Ramsey ........... Editor and Publisher AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Al William H. Ramsey .............. Production Supt. The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word I
F SPA Frenchie L. Ramsey .. ........... Office Manager barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains..
Shirley K. Ramsey.................... Typesetter














SHAD

SPHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell




Some Kids Never Learn

ONE. DAY, NOT TOO long ago, I was telling a
friend about some of the hardships I experienced as a
youngster. I told about the mornings I had to get up at
five a.m. and milk cows, feed the chickens, slop the
hogs, feed and water the horses and, in the winter, get
an ample supply of firewood in. I would then get ready
for breakfast, eat, get dressed and get off to school. In
the evening, I had the same things to' do over again.
+'+++++
MY OLDEST SON happened to be present
and I directed some of the conversation at him.
Before I had finished the above, he cut in and said;
"Yeah, I kqow, and you walked three miles through
snow to school, barefoot. I've heard all that before!" he
: smartly remarked..
My first impulse was to slap him naked and hide his
clothes, but I decided to hold my temper. I said nothing.
You see, I've lived long enough to know that what goes
around, comes around. ... -
It didn't take long for my son's glib statement to
catch up to him. It was less than two weeks, to be'
precise.
WE ARE ENGAGED in the pest control business
and sometimes it can be hectic, to say the least. One'
day, shortly after my son's rash and cutting statement,
we had a particularly busy day. He is working with me
through the summer and fall, and understands (or
thought he understood) just how rushed our business
can sometimes be.
On that particular day we had sprayed our regular
customers, plus I had received an urgent call from one
of our realtor customers to spray about fifteen rental
houses: It turned out to be one of the biggest days we
had ever had. It was about six o'clock in the evening
before we finished.
WHEN WE ARRIVED home, my son said, "Well.
Dad, I'm going to shower, eat and go to the beach for
while and get in early and get some rest. It sure has
been a hard day, hasn't it Dad?
"It sure has, son," I replied, "and the bad thing
about it. is, it isn't over yet."
-"What do you mean, it isn't over? he asked,
unbelieving.
"Have you forgotten? I asked him, "this is the
night we go to Apalachicola and spray the two
restaurants and the owner's two houses?We will just
have time to eat and rest a few minutes and be on our
2 way." I informed him.
'+++++
IT WAS OBVIOUS that he had forgotten and wished
I hadn't reminded him.
It was on the way to Apalachicola that his rash
words of two weeks before hit him right in the face. We
were about half way there when he dozed off. "Don't go
to sleep on me," I told him.
J'- .-"' I sire afftsleey arid tired, aren't you Dv7d"he '
-' -' "I sure am,fsoi,"' I replied, "but just think, about
ten or fifteen years from now you'll be able to tell your
children, "You don't know what hard times. are. I
remember the day Dad and I...
qji


City Commissioner James
B. Roberts received approval
of the board to present
citations to three citizens
who were instrumental in
interrupting an armed rob-
bery here in Port St. Joe last
Thursday night and in ap-
prehending a man who has
been charged with the rob-
bery.
Roberts recommended the
citations be presented Hozie
Owens, H. B. Henderson and
Tommy Walker, Jr., for their
actions which led to the
arrest.
Commissioner Nathan Pet-
ers questioned whether or not
the Commission should be
making the award and en-
couraging the discharge of
firearms in the city.
Henderson pursued the
robber as he fled the scene.
Peters said, "People could
get hurt. killed. There's a
possibility of involving in-
nocent citizens who could get
killed and you say give him a
pat on the back? For that
reason I oppose."
Roberts said, "He could
have sat still and refused to
get involved and allowed a
man to possibly get killed in
the robbery. He got involved,
though, and the robbery was
stopped and Owens was just
hurt".
Mayor Frank Pate observ-
ed, "The only way to solve
our problems is for citizens to
get involved".
Commissioner Bill Flem-
ing seconded Roberts' mo-
tion with Roberts, Fleming
and Mayor Pate voting in
favor. Commissioners Peters
and Roche abstained from
voting.
Peters then changed sub-
jects, questioning Clerk Al-


State Atttorney Jim Apple-
man's office is investigating
a shooting Monday night, in-
volving Port St. Joe Police
patrolman James McGee.
According to Appleman,
-" officer McGee shot Woodrow
"$Cherry while off duty'as the
result of an altercation.
Appleman said Cherry was
involved in a fight and an
argument with a woman near
McGee's home, when the
officer heard the woman's


den Farris' handling of an
employee in the City Hall.
Peters asked why he wasn't
working full time when he
was hired to work full time.
Farris answered the work
load wasn't sufficient in the
office to work the employee
but three or four days each
week. Farris said the recent
purchase of computer equip-
ment by the Commission had
reduced the number of man.
hours needed in the office
to keep up with the work.
Farris said he had provid-
ed the employee with a
manual to study the equip-
ment and up-grade his posi-
tion in the office but the
employee had not taken
advantage of ithe opportun-
ity. The employee claimed he
had received no such man-
ual. At one point, he accused
the Clerk of lying.
POSITIVE NOTE
On a positive note a letter
had been received by Mayor
Pate from an Alabama man
named Lenny Howard. How-
ard's letter said he was in the
area vacationing this sum-
mer, when he lost his wallet.
After he returned home he
was contacted by David Reed
of Port St. Joe, who reported
finding the wallet and re-
turned it to Howard.
"You don't expect to find
this much honesty in this day
and time", Howard wrote.
He also stated he would be
returning to the Port St. Joe
area for future vacations.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,
the Commission:
-Unanimously approved a
zoning change for lots 17, 18,
19 and 20 in Block 1011 to R-2
multiple family residences.
-Accepted a recommend:


screams andl came outside
with his gun to see what was
taking place. McGee alleged-
ly was attacked by Cherry,
when he shot Cherry in the
left arm, with the bullet
entering the lung.
Appleimai said Cherry is inS
a Panama City hospital and
that part of the investigation
is being held up until Cherry
can be questioned.
No charges have been
filed. I


Teachers Sign (Continued from Page 1)


'ing to time served and degrees
S earned.
In addition to the salary hikes,
teachers also were provided with an
additional $120.00 per year payment
on their health insurance. Watson said


improvements were also made to the
supplementary payments which are,
made to teachers who serve as
sponsors, coaches, etc.
Non-instructional personnel were
not a part of the bargaining process,
but received a 60 cents per hour


increase in pay and the $120.00 per
year medical insurance premium
increase.
Watson said the agreed pay
increases would take effect immedi-
ately.


dation from Public Works
Superintendent Martin Adki-
son to accept a bid in the


amount of $20.492.13 from St.
Joe Motor Company to fur-
nish the City with a new


dump truck. Adkison recom-
mended accepting the bid of
Cook-Whitehead in Panama


City to supply a special
pick-up truck for the price of
$12,568.


-I morning about 4:00 a.m. The house was unoccupied at the
Fire D am ages H om e time of the fire and firemen were unable to arrive at a
cause of the blaze. Fire damaged the attic in the home with
Fire damaged this house at 512 Fourth Street Saturday considerable fire, water and smoke damage inside.


Robber Interrupted


the license number and turned it over
to the police, who started an immedi-
ate search for the machine.
About 10 minutes later, Deputy
Sheriff Jack Davilla came up behind


the tag number on First Street and
chased it to the Highway 98 intersec-
tion where Sergeant Durwood Smith
headed it off.
Riley was arrested and is still


(Continued from Page 1)

being held in Gulf County because:he
was free on parole at the time of the
arrest.
Officers are still investigating the
involvement of Riley in the robbery.


ONDULINE ROOFING SALE!


.* Provides added Insulation as a roof-(
* Ideal for patio roof
* Attractive skirting material
* Won't rust or corrode
* Can be repainted any color
* Contemporary look


* Fast, e,
* Will ne
* Provide
* Reduce
* Low mE
* Lightwe


asy installation
ver rust or corrode
s added Insulation
s noise, unlike metal roofing
maintenance
sight, easy to handle



Onduline
The Lifetime Roofing


(Frdm Page 1),


Tankersley with 271 ballots in his favor.
Incumbent County Commissioner Doug Birmingham
has made it back into office in the first primary if things
don't change after the absentee ballots are counted.
,,Birmingham had 369 votes to a total of 365 for his two
opponentsents when the polls closed Tuesday. J. H.
'"Preacher" Glass was second in the vote with 267. Jack
Husband, the third man in the race polled 98 votes.
- R REPUBLICAN BALLOTS
Republicans, who are a definite minority in Gulf
County, mustered their forces and gave a strong majority
to Gulf Countian Jerry Gates, who was running on the
Republican ticket for State Comptroller. Gates collected 46
votes in Gulf County to only nine for Craig Kiser. Gates
was the winner state-wide .and will meet Gerald Lewis in
the general election in November.
Gther Republican ballots in Gulf County went to:
U. S. Senator; Paula Hawkins, 67 and Jon Shudlick, 4.
Governor: Chester Clem-Tom Bush, 4; Lou Frey,Mari-
" lyn Evans-Jones, 6; Tom Gallagher-Betty Easley, 10; Bob
Martinez-Boblqy Brappey, 33.
Secretary of State: Richard R. Renick, 15; Jim
Smith, 35.
.State Treasurer: Tim Keegan, 15; Van B. Poole, 25.
Commissioner of Education: Vince Goodman, 9; Ron
S" Howard, 17; Stan Marshall, 12 and Brian Pappas, 9.
Commissioner of Agriculture: Charles Bronson, 26; J.
Smith 20.


Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)


need your rest, 'cause if it
drops another degree in this
house we're killing hogs
out in the backroom at first
light."
Respectfully,
K-K-Kesley


Our Interest Rates Have Plummeted!


Your North Florida
and South Georgia Ford
Dealers are offering


A.P.R.
Financing
On Most Makes
Ford and
Mercury


1336


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.- THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986 PAGE THREE



Divided Board Applauds Bravery


Shooting Under

Investigation Here


IFONDULINE

WASN'T YOUR

FIRSTROOF,

MAKE IT

YOUR AST.
Red and Brown In Stock
Other colors available:
over Black, white, sliver, green, blue,
red, brown, tan. Other colors by
special order.


,Election


STUBBS-HANNON, Inc.
IReg. Real Estate Broker
Townhouses, Single Family
Homes, Land Tracts, Lots &
Property Management

Serving the Cape San Bias area
227-1892
Mike Maloy Associate ...*....*... Mark Hannon Broker


Or Get Up to $1,000 Cash Rebate

Take Advantage of This Saving at -




St. Joe Motor Company

322 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-


Johnson Lumber & Supply
(fonneriv Earley's Ifardw-arel
Highway 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232


I


%0-- ll I. v -


FOO :11







PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986


sBelgian Exchange Student

Is Welcomed to Port St. Joe


After taking three days to
arrive from Kennedy Airport
in New. York City, Bernard
Andre Lambeens finally ar-
rived at his new home in Port
St. Joe last weekend from
Rixensart, Belgium.
Bernard is an exchange
student to the United States


for the entire school year. He
is being sponsored and host-
ed by the Saint Joseph's
Catholic Church and Saint
Lawrence Catholic Church of
Wewahitchka. While attend-
ing classes at Port St. Joe
High School. Bernard will be
living with the pastor of Saint,


-Joseph's. As Father Thom
Crandall, paster of St. Jos-
eph's St. Lawrence, has told
Bernard: "Though you will
be living in one hou-'e with
one person, you will quickly
become a part of over 80
homes and families within
our Church."


Sea Oats and
Dunes Slate

First Meeting
The first meeting of Sea
Oats and Dunes Garden Club
will be a' ,covered dish
membershipp luncheon held in
the community room of the
St. Joe Beach IFire Station
Tuesday, September 9 at
11:00 a.m. President Vesta
Conley will preside and Mrs.
JIL. Rodgers will present a
program on table settings.
New calendars and year-
books will be passed out to
m4nbers.
hostesses will be Marge
Perryman, Ray Pressley and
SJn Heathcock.
ew residents in the
beaches area.are invited to
attend and join the club.

* Eownies to Meet
'Brownie Troop 242 will
: hve their first meeting
Friday, September 5 at 3:30
atPSt. James Episcopal Par-
isit Hall on Sixth St. This
meeting -is for' girls and
S parents. The registration is
i $4A0 this year.
anyone interested in join-
Sing must be at this meeting
with their parents.


I'

UNWED
~~bfU.
'-a
-a.

4.
a.
'-4
-4


'V


Working On

Centennial B-B-Q
Kiwanis Club members started the
actual construction work on replacing the


DAR Finalizes Plans

for Upcoming Year


Deborah McClain and
Deborah McClain and


Couple
Collivee Donald McClain of
Apalachicola is pleased to
announce the engagement of
his daughter, Deborah Dar-
lene McClain, to Stephen
Franklin Richardson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Comer Eugene..
RiAardsof '.of Panama City..
The bride-elect is a 1982
graduate of Apalachicpla
High School. She graduated
from Gulf Coast Community
College in 1984 with an
Associate of Arts degree in
education and from Florida
State University in 1986 with
a Bachelors of Science de-
gree in education. She is
presently enrolled at the
Florida State University in


Stephen Richardson


to Wed
Panama City, where she is
pursuing a Masters of Sci-
ence degree in Educational
Administration.
The groom-elect is a 1983
graduate of Rutherford Highsy
Scho'qlHe is nqw, co-owner
and operator of Richardson's
Furniture refinishing and
antiques. He is presently
attending Florida State Uni-
versity in Panama City.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, October 18, 1986, at
5:00 p.m. at Apalachicola
First Assembly of God
Church in Apalachicola.
A reception will follow
immediately at the Gibson
Inn in Apalachicola.


Officers and committee
chairmen of St. Joseph Bay
Chapter Daughters of the
American Revolution met
Monday, August 25 at the
Corinne Costin Memorial Li-
brary to coordinate and
finalize plans for the 1986-87
program year.
Events this month being
observed by the chapter are
National Constitution Week,
September 17 24 and Fall
Forum to be held in Naples
September 26 -27. Mrs. Herb
Brouillette is Constitution
Week Chairmnan. Mrs. Paul
Kunel, regnet, Mrs. James
Heathcock, vice-regnet, Mrs.
W.O. Cathey, treasurer .and
Mrs. Nobie Stone, parliam-
mentarian and DAR maga_,
zine chairman will attend
Fall FIobum.
A memorial service with
the dedication of a DAR
grave marker for Lucille
Thurgood Suber, a chapter
charter member and officer
who died this year, will be
held at graveside October 15
at 10:30 a.m. This will
precede the regular meeting
at noon at the Garden Center.
Attending the meeting con-
ducted by Mrs. Kunel in


door Furniture Sale!


Everything Must


'3


Table & 4 Chairs
; 42" Table, White with 1o -
i Navy Cushions. by $
x Kenneth James. Reg. *799 A5


S European Style Vega
6 Position

PATIO CHAIRS

Reg. *179.95


0o$99 95

SCushion Separately *3595




C .. T

227-12
205-07 I


Go In This Special Offering!!
, Al a al-l..l i lll*.l- .I


Table & 4 Arm Chairs
Attractive styling, comfort,
strength & durability by o
La,4 Comfort. Reg. *727 # 89


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$7995
I7Q9


addition to those named were
Mrs. Charles Brown, Mrs.
Stiles Brown, Mrs. Ralph
Swatts, Sr., Mrs. W.B. Dye,
Mrs. Thomas Owens, Mrs.
Archie Gardner, Mrs. Wil-
liam Simmons, Mrs. William
S; Quarles, Jr., Mrs. Paul
Fensom, Mrs. Robert Hard-
en of Wewahitchka and Mrs.
E.L. Suber of Apalachicola.

Card of Thanks
The family of the late
Ernest Ervin wishes to ex-
press our gratitude for all
who expressed any acts of
sympathy during our be-
reavement. -
;The peanut. i'really'.
Sbean,. .'. it a nut.b


Our Selection of
MINI-BLINDS ...


barbecue pit area behind the Centennial
Buiding with a 40X20 foot covered area
Saturday afternoon. Upright posts have
been set raising the roof joists high enough
so Bob King doesn't bump his head entering
the pavilion. Here Kiwanian Rev. Ennis
Sellers mans a shovel, leveling out the area
where the floor will be.


0,0. 50%Off


Assorted -50 o
VERTICAL BLINDS 40-50%off


30 Yards or More
ALL CARPET ........


15% off


Assorted 9
Vinyl Floor Covering Sq. Yd. Up


TOUCH


IJ knew I could use the
extra help, but I just wasn't
ready to give up my
independence. Thanks to
the Personal Care Section
at GulfPines Hospital, I can
enjoy life again."


The Personal Care Section. It's a new concept in health care.
Now seniors and those requiring the additional health care support
of a hospital can get the special attention they deserve-without
sacrificing their independence.
The Personal Care Section at Gulf Pines Hospital is uniquely
designed to accommodate residents needing various levels of care.
The Personal Care Section offers each resident private room and
bath accommodations plus optional meal, TV and phone service.
The Personal Care Section is a quiet and peaceful alternative to
convalescent care. And for short or long-term personal care, it is the
most likely choice in meeting the immediate health care needs of
today's seniors. With Personal Care facilities located within the
hospital, residents have access to all medical services provided by
Gulf Pines Hospital.
So, if you or a family member are in need of medical support or
attention, and you're ready to start enjoying life again, find out how
the Personal Care Section can truly change your life for the better. For
further information contact: the Administrator or Nursing Director at
Gulf Pines Hospital, (904) 227-1121.


Gulf Pines Hospital
Another Basic American Medical Company
102 20th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
227-1121


-/oAewti 0 Gae

An Affiliate Of
Health Care Management Corporation


'5?


* Above Bernard Lambeens, left, greets his new "father",
Father Thorn Crandall. At right, members of St. Joseph's
Catholic Church gather to welcome Bernard to Port St. Joe
anid the United States.


S

























4'


By Vandycraft Reg. $139.95

Redwood Rockers .....
By Vandycraft Reg. 09.95

Redwood Chairs ......
.. .. .. ... ,- ,.,,, I I1


by vanoycrarcineg. z245.95
Redwood Chaise Lounge $17 5 0
Loveseat, Club'Chair Cpcktail Table. End Table, Aluminum, poly coated
vanilla finish, 'ainbetier cushions. Reg. $749.00 .

Outdoor Patio Set ..... 549
Aluminum, poly coated vanilla finish,
by Mallin Reg. $209.95 4 9 95
Chaise Lounge ...... 149$


Porch Rockers & 5' Swings
Oak by Troutman S9Q95
Starting at............ 0$


;Wai-'fJlMWiiSiZi1ifdfti ^Ma


... I...,. I .I mm


t








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986


Rotarians Learn


,of Homebuilders


Gulf County's Home Buil-
ders' Association is vitally
interested in having Gulf
County adopt a contractor's
certification program, Biff
Quarles, owner of St. Joseph
Bay "Construction Company
told the Rotary Club last
Thursday.
"We. have 38 members in
our organization, now, and
we have a county which has
been growing and has the
potential to grow even more.
"Certification of contractors
would be a means of protect-

Eye, Openers
by Dr. Wesley Grace
CONTACT LENSES
AND SUNLIGHT
Q. Should contact lens wear-
ers use sunglasses?
A. Your contact lenses, do
nothing to protect your
eyes from extended ex-,
posure to the strong rays
of summer sunlight. And
that's true even if you
wear color contact lenses.
S Colpr contact lenses are
comparable to cosmetic-
ally tinted regular lenses.
Neither contains the
chemical properties re-
quired to screen out
ultraviolet or infrared sun
rays.
i Many contact lens wear-
ers--especially those who
wear gas-permeable or
'hard lenses-are sensi-
tive to glare. Wearing
sunglasses for driving,
engaging in sports, or just
spending time outdoors
will make seeing more
comfortable while pro-
tecting your. eyes.
Some contact lens wear-
*ers remove their contacts
and elect to wear regular,
prescription sunglasses
:-for long days in the sun.
Most buy piano (non-
prescription) sunglasses
to wear over their con-
tacts. Piano sunglasses
are only effective if they
are made of polished and
.Q dark .plastic.aor,.
*~ ,
Since there are no federal
standards for sunglasses,
the wisest and safest way
to buy non-prescription
sunglasses is from your
eye care professional.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by

Dr. Wesley Grace
324 Long Ave.
227-1410


"Good service.
good coverage.
good price-
That's
State Farm
insurance."

BILL WOOD
403 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
Office: 229-6514
Home: 229-6103
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.
STATE FARM


INSURANCE

State Farm Insurpnce Companies
Home Offices Blojomnglon. Illinois


ing our people from unscru-
pulous and unqualified con-
tractors from operating in
our county", Quarles said.
"Right now, a person, no
matter how inept he may be,
can pay their $50.00 contrac-
tor's fee and get a license to
be an electrical contractor,
or any other kind of contrac-
tor, even if he knew nothing
about electricity or building
a home or building", Quarles
said. "Under our plan, a
contractor would have to
meet a state test which would
test his knowledge of the type
contracting work he wished
to operate."
,Quarles pointed out that
certification would assure his
customers that a tradesman
knows how to perform the
work at hand, even though he
said it still would be up to the
person's integrity as to whe-
ther or not he did a good job.
"With certification, we will
have a means of collecting:
damages if any occur and we
will have a vehicle to deny an
unscrupulous builder from
getting future building per-
mits if he performs unsatis-
factorily", Quarles said.
"As it is now', the buyer
must beware when it comes
to getting what he is paying
for in building", he pointed
out.
Quarles said only four
counties in Florida do not
have a certification program
for their contractors. These
include Gulf, Franklin, Cal-
houn and Lafayette. "Cal-
houn and Franklin are now in
the process of certifying
which will leave only two
being uncertified and one of
these would be Gulf County."
Quarles said the program
had been presented to the
County Commission but had
not been enthusiastically re-
ceived. He pointed out the
program would be presented
to the Commission again in
the future and hoped it would
beaccepted "Certification is
a means of protecting the
il'ubi)ir4t1htrEftt of perfortrt-
iablibiy.",tm.%Ii't
speaker concluded.

Marquita Has
Third !Birthday
Marquita Thompkins cele-
brated her third birthday at
her Granny's house with a
Care Bear party. Helping
her celebrate was a host of
friends and relatives.
Marquita is the daughter of
Ms. Phyllis W. Thompkins
and the granddaughter of
Ms. Bessie Willis.


Garden Club to Kick 'Off

S Year with A Luncheon


The Port St. Joe Garden
Club will meet Thursday,
September 11 at 12:30 with a
covered dish luncheon for
their first meeting of the
1986-87 year.
The program, "Fun Tying
Bows" will be conducted by
Mrs. I.C. (Bessie) Nedley,


Sunny

Side

Up'


Gulf County turned out 66 percent of its registered voters
in Tuesday's primary election. In the photograph above elec-
tors line up to vote in Precinct Eight at the Fire Station in
Port St. Joe. In the photograph below, the tote board which


Marquita Thompkins


Ebonyettes Announce

Income Chart for Lunch


The Ebonyettes, Inc. of
Port St. Joe announces the
sponsorship of the U.S. De-
partment of Agricultures
Child Care Food Program.
Meals will be available at no
separate charge to enrolled
children of the Gulf Co. Child
Development and Learning


Household Size


1 6,968
2 9,412
3 11,856
4 14,300
5 : 16,744
6) 19,188
7 21,632
8 24,076
For each additional family
add +2,444 +2
No. 0260


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) .......... 7:00P.M.
Nursery Provided JIMMY CLARK, Pastor


"God's Word Proclaimed God's Son Exalted"

HIGHLAND VIEW
BIBLE CHURCH
(Meeting at Highland View Elementary School)
SUNDAY SCHOOL .............\........ 10:00a.m.
WORSHIP SERVICES ............... 11 a.m. & 6 p.m.
(Children's Church and Nursery Provided
At All S6rvices)


Center located in the Wash-
ington Recreation Site and
will be provided without
regard to race, creed, color,
national origin, sex, or handi-
cap.
The Income Eligibility
guidelines for school year
1986-87 are as follows:


Free Meals Reduced-Price Meals


581
785
988
1,192
1,396
1,599
1,803
2,007


9,916
13,394
16,872
20,350
23,828
27,306
30,784
34,262


827
1,117
1,406
1,696
1,986
2,276
2,566
2,856


04 +47 +3,478 +290 +67


Regional Council
'The Gulf Coast Regional
Coordinating Council will
meet Monday, September
8, 1986, 8:00 a.m. in the
Gardner Seminar Room at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege in Panama City.



Sand Piper Gifts
& Collectables
Custom Silk and |
.Dried Arrangements

Variety of Gift, Items
WIDE SELECTION
Gibson Inn Annex
Shop
Open 10 to 5
Monday thru Saturday
Phone 653-9741
Ife 3/6


was manned by the Port St. Joe Lions Club is lit up as election
results are tallied and posted as hundreds of people assembl-
ed to learn how their particular candidate was doing.
-Star photos


"Try Us for Bakery Treats"


By Emily Roche
You're an expert when no
one else knows how much
more you have to learn.
The average person has
five senses: sight, sound,
touch, taste, and smell. The
successful person has two
more: horse and common.
* *
Boy to friend on school
bus: "I woke up this morn-
ing with chills, a headache,
and a sore throat but it
didn't work."
.* *
Experience is not what
happens to you. It's what you
do with what happens to you.
** *
If at first you don't suc-
ceed so much for sky-
diving.
We have our feet on the
ground at Roche's Furniture
& Appliances. See us with
your floor plans we'll do
the rest.

Roche's Furniture
& Appliance
209-211 Reid Ave.
PoTt St. Joe.


with members participating.
Mrs. Ethel Bridges, presi-,
dent reminds all members to,
attend and bring a friend.

Bests Celebrate
Anniversary
John and Naomi Best cele-
brated their first wedding
anniversary August 26 in.
Fort Lauderdale.
John is a former resident of
Port St. Joe now residing in
Fort Lauderdale. He is em-.
ployed as a salesman and
Naomi is employed at Motor-.
ola, Inc.
John is tht son of John
Best, Sr. and the late Marga--
ret Best. The couple visited:
Gulf County in July to attend
the Washington High re--
union.

Council to Meet
The Big Bend Health Coun-
cil will meet on September-
10, 1986 at 2:00 p.m. in the
Communicare Center of Tal-.
lahassee Community Hospi-:
tal, 2626 Capital Medical
Blvd. Tallahassee.
The agenda will consist of
an indigent care study re-
port, an update on summer
activities, and plans for the-
fall. The public is invited to
attend.


CAPE
PLANTATION
AIR PARK
Runway and fairway.
lots available.
Mark Powell
229-8058
Ifc 7/24


,FROM THE DELI


We Bake Fre sh

Products Every Day


Assorted Fresh Baked Bread

White Wheat Pumpernickle Rye
French Italian


Fresh Delicious



Coffee Cakes $149


Fresh Apple Fritters ............ 49'

Large Fresh Made Cookies..... ea. 25

Cup Cakes........... 39' orSfor99


-'-- .
Fresh Delicious Glazed.


DONUTS


ea.


or 1.99 dozen


BROWNIES


2 for, 49C



CREME HORNS


NAPOLEONS..


LONG JOHNS .


. .... .. 49


0 0 90 0 0 6


ea. 69


a490


Let Us Create A Birthday

S. Cake for That Special Someone
Sheet Cakes for Small or Large Groups.,
S--. Wedding and Anniversary Cakes


1- f"


* Cakes for Special Occasions


P
PAGE FIVE


a I


I --











IT'S NOT JUST A
SLIP OF PAPER
Every prescription is different. Ingredients,
dose, directions for use, storage are just a few of the
* things that may vary. However, one fact will be the
same about every prescription that comes into this
* pharmacy. That is, it will be handled by the
pharmacist as a vitally important document. .,
We realize that on that slip of paper a doctor is
W giving instructions that will hopefully help his I
a patient to overcome an illness. Since we have been
entrusted with it we feel it should get very special
Handling. After the medicine has been dispensed
the written prescription is carefully recorded'and
filed away for safe-keeping and future reference.
"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 pharmnacy?


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





Thank You Gulf County voters

You pulled through again.

Now is our time to go to work.



ELECT









CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Half of Coons Are Rabid


About half the raccoons in
Florida are rabid", Dr. Tim
Nelson told the Kiwanis Club
last Tuesday, as he informed
the club members on rabies
and its symptoms.
"Rabies is a minor disease
among humans, although it is
dreaded and is usually al-
ways fatal", the local veter-
inarian said. "Back in 1938,
there were 47 human deaths,
worldwide, from rabies.
Now, we average from none
to two per year throughout
the world", he said.
Rabies are found primarily
in raccoons, foxes, skunks
and bats, but is easily passed
on to dogs and cats. Dr.
Nelson said more cats than
dogs contract. rabies. He
pointed out that people
should not forget to have cats
innoculated against the di-
sease when they start think-
ing about protecting their
pets.
"Most of the rabies in the


United States are found in the
warm southern states", Dr.
Nelson said. He pointed out
that the disease was found on
every continent in the world
except Australia.
Three dogs in the Port St.
Joe area have contracted the
disease this year. "At least
two of the dogs got the
disease from a rabid ra-
coon", Dr. Nelson said. In
light of the increased inci-
dences of rabies in other
counties near Gulf, it would
be a good idea for pet owners
to have them innoculated and
give them a booster every
year.
The veterinarian pointed
out that wild animals give
very few symptoms of having
rabies. He said the best way
to tell is if you see the


Ready for

Jamboree

Port st. Joe Sharks football
team will play its first game
of the season Friday night
when it enters the fall
S. jamboree to be played in
-.-Q Tommy Oliver Stadium in
Panama City.
The Sharks will play in the
first half of the game which
will begin at 8:30 p.m.,
eastern time, with Bay High.
Mosley and Rutherford
second half.



The Sharks have been getting into shape and scrimmag-
ing getting ready for Friday's jamboree.


animals in places they aren't
ordinarily found, doing
things they don't ordinarily
do, such as raccoons scav-
enging about during the day,
chances are the animal has
rabies. If a raccoon stands
and fights a dog when he
could more easily retreat, he
probably has rabies. "If the
animal is acting unusual, it is
a good idea to stay clear of
him or have your pets treated
if they come into contact with
such an animal."
The speaker pointed out
that the rabies germ is
transmitted through the sa-
liva of the infected animal.

A good strainer for
lumpy paint is an
old nylon stocking.


Gulf County Homebuilders Question

Candidates On Contractor Certification,


-eat

j r *- i :' ,- ....


Gulf County's Homebuilders fail-
ed to get assurances their pet project
of adoption of a contractor certifica-
tion program would be adopted last
Thursday evening, when they asked
candidates for office in this past
Tuesday's election to come talk to
them.
- .-.The-primary a thrust of. the pro-
gram was to question present County
Commissioner Doug Birmingham,
running for re-election, one of his
opponents, Jack Husband from Dis-
trict'2 and District Four candidates
Clarence Monette and James Tank-
ersley about their position in the
matter of certification.
Birmingham said he recognized
the need of the purpose of certification


Rifle Club H(
The Gulf Rifle Club will Rev.
hold their monthly meeting of Bea
at 7:00 p.m. tonight at the St. Joe
range on Highway 71. one on
A covered dish supper will Course
be held with a business
meeting to follow. The agen-
da will include activities ing par
planned for the fall season.
All members and guests are Harris
urged to attend. Noel W


but said, "I consider the filing fee and who do primarily remodeling and
passing the test as just another way of repair work would not be governed by
taxing the contractors and exercising the certification.
more government control. It would Monette said he would need to
really put .a lot of our people in a study the proposal more to make a
bind", he said. "Especially on the decision on his position and Tankers-
north end of the county, we depend on ley said he felt something could be
skilled paper mill workers doing our worked out to protect the week end
construction.to,a.great .extent. They. ctoq.ct~pr nd stjll offer protectQ T
are not going to wait to pay the fee for the property owner "I'm for the
and take the test just for week end or idea and stand willing to help work out
part time work", the incumbent said. a workable solution to any problems
His opponent, Jack Husband, we may have with it".
His opponent, Jack Husband, Candidates for (lerk of the Court,
agreed with Birmingham's philoso- Wendell Campbell, Henry Cassani,
phy. Wyvonne Hattaway and Benny Lister,
Biff Quarles, of the Home Build- as well as County Judge candidate
er's Association said all practicing Fred Witten, each spoke in their own
contractors currently in the county behalf, but were not questioned about
would be grand-fathered in and people the contractor certification program.


)le-In-One
Ron Wagner, pastor
ach Baptist Chapel on
e Beach, had a hole in
No. 15 at Tyndall Golf
e August 19.
esses were two play-
tners, Jack D. Peck of
burg, Pa. and Rev.
Walker of Alabama.


JOB NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe is 305 Fifth Street, through
accepting applications for Friday, September 19,
the following position: 1986.
Animal Control Attendant
Chauffeur's license The City of Port St. Joe is
required. an Equal Opportunity Em-
required. ployer.
40 hours per week THE CITY OF PORT ST.
Applications and a comrn- JOE,
plete job description may L. A. Farris,
be picked up and returned City Auditor-Clerk
to the Municipal Building, 2t 9/4


We've got the new Xerox 6020 Memorywriter.
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Xerox asked secretaries what they wanted WTith block editing so they can move,
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BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES.


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1986


*-


Phone 227-1291


216 Monument Avenue









* Atlan
,, ,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, September 4, 1986 PAGE SEVEN


tic City Land Owners Unhappy with Change


$5,161 each quarter, accord-
ing to the July 31 Atlantic
City Press. His property
assessment went from $5,700
to $500,030, the newspaper
reported,
Richard Butrus, a retired
auto mechanic, was quoted in
the newspaper as saying that
senior citizens helped put the
casino referendum over be-
cause they were promised
lower taxes. ','Now they're
going to take your house
away from you," he said.
Cornelia Kimbrough of
Folborm Avenue said her bill


went up from about $320 to
$1,100. "I can't afford to pay:
it but I'm going to try," she.
said. "I have nowhere else to
go."
A retired cashier from
Caesar's Hotel Casino, Essie
!,Mae Hopkins Reed of Monroe
Avenue, said her tax bill
nearly doubled. "A.whole lot
of people will have to sell
their homes," she said.
"Even working people can't
afford it- it will make rents;
go higher. That might be
what they want people to do,-
"get out."


"People say they voted for
casinos largely because they
were promised lower taxes.
Now, many see the revalua-
tion as the -final, conclusive
proof that long time Atlantic
City residents were cheated
out of the benefits from the
billion-dollar industry," ac-
cording to the newspaper
.report..
City Assessor William
"Bud" Ferry estimated 90
percent of Atlantic City tax
bills are higher, but that tax
bills for casinos appear to
have fluctuated only slightly.


Pro-casino forces in Flor-
ida have been claiming that
Atlantic City taxes have gone
down since casinos were
approved by the voters in
1977. The tax RATE the
percentage paid per $100 of
assessed property value has
gone down. But, because of
casino-inflating property
values, homeowners are pay-
ing dramatic increases in
their taxes.
"When Atlantic City resi-
dents were asked to approve
casinos in 1977, they were
promised that it would lower


Florida property owners
need only look at what is
happening in Atlantic City's
taxation office these days to
get an idea what Florida
homeowners and businesses
will face if casinos are
approved by voters on Nov. 4.
Property tax bills mailed
inmid-July to city residents
contain the first citywide
reassessment of property
since pre-casino days and are,
making a dramatic impact
with tax bills at least quad-
rupling in some cases, As of,
this week, more than 4,900
taxpayers had asked for tax
appeal forms representing
ona' fourth of the parcels
taxed.
The burden that Atlantic
City homeowndErs carry to-
day is the same burden that
Floridians will face if we
approve casinos in our
state," said Jack Eckerd,
president of the No Casinos
state campaign. "'Whatever
Small increase in income is
generated from the casinos
themselves will be far out-
wvighed by the inflated as-
* sessments and shocking tax-
bills that property owners
will face. Many Floridians on
* fixed incomes will lose their
'homes because they will not
be able to pay their, t"ax
bills." -
One. man who owns '4.5
acres of wetlands property in,
Atlantic City received a
quarterly tax bill that in-
,creased from $54.81 in 1985 to


Floridians should prepare for the
hurricane season by checking their
insurance policies before a storm
strikes, according to a new brochure
released by Insurance Commissioner
Bill Gunter.
"In 1985, we saw Elena,gloria
and Kate wreak havoc on Florida,"
Gunter said. "And after days of
coping with these hurricanes,coastal
residents faced a new challenge -
recovering for and repairing insured
losses. For some, the aftermath was
more difficult than' the storm itself."
:?-The brochure, "When Disaster
Strikes. Insurance Answers," out-
lines ,how consumers should review
their homeowners or commercial
multiple peril .policies befqre- the
storm season begins to make sure


their property is adequately covered.
It also lists tips on reporting property
damage and making repairs after a
hurricane strikes.
"The Insurance Department was
deluged with inquiries and complaints
after last fall's hurricanes," Gunter
said. "Some consumers learned, too
late, that they were not covered for
water or windstorm damage. Others
were taken in by fly-by-night repair-
men who falsely claimed to be sent by
an insurance company."
Gunter said the new guide will
help coastal dwellers avoid such
problems in the future.
The new brochure is available
free of charge by calling the toll free
Insurance Consumer Hotline at 1-800-


342-2762, or the following Insurance
Consumer Service Offices:
In Jacksonville, call (904) 359-
6146, or stop by 111 Coast Line Drive
East, Suite 410;
In Miami, call (305) 377-5235, or
stop by 401 N.W. Second Ave., Room
750;
In Orlando, call (305) 423-6105, or
stop by 400 W. Robinson St., Suite 401;
InPensacola,call (904) 436-8440,
or stop by 160 Governmental Center,
Suite 515;
In Tampa, call (813) 272-2330, or
stop by 1313 N. Tampa St.;
In West Palm Beach, call (305)
837-5045, or stop by 111 Georgia Ave.,
Suite 209;
In Tallahassee, call (904) 488-0030.


FmHA aking Emergency Loans In Gulf


Farmers Home Adminis- ages
tration (FmHA) StateDirec- drou|
tor Jim Cherry has announc- tiguo
ed that Farmers Home Ad- nami
ministration is now making ble fr
Er~ergency loans' in the Eme
following Florida counties; produ
Baker, Calhoun, Columbia, ance
Gadsden, Hamilton, Holmes, sions
Jackson, Jefferson, Lafayette, Agri<
Leon, Liberty, Madison, Oka- 1984"
'looa, Suwannee, Taylor, Those
Union, Wakulla, Walton, and are:
Wshington. These 19 coun-
ties were designated by ford,
Secretary of Agriculture Fran
Richard Lyng as natural Nass
disaster areas due to dam- Emej


and losses caused by, will be received through
ght. In addition, 11 con-. April 15, 1987.
ous .counties were also
ed as areas where eligi- ,- Farmers and ranchers in
farmers may qualify for the above counties who sus-
rgency' physical and tainted production or physical
auction loss loan assist- losses as a result of the
, pursuant to the provi- drought may be eligible to
of the "Emergency receive an Emergency loan
cultural Credit Act of from the Farmers Home
(Public Law 98-258). Administration. Those farm-


e contiguous .counties
Alachua, Bay, Brad-
Clay, Dixie, Duval.
klin, Gilchrist, Gulf,-.
au and Santa Rosa.'
rgency loan applications


ers in Calhoun, Bay, Gulf and
liberty Counties who wish to
apply for an Emergency loan
to assist them in, recovering
from the. loss resulting from
this disaster may apply at
the FmHA .Office at 425 E.


Central Ave., Room 311,
Blountstown, FL.
Individual examination
will be made of each applica-
tion to determine the type of
Emergency loan benefits for
which the applicant is eligi-
ble. Farm Emergency loans
may include 'funds to repair
or restore damaged farm
property as well as reim-
burse applicants for expen-
ses already incurred for such
purposes. Loans based on
qualifying production losses
may include funds to reim-
burse applicants for' produc-


tion expenses which went
into damaged or destroyed
crop and livestock enterpri-
ses and. to produce new
crops. Payment terms de-
pend on the purposes for
which the loan is used and the
applicant's ability to repay
the loan.
The interest rates on
FmHA Emergency loans are
five (5) percent for amounts
not exceeding $100,000, and
eight (8) percent on any
amount over $100,000. The
maximum ."loan amount is
$500,000.'


their taxes, the same pro-
mise being made to Florida
voters by the Pro-casino
campaign.
Eckerd pointed out that all
Floridians must be concern-
ed. "Every county will even-
tually become a target for
casino owners' greed," he
said. "The promise now of
lower taxes is no more than
an effort to get a foot in the
,door, just like it was with.
Atlantic City."

ARC Meeting
This Afternoon
There will be a member-
ship meeting of the Gulf
County Association for Re-
tarded Citizens this after-
noon at 4:00 p.m. at the
Association for Retarded Ci-
tizens Building at 200 Peters
St.
All members are urged to
attend.


WAYNE'S AUTO SALES
219 N. Tyndall Parkway
769-8331
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
1978 Lincoln Continental
$3,597. Super sharp.
'78 RAM CHARGER .............. 1,097
'74 CAMARO ...................... 1,497
'80 CITATION............... . 1,797
'78 FORD LTD II ................. ,897
'70 DATSUN 240Z .............. .. 1,897
'81 DATSUN 310GX............... s1,897
'81 FORD ESCORT STA. WAGON ... 12,397
'81 PLYMOUTH RELIANT S/W ....... s2,597
'79 HONDA ACCORD ............. s2,597
'77 TOYOTA CELICA.............. s2,697
'78 DODGE CONVERSION VAN .... V2,997
'78 MUSTANG WIT-Top ........... 2,997
'79 BUICK LIMITED ............... $3,197
'76' CADILLAC FLEETWOOD $3,297
'81 MONTE CARLO ............... 83,297
'83 FUEGO TURBO ................. 5,207


Thank You -


Thanks to everyone who en-
couraged me and those who
voted for and supported me
during this campaign. A
special thanks to my wife
and family who sacrificed so
much during this time.

WENDELL.W.

CAMPBELL


Pd. Pol. Adv.


CARMELA FARULLA M.D. is a native of
Rochester, N.Y. trained ii internal medicine and
nephrology (kidney diseases) at Bronx Lebanon '
' Hospital Center, New York City. She is a member
'of the American College of Physicians and
American Medical Association and is certified in
advanced cardiac life support.






: MIGUEL TREVINO M.D. is a native American
S trained in internal medicine at Bronx Lebanon
hospital Center, New York City. He is a member
of the American College of Physicians and
American Medical Association. He is also certified
in advanced cardiac life support.



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Licensed Practical Nurse


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Conditions Commo
INTERNAL MEDICINE
* Heart Diseases
* Digestive Diseases
* Kidney Diseases
*Lung Diseases
* Arthritis
* High Blood Pressure
" Diabetes
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PRIMARY CARE
* Physical Examinations
* Preventive Medicine


Southwest Wing of Gulf Pines Hospital


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ice Coordinator


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PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. September 4, 1986


Public

NOTICE OF INTENT TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
-NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned person desires to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of
KIDS INSTRUCTIONAL DAY
SERVICE or K.I.D.S.
at 311 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Gulf County, Florida.
The full and true name of every per-
son or entity interested in KIDS IN-
STRUCTIONAL DAY SERVICE or
K.I.D.S., and the extent of the interest
of each such person or entity are as
follows:
GULF COUNTY GUIDANCE CLINIC,
INC., 1i0 %
NOTICE is further given that the
undersigned intends to register such
fictitious name with the Clerki of Cir-
cuit Court of Gulf County, Florida.
DATED this 26th day of August,
A.D., 1986.
GULF COUNTY GUIDANCE CLINIC,
INC.
By: Is/ EDWIN R. ALES
4tc 8/28

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 liame or trade name under
which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
Sried on, to-wit:
OUR BOUTIQUE
302 Third Street
Owners: Berta Higgins
Terry Jones
4t8/14

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 868.09, Florida Statuteq, 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:
FUTURE ELECTRONIC SERVICE
5830 Georgia Avenue
St. Joe Beach
Mailing Address:
P. O. Box 62
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Co-Owners:
Hugh F. and Coralie Smith
4t8/21

NOTICE TO PATIENTS OF
DR. SHILEY R. SIMPON, M.D.
DECEASED; .
PATIENT MEDICAL RECORDS
To all' patients of Dr. Shirley R.
Simpson notice is hereby given that
Shirley R. Simpson died on October 3,
1985. All patients'medical record will
be. disposed of or destroyed one (1)
month or laterfrom the.last day of the
fourth (4th) week of the, first (1st)
publication of this notice. '
Anjoneformer patlentffiat wishes
his or her medical records must con-
tact the personalfrepresentative's at-
torney, .Claude C. Sweat, Post Offie
Drawer BS, Lakeland, Florida 33802,
(813) 683-6511; or Twla Wanna Grace,
Post Office .Box 31,. Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456.
ALL MEDICAL RECORDS NOT
CLAIMED WILL BE DISPOSED O1
OR BE DESTROYED : -
Publication of this Notice has begun
on August 14,1988.

Peri0 #MM ividt the
Estate of Shirley Rose Simpson,
deceased,
S 4875 Magnolia Avenue
Mulberry, Florida 33880
(813) 428-2235
4t8/14

BID NUMBER WWTP 199
The City of PortSt. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids forthe:following:
AERATION POND DISTRIBUTION
LINE REHABILITATION.
BDC PROJECT #5650-06-00
HURRICANE KATE DAMAGES
Specifications may be obtained from
.the City Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box 278,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, or the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street.
Bid opening will be held October 7,
1986 at 8:00 p.m., E.D.T., in the
Municipal Building at the regular
meeting of the City Commission.
THE CITY OF PORT ST.:OE
/s/'L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk 2t 8/28
BID NUMBER 315
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for the following:
REPAIR, RENOVATE AND
UPGRADE
BOAT BASIN FACILITIES
located West End Fifth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida
Specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box 278,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, or the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street.
Bid opening will be held September
16, 1986 at 8:00 p.m., E.D.T., in the
Municipal Building at the regular
meeting of the City Commission. ,
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk 2t8/28
NOTICE OF SPECIAL
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that a Special
Election will beheld at the City Hall in
the City of. Ward Ridge, Florila, on
Tuesday,'the 23rd day of September,
1986, to vote to approve or disapprove
a merger of the City of Ward Ridge
with the City of Port St. Joe. The polls
will open at 7 a.m., E.D.T. and close at
7 p.m., E.D.T.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE
/s/ Allen V. McCulley
Mayor
- 4t 8-291


Notices -

'BID NUMBER 316
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for the following:
BALL FIELD FENCING
OF AVENUE A
Specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box 278,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, or the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street.
Bid opening will be held September
16, .1986 at 8:00 p.m., E.D.T., in the
Municipal Building at the regular
meeting of the City Commission.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk 2t8/28


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Comm
Gulf County will receive sea
from any person, company,
portion interested in selling tl
ty the following described |
property:
One (1) Latest Year Model
with 12 ft. body attached.
Delivery date, prior to Sel
30, 1986. Liquidated damal
failure to deliver unit on specify
will be set at $25.00 per day.
Bids will be received un
o'clock, A.M., E.D.T., Septe]
1986, at the office of the Cleri
cult Court, 1000 Fifth Street,
Joe, Florida 32456. The Board r
the right to reject any and all
BOARD of COUNTY CO
SIONERS, GULF COI
FLORIDA
By: /s/ Billy Branch, Chairnu


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commi
Gulf County will receive -seal
from.any person, company,
portion interested in selling tt
ty the following described p
property:
One (1) Ford 6610 Tractor or
valent (diesel) latest year rT
Delivery date,, prior to Sep
30, 1986; Liquidated damal
failure to deliver unit on specific
will be seatat $25.00 per day.
Bids will be received uni
o'clock, A.M., E.D.T., Septer
1986, at the office of the Clerk
cult Court, 1000 Fifth Street, I
Joe, Florida 32456. The Board r
the right to reject any and all I
BOARD of COUNTY CO.
SIONERS, GULF COI
FLORIDA
By: Is/ Billy Branch, Chairma

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUS
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, I
FOR GULF COUNTY
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVIN(
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PO
JOE, a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs. ,
THOMAS EDWARD ULRI
NETTE W. ULRY, JAMES SA
and ELIZABETH SAVAGE,
Defendants.
CASE NC
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: THOMAS EDWARD ULB
NETTE W. ULRY, JAMES S&
and ELIZABETH SAVAGE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that ai
to foreclose a mortgage on the
ing property in Gulf County, I
has been filed against you:
Lot.Thirteen [13]; Block Sev
Sse 'ft /'of b.tty of.,Ro
SJoe, Ftff da, &'A8dMe e
the official map thereof on f
the Office of the Clerk of c
Court, Gulf County, Flo
together with all improver
thereon. I
You are required to serve a
your written defenses, if any,
CECIL G. COSTING, JR., Plaint
torney, whose address is 413 W
Avenue, Post Office Box 98, I
Joe, Florida, 32456, on or
September 15, 1986, and fi
original with the Clerk of thhi
either before service on Plainti
torney or immediately their
otherwise a default will be (
against you for the relief demand
the complaint.
DATED this 14th day of J
1986.
JERRY T. GATES
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COr
/s/ Tonya Knor
Deputy Clerk


FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pu
to Section 865.09, Florida Statuti
undersigned person intends to re
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Gulf County, Florida, four week
the first publication of this notice
fictitious name or trade name
which they will be engaged in bu
and in which said business is to I
ried on, to-wit:
SAND DOLLAR REALTY
P. O. Box 156
Cape San Bias
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Owner: Margie Kelley

NOTICE OF NAMES OF PEKR
APPEARING TO BE OWNER
ABANDONED PROPERTY
Pursuant to Section 13, Chapti
Florida Statutes, entitled "F
Disposition of Unclaimed Pri
Act", notice is hereby given th
persons listed below appear
owners of unclaimed personal
tangible property presumed abi
ed. THIS DOES NOT INVOLVE
ESTATE.
Owner: Betts June, address unk
Port St. Joe, FL 32453, acct. n
0349-1985-0051; Fowler Emma
dress unknown, Port St. Joe, FL
0349-1985-0170; Kennedy Jon C


Freshwater Fish Have Unsightly Sores

Nearly every fisherman Dobbins. During the spawn, fish are subject to a variety of tions of the fish can simply be game, the decision regarding
has landed bream and bass in Although the infected fish typically crowded together, parasites, several of which cut away and discarded. consumption is best left to
the spring and summer with can be found at any time of rubbing against each other are visible to the naked eye. "However, as with the the individual," said Dob-"
unsightly red sores or lesions the year, they are typically athev fa a n And the public calls routinely proper care of any wild bins.


on their sides. Although some
anglers believe the infected
areas are caused by pollu-
tion, chances are' they're a
natural occurrence and sim-
ply connected with the time
of year.
Dan Dobbins, a fisheries
scientist with the Florida
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, said his agency
receives a number of calls
every year about this time
from fishermen who have
caught fish with the inflamed
areas.
"The spots, which may be
small or as large as a half
dollar, are usually bacterial
and fungal infections and
may be accompanied by
parasite infections," said


more common during the
spring and summer.
The reason, according to
Dobbins, "is bacteria and
parasite populations fluctu-
ate on a seasonal basis,
increasing as water temper-
atures warm during the
spring and summer, and
decreasing as water temper-
atures drop in the fall and
winter."
Another contributing fac-
tor in the spring is the onset
of spawning activities by
many species of fish.
"Spawning is a stressful act
and often leaves species,
such as largemouth bass and
bream, in a somewhat weak-
ened condition," said Dob-
bins.


O y SRana ueu rs
from their "beds" and chas-
ing away intruders that
would otherwise feed on the
eggs or young.
"These activities remove
their protective slime coats
leaving them more suscepti-
ble to parasites, bacterial
and_ fungal infections, or
other diseases. The fact that
the fish are congregated
promotes the spread of infec-
tions from one individual to
another.
"Except in the cases of
seriously weakened or
stressed fish the parasites or
bacterial infections are us-
ually not fatal."
Dobbins said that fish like
many other creatures are


with questions about these.
He said one of the more
common external parasites
in the Leon County area is a
small, clear worm that at-
taches to the fishes' skin
called an anchor worm. The
anchor worm is more com-
mon in highly vegetated
lakes such as Jackson, la-
monia and Miccosukee.
Other parasites that an-
glers see but may not recog-
nize are small yellow and
black grubs, about the size of
a pin head, which burrow into
muscle tissue. Fish from
Deer Point Lake in Bay
County, Dead Lakes in Gulf
and Calhoun Counties and
Mdrritt's Mill Pond in Jack-
son County commonly show
signs of these organisms.
Consumption of fish which
show signs of an infection is
generally not harmful to a
person because very few of
the organisms can be trans-
mitted to human beings. In
many cases unhealthy por-


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
< '


Fruit for thought


Everyone's heard that Eve tempted
Adam with one, and we all know that one
a day will keep the doctor away. but how
much do you really know about apples?
There are three types of apples-eating,
all-purpose and cooking. When choosing
an apple, consider what you will use it
for. Red Delicious is the best apple for
eating. It is sweet, juicy and crisp. The
Golden Delicious is the best all-purpose
apple because it holds its shape when
cooked and darkens slowly. Jonathans,
Granny Smiths and Winesaps are the best
choice for baking because of their mildly
tart flavor and their firm flesh which holds
its shape when cooked.
Apples are not only versatile and
delicious, they are also a great supplement
to any diet. An average apple has only
80-90 calories and provides necessary
bulk and tiber. In addition to vitamins and
minerals, they also contain natural fruit
sugars for quick energy.
When cooking with apples, remember


Try this delicious recipe and find out
just how tempting apples can be!
Fresh Apple Nut Cake
2 eggs
I1 cups sugar
I cup vegetable oil
2 cupssifted Martha White Self-Rising
Flour
I cup chopped walnuts
3 cups chopped peeled apples
I teaspoon cinnamon
1 teaspoon vanilla
Cream Cheese Icing (see below)
Preheat oven to 300F. Grease
13x9x2-inch baking pan: set aside. Com-
bine eggs. sugar and oil in bowl: blend
well. Gradually add flour: blend well. Stir
.in walnuts, apples, cinnamon and vanilla:
blend well. Pour into prepared pan. Bake
one hour and 10 minutes or until tooth-
pick inserted in center comes out clean.
Cool in pan. Frost with Cream Cheese
Icing.


'- : these-helpful tips: Cream Cheese Icing
S-.- ,.o"ut three medium apples makQ;Qne, l; paeckge (8 oiwic-.) cream cheese. at
-pound.. room temperature
One pound of apples, when diced, will V2 cup butter or margarine, softened
yield about three cups. 41/2 cups (16 ounces) confectioners sugar.
It takes about two pounds of apples to sifted
make one 9-inch pie. 2 teaspoons vanilla
To prevent cut surface of apple from Combine all ingredients in mixing bowl.
browning, dip in a citrus juice (lemon Beat with electric mixer until smooth and
or orange). salt water or an anti- creamy.
browning agent.
Store apples in a crisper in the apples. Wed usour favorite romecipes usin
refrigerator. This helps them retain their apples. We'd love to hear from you. Write
quality. juiciness and crispness. to: Martha White. P.O. Box 58. Dept. 41.
Add grated or finely chopped apples to Nashville. TN 37202.
your favorite pancake or muffin recipes
and sprinkle the top lightly with cin-
namon and sugar.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN
THE STAR!


ce, the dress unknown, Port St. Joe, FL 32453,
under 0349-1985-0272; Weston, Kenneth,
siness Route 3-C, Port St.- Joe, FL 32453,
be car- 0257-1985-0026.
Information concerning the amount
or description of the property (such as
unclaimed checking accounts, savings
accounts, utility deposits, stocks,
bonds, insurance refunds, safe deposit
boxes, etc.) and the names and ad-
4t 9/4 dresses of the holder of such personal
property may be obtained by any per-
SONS son possessing an interest in the pro-
S OF perty by addressing an inquiry to
Y Gerald Lewis, State Comptroller,
er 717, Attn: Abandoned Property Section,
lorida 202 Blount Street, Tallahassee, FL
operty 32399-0350 (904) 487-0510. Be sure to
at the mention the account number AFTER
to be the name as published in this notice.
or in- Unless proof of ownership is presented
andon- to the holder by November 1, 1986 the
REAL property will be delivered for custody
to the Comptroller of Florida.
known, Thereafter, all further claims must be
umber directed to the Comptroller of Florida.
, Ad- GERALD LEWIS,
32453, COMPTROLLER OF FLORIDA
., Ad- 2t9/4


Catch the SCHrit
~ THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Constitution and
Monument
Port St. Joe


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH


SUNDAY SCHOOL .* . ........ ....
MORNING WORSHIP ................. .
EVENING WORSHIP .. .. . . . .
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........
CHILDREN'S CHOIR (Wednesday) ..... ...
CHANCEL CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wed.) .....


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


Rev. Ennis G. Sellers
Rev. Harry C. Johnson


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


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


FRANK HANNON, Agent


SROY SMITH, Agent







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, September 4, 1986


House for Sale: 3 bdrm., 1
bath, Ig. living room, dining
room & kitchen. Closed in
back porch. Lg. utility shed/
carport together. Pecan
trees on 2 lots. Lots 6f nice
extras. For more informa-
tion call 227-1760.
'4tc 9/4
% acre lot at Howard
Creek. On Blossom Hill
Road, septic tank, well, elec.
pole with meter & security
light. Ready to move onto.
: $8,200.648-8673. 3tc 9/4
3 bdrm., 2 ba. double wide.
Front & back porch on 10
acres in. Washington Co.
$35,000.00 or will consider
trade for place in Gulf Co.
229-8577. 4tp8/21
For Sale by Owner: 3
bdrm., 2 bath home at 316
-"fDuvaL St., Oak Grove. For
information call 227-1451.
4tp 8/21
By Owner: House only 3
yrs. old, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., LR,
DR, Ig. breakfast rm., kit-
chen with Ig. pantry, range &
d.w., inside laundry, cen.
h&a, 2 car garage. Insulated
windows, excel. insulation in
outside walls & attic. $54,500.
229-8688. tfc 8/28
Blue Haven Condos in Gulf
Aire, 2 6a, fully loaded kit-
chen, ice maker, etc., W/D,
Ceiling fan, deck, priv. den,
etc. One furnished $44,900.
One unfurnished, $42,900, or,
best offer, on either. Call
Call resident salesperson for
appt., 648-8620, or call
1-674-4455. tfc 8-7
For Sale: House at 528
Seventh St., Port St. Joe.
Call 648-5306. tfc 8/28


New In-Town Listing:
3 bedroom, 1% ba. block
home, 1911 Cypress Ave. In-
c1ugde.,fencpq clWa,
w-w carpet tanddmDes,.Af--
fordable at $41-,900. Please-
call
229-6916
for appointment
CAPE SAN BIAS REALTY


2 story beach house for
sale at Cape San Blas. Ocean
and bay view, sacrifice at
$69,000. Call (904) 674-8465,
ask for Pat. tfc 8-7





1980 Fairmont Ford, 2
door, 4 cyl., good second car,
$1,000. 316 W. Third St.,
Wewahitchka, 639-5702.
2tc 9/4
Pickup truck,. Ford 302,
V-8, $600. 229-6509.
1984 Pontiac Gran Prix,
p/s, p/b, a/t, a/c, cruise con-
trol, tilt steering, am/fm
cassette stereo, excel, cond.
No equity, assume remain-
ing 36 payments or $7,500.00
cash. Call 229-6571 after 5:00.
4tp 8/28
1976 lwb Chevy truck, %
ton, new tires, rebuilt
transmission. Call 229-8232.
tfc 8/21
Must Sell: 4 wheel drive
Bronco PK, V-8, hops like a
rabbit, great for hunting or
beach, goes anywhere.
$1,200. Call 229-8803.




R.N.'s. Now taking appli-
cations. Apply in person at
Gulf Pines Hospital. Com-
petitive salary. E.O.E.
tfc 7/31
Wanted to .Buy:' Surf-
boards, all shapes and sizes.
Call 229-6323 after 5.


Women's eyk e i'esTft'in "
Norwest Financial office in
June. May pick up at the of-
fice by paying for this ad.
2tc 8/28


House for Rent: 2 bdrm., 1
bath, furnished, on Hwy. 98,
St. Joe Beach. $300 per
month, $150 deposit. 648-8132
or 648-5889.
FOR RENT: 1985 Ford
555-A tractor, 4 wheel drive
backhoe, front end loader,
forklift. 229-6736.
tfc 9/4
For Rent: 12'x60', 2 bdrm.,
1 ba. trailer, located 2/
blocks from beach on Pineda
St., St. Joe Beach. NO PETS.
Call 648-5361. 2tp 8/28
Small trailer for rent at
Overstreet. 14'x40', 1 person
only. Call 648-5306.
tfc 7/24
2 bdrm. trailer, stove,
refrigerator and air condi-
tioner furnished. Call
648-8481. tfc 8/14
Furnished trailer for rent
at Overstreet. 1 person only.
648-5306. tfc8/14
Office Space for Rent
in newly renovated building,
411 Reid Ave.
229-8795
for information
tfc 8/14
For Rent: Warehouse
space with office. Approx.
850 sq. ft. Suitable for con-
tractor or small service busi-
ness. 227-1100 days only.
tif 8-7
Room for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfe 4/17

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfe 4/17
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. te 7/3
i,.-n tft T!A *


Office space now available.
Just remodeled. 304 Third
Street, Port St. Joe. Con-
tact Wayne Stewart, P. 0.
13ox 479, Tampa, FL 33608-
.6479 or call 1-813-830-4985.
tfc 8/14,

-nmisc.
FOR SALE


Apple He' computer and
accessories. Call 229-8409.
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860 or
639-5860. tfc 4/17

$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
tnachine can sew on any
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151


6/1


Singer Slat 0 Matic 500
sewing machine with cabi-
net. Drietz adjustable dress
form, both for $175. 229-6889.
2tc 9/4
Elaborate microwave,
goodies, cost $600, hardly us-
ed. Asking $250 or best offer.
Consider barter. 115 Pine-
wood, Rustic Sands, Mexico
Beach. Sunday, gas furnace.
$75.
Sears Best Kenmore port-
able dishwasher with power
miser, like new. If interest-
ed, call Katherine Player at
227-1315 after 5:00 p.m.
Need Mary Kay Cosme-
tics? To reorder, call
904-648-5048, Donna K. Keith,
Professional Beauty Consul-
tant, P. 0. Box 171, Port St.
Joe, FL 32456. 2tc 8/8
Double bed, night stand
and triple drawer with mir-
ror, $175; 2 complete kitchen
units with sink and built-in
electric range, $350 ea.
648-5397. 2tc 8/28
Two mobile home axles,
one, axle has electric brakes
and 2 good tires on rims,
$125. Call 648-8562 after 5
p.m. 2tp 8/28
19 cu. ft. upright freezer,
$200. Foam rubber single
mattress, $20. Evenings,
648-8223. 2tc 8/28
3 piece bedroom suite with
box springs & mattress,
$200; Simmons .queen size
hide-a-bed, $300. Sm. rest-
aurant style table with steel
base, $15 or best offer. Call
229-8977. 2tc 8/28
Boat, motor & trailer, 20
h.p., perfect for scalloping,
$800. Call 229-8803.
8 COP liquor license for
sale in Gulf County. Call
1-265-8480. 4tc 8/21
New- 22' -self-ba.ling-
Trembley net boat, $2,100;
1984 Suzuki 25 h.p. good
cond., $1,100; 1983 Johnson
25 h.p., good cond., $750. 1976
23' Sport Fisherman, like
new. Boat and electronics,
$6,800. Call 227-1419.
tfc8/14
1981 Pinto engine, $350.
Negotiable. 227-1669.
tfec8/21
Large Starcraft pop-up
camper, sleeps 7. Privacy
curtains, tinted windows,
lots of extras. Must see! Call
229-6773 after 4 p.m.
4, 3tp8/21
AVON
,to buy or sell. Call Mrs. L. Z.
Henderson, 227-1281.


tfc 1/2


STEEL ROOFING &
SIDING
American made
From $9.95 per sq.
Based on size, style & qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS
601-896-6216
12tp 7/3


anyt ing or


everything

That's right, you can
sell a personal or
household item or the
entire household if
you wish by placing
one ad in the Classi- .
fieds. Thousands of


eager customers read
the Classifieds
every day. It is a trea-
sure for budget-
minded buyers. Let
our Classified service
person help you write
a clever ad and
just listen to your
phone ring.
227-1278
THE STAR A


S11


3


Excellent income for part
time home assembly work.
For info. call 504-641-8003,
ext. 9575. 4tp9/4
POSITION AVAILABILITY
The Gulf County School
Board will receive written
applications for the position
of Instructor Aide with the
Vocational Program at the
Gulf County Adult Activity
Center. The position is ap-
proximately four (4) hours
per day, Monday Friday.
Applications may be picked
up at the Activity Center, 200
Peters Street, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. Contact Ms.
Sharon Lipford. Deadline is
September 12, 1986, 10:00
a.m. 2tc 9/4
Local restaurant needs
part-time help. References
required. Call Mark at
648-5328.
LPN
needed fuUtime for new phy-
sician. Must be thoroughly
experienced in all phases of
physician office practice.
Working knowledge of
DRG's helpful. Apply in per-
son at Weems Memorial
Hospital, administration of-
fice, Apalachicola. 2tc 8/28






Have Singer, will sew!
Minor repairs, jeans rebuilt,
simple sewing. 115
Pinewood, Rustic Sands,
Mexico Beach. tfc 9/4
AUTOMOTIVE PAINTING
& MINOR REPAIRS
Also minor mechanical
work. Reasonable rates.
Call 648-5047
3tc 9/4
Do you need a gooa,
* dependable--cleaning. maid.
Call 229-8751, ask for Connie.
WELDING
648-5349
or 648-8574
tfc6/5
HOUSE PAINTING
Experienced and affordable.
Free Estimates
Roger Beasley
Call 229-8303
4tp 6-5
CLASSIC CATERING
9 yrs. experience
Reasonable Rates
Weddings, Office
Parties, All Occasions,
Call Panama City
763-0904
Shirley Raffield Jarzynka
13tc 7/3


3 --
A-I ROOFING
Roof Repairs, Carpentry,
Painting, Patios, etc.
Call Ed Mosley
227-1209
4tp 8/21.


DEPENDABLE
CABINET COMPANY
Quality craftmanship,
courteous service, afford-
able, guaranteed. Resi-
dential, commercial. Free
estimates.
1-784-7396
tfc 9/4



Additions Decks
Remodeling Roofing
AAA
CONSTRUCTION
Dependable Quality
Workmanship
Mike Higdon Rod Allen
227-1715 229-8942
Licensed Contractors
4tp 9/4


PAINTING
20 years experience
Satisfaction guaranteed.
229-6886
tfc 6/26


THE SAND DOLLAR PIZZA
and SANDWICH SHOP


MEETING & PARTY
ACCOMMODATIONS
AVAILABLE
229-8900
Mon. Fri. 10-8
4tp6/5


CENTIPEDE S
Delivered 14' sq. ft.
plant. Call 1-f
anytime.

DAVIS BROTH]
General Contrac
Carpentry, Fram
Remodeling, Ro<
Concrete Slabs, Driv
Tractor Work, Bush
648-5680
Overstreet

USRY'S CONSTRU
Roofing & Addit
General Repair El
St. Joe Beac
648-8846


BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
'Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
648-5106
tfeW8


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 4/17


WILL DO CARPENTER
WORK of ALL TYPES
Remodeling, Roofing
Painting
Mobile Home Repairs
Also Minor Plumbing &
Electrical Repairs
22 years experience
648-8651
tfc 6/12



^(


rnk l I as something I ate



kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.


HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tfe 7/4


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





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

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

Don't Be

"Steamed"

Be Really

"Cleaned!"

-SAVE-



25%
-With This Ad-
And Get Teflonr
Carpet Protection
FREE .,
*FREE Estimates*
"Call Us Today!

CUSTOM
CLEAN '
(904) 648-8891
Port St. Joe
Owned & Operated By
Carole Bill Franklin


SOD REAL ESTATE
Will also APPRAISING
674-8252 Margelyn G. Woodham,
7tp 8/14 MRA
Hours: 9-5 Mon. Fri.
ERS 648-8231 or 227-7260
actors Appraisals ordered by Tues-
ning, day P.M. will be completed
ofing by Monday next. Please
veways, allow five working days for
hogging your appraisal to be com-
pleted. Your business is
4t8/14 greatly appreciated.
Alcoholics Anonymous
JCTION Port St. Joe Serenity Group
ions Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
electrical Tuesday, 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
h St. James Episcopal Church

8tp 8/21 CALL 227-1278


TO PLACE YOUR
CLASSIFIED AD!

Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)

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


St. Joseph Bay
Construct oil
Rosid.ntlal I ,
Commercal




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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tic 714


We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.



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



ELIZABETH'S
CERAMICS


Greenware
Firing
Supplies
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71




SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

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


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


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue NO
9A Port St. Joe, Florida O%
'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"







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



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



REEVES FURNITURE &

I REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tIc 616


HANNON REALTY, Inc.

221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Roy Smith
Broker-Salesman
SFrances Chason 229-8747
HOMES
BUY OF THE WEEK
MUST SEE TO BELIEVE THE MANY FEATURES in this home! 2 or 3
bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, great room, huge closets, foyer, private patio,
landscaped yard, one block to beach. All this for only $52,600.
New Listing Simmons Bayou: Large 3 bedroom pine panelled home on 3
acres with 267 ft. of bayfront, shown by appointment only.
White City: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, carport, new roof! Price reduced to only
$34,000.
Mexico Beach: Tastefully decorated 3 bedroom, 2 bath modular, home.
Completely furnished, $56,000.
Port St. Joe: 4 bedroom, 2 bath, plenty of living area. Nice yard, 2 outside
buildings. $59,500.
Mexico Beach: Nice shaded area close to beach, 2 lots, 3 bedroom, 2 bath
S trailer. $35,000.
North Port St. Joe: Price Reduced. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, enclosed porch,
carpet, panelling, only $20,000.
Port St. Joe: Good location, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, den with fireplace, new
kitchen. Great yard for children. $49,500.
Oak Grove: Good rental property, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, den, carport. Only
$21,500.
Port St. Joe: Perfect starter home for young couple. 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
central heat/air. Only $26,500.
St. Joe Beach: Gulf view from deck, % block to water. New kitchen, cen-
tral heat & air, fans, carpet. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $53,000.
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, nice shaded lot, $31,500.
Mexico Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath screen porch, deck with gulf view, Hwy.
98. Price includes 1 bedroom guest house. $115,000.
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.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Brand new carpet,
new kitchen, only 2 blocks from beach. $42,000.
Port St. Joe: Freshly painted frame home 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, covered
patio, carport, outside storage. $43,000.
LOTS
Cape Plantation: Exclusive homesites available close to golf, swimming
& tennis, underground utilities. From $16,000. Owner financing.
Cape Plantation: Acre zoned commercial, excellent restaurant location.
$45,500.
St. Joe Beach: 2 extra large lots border 3 streets, 3 blocks from Gulf.
$27,500 for both.
Mexico Beach Beachside: 2 commercial lots, $45,000 each.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
Indian Pass: 1 block from water, 75'x105' $9,500.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on lot. Comer Coronado & Americus, now
only $13,500.
Stonemfll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared $40,000.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Wewahitchka: 80 acres east of town; $80,000.
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.
HOUSE FOR RENT
Close to water: 1 bedroom house, partially furnished. $225 per month. No
pets.


SERVICES


PAGE NINE







1111I'


A
510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida


LIMIT RIGHTS RESERVED.
CIG. & TOBACCO PRODUCTS
EXCLUDED ON LIMIT ITEMS
Get One Rock-Bottom Coupon with
Each $5.00 Purchase
two for $10.00, three for $15.00, etc. Spend your
coupons on weekly Rock Bottom specials and save a
lot, for our weekly specials are worth a lot more.


OLIVIA B. MILAN WON THE FREE
WASHING MACHINE.
Prices Good Sept. 3-9


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK


U.S No. 1 WHITE

Potatoes
10 Lb. Bag-


SUGAR
5 Lb. Bag-


inr Ia Mimn M crMm


-no, w = I


PILLSBURY

FLOUR
5 Lb.Bag-


' KRAFT

Miracle Whip.
-32 Oz. Jar-


mI a mn iMnam acw


I U


LIQUID

CLOROX
Gallon -


mn M en TTE cpn


OIL
- 64 Oz. Btl.-

$939


BOSTON BUTT
Pork Roast .


$129


Select Tender
Skinned, Develned'
BEEF LIVER
Ib. 59*


-low,


6 Oz. Cut or F.S.
Greein Beans, 17 oz. W.K.
or C.S. Corn, or Sweet Peas
DELMONTE3 I *
VEGETABLES I


Fresh
HENS Ab. 59
Chicken UVERS & !9
Gizzards ib. 5


Family Pak
Cube Steak


lb. $199


I


SOFT THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY BUY 1, GET 1 FREE
Ice Cream Cones FREE
IIfl L.llAKFDR


14 ounce
'SUCCESS RICE.............. 89
175 count
KLEENEX FACIAL TISSUE ...... 99
7 oz. 129
PRINGLE POTATO CHIPS ....... 29
16 Qz. Real Value
PORK and BEANS ........... /99c
Giant Size
AJAX LAUNDRY DETERGENT .... 99'
5 Oz. Armour
VIENNA SAUSAGE .......... 2/99
12 oz. $139
ARMOUR TREET.............. 39
17 Oz. Duncan Hines
CAKE MIX.................. 99
6 Oz. 3100
9 LIVES CAT FOOD ......... /
64 Oz. 38
DOWNY FABRIC SOFTENER .... 23
22 Oz.
AJAX DISH LIQUID ........... 99'
16 Oz.
REAL VALUE SWEET RELISH .... 99
7% oz.,
KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE ... 59'
16 oz. Real Value $199
DRY ROASTED PEANUTS ......


--- .


WHITE CLOUD or
SOFT & PRETTY 4 roll pkg.

TOILET

TISSUE I


71




C Cott
Paper Roll

T T,
owels


S1I


IF'/


Eioi F-A I


R


7 -


i


..





THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986 PAGE ELEVEN

,Seven New Faces. Appear This Year on Elementary School Faculty


, Port St. Joe Elementary
School began this school year
with seven tiew members on
the faculty.
Judy Campbell, originally
from North Dakota; where
:ishp'graduated from U.N.D.
mi'1971 with a B.S. degreeih
elementary education; is
teaching a second 'grade
class.
She and her family have
lived in Port St. Joe for four
and one half years. Three of
her four sons attend Port St.,
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School and
the fourth is a first grader in
Port St. Joe Elementary
School.
. Judy's family is active in
:the St. Joseph's Catholic


Church where they are mem-
bers and she is involved with
the Sunday School program.
Margaret Ellmer teaches
the Educable Mentally Han-
,dicapped Class. She is ori-
ginally from Pensacola. She
graduated from Huntingdon
College in Montgomery, Ala-
bama with a B.S. degree in
elementary education and
special education. She taught
five years in the Escambia
County school system and
two yearsin the Martin Coun-
ty system.
Margaret, her husband,
Mark, and daughter, Susan,
moved to Port St. Joe this
summer from south Florida.
Mark is employed with St.


Joseph Telephone and Tele-
graph Co. In her free time,
she likes to read and sew.
Leslie Garrett is teaching a
second grade class. She


in Highland View Elementa-
ry School. She spends much
time scouring the deep Gulf
waters for unusual sea shells.
The new computer lab


Sharon and her husband,
Temple, have two children.
Their daughter Melissa is an
eleventh grader in Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School and


the First Baptist Church anI
enjoys playing the piano and
organ.
Linda Welch is the teacher
of the emotionally handicap-


Sharon Watson, Leslie Garrett, Judy Campbelland Margaret
Eflmer. -Star photo


" What a great guy! Never mind he was your mother's favorite.
Isn't he a member of T1ndall Federal Credit Union?
,Ifhe is, then you can join!
Because if anyone in your immediate family is a Tyndall Federal
member, you're eligible to join too. We're talking about your
spouse, your children, your grandchildren, your parents, your
p` grandparents, your brothers and sisters-even your in-laws!.
So what are you waiting for! Don't you want low interest rate
loans? And high-dividend savings? And $ure Chex, the checking
'account that pays interest yet has no fees or minimumbalance
Sequirements?,And a Visa card with no annual fees and the lowest
interestst rate in Northwest Florida? And Genie the Touch-Tone
- Teller? And XPress Chex? And "Members Only" Car,Sales?
: We could go on and on with solid, financially sound reasons you
should switch to *lndall Federal, but we'll
just add one more:
Dollar for United Way!
If you join now, and ask your .m.ember- AI
relative to sonsr you, we'll donate your $1 membership fee lo the
tilitaWaf ." ..> '-.....>... .
Let's contribute big! Now's a great lime to join!
TYNDALL FEDERAL NCUA
CREDITUNION ..^
PANAMA CITY TYNDALL AFB PARKER'
PORT ST. JOE *769-8921


received her B.S. degree in
elementary education in De-
cember, 1985, from Florida
State.
She is married to David E.
Garrett, Jr. from Panama
City. He is employed at
Sylvachem as a superinten-
dent. They have a six month
old son, Trey. Currently, the
Garrett family resides in
Panama City but plans to
moved to Port St. Joe soon.
Leslie enjoys working with
children people, swimming
and shopping.
Finally, after many years
of night and summer classes,
Pam Jones has her own sixth
grade class. She returned to
college several years ago for
her own personal satisfaction
and decided to become a
teacher after being urged by
many people who believed
she would be an excellent
teacher.
Pam came to Gulf County
in 1969 and began substitut-
ing in 1973 when her son,
Herman Ill, started to.0jan-
dergarten. Beginningin C.976
and until last spring, she was
employed as an aide in Port
St. Joe Elementary School.
Pam was born in Oakland,
Calif., the daughter of a navy
career man. She grew up in
Panama City and married
Herman Jones, who teaches


teacher is Gail Vandervest,
originally from Michigan. She
received her B.A. degree in
secondary education from
Wester Michigan University
in 1968. In December, 1985,
she. received her master's
degree in library science
from Florida State. She was
the branch librarian at Pa-
nama City Beach Public
Library for the past two
years.
In 1980, Gail moved to Lynn
Haven from Wytheville, Vir-
ginia, when her husband,
James, began teaching at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. She has a daughter,
Lyyli, who attends Mosley
High School and a son,
Aaron, who attends Mowat
Middle Schobl. Gail's hobbies
include water skiing, piano,
cross stitch, and stimp col-
lecting.
Sharon Watson teaches a
Chapter I sixth grade class.
She received a B.S. degree in
business education from the
University, of Alabama iq
1965 and a m aster'sd ere in
eleentary education romT
Florida State in 1986.
After teaching business
education for eight years at
Port St. Joe High School, she
operated the "Fun 'n Learn-
ing Place", a private pre-
school for seven years.


their son, Chuck, is a sixth
grader in Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
She is an active member of


ped. She graduated from the
University of South Florida
with a B.A. degree in excep-
tional childhood education.


She has lived in an air force
family her entire life and
claims Florida as her home
state.
Previous to the move to
Panama City, Linda taught
four years for the Depart-
ment of Defense Dependents
Schools in Germany. Her
husband, Bob, is stationed at
Tyndall Air Force Base. Her
daughters, Dawn, age 9 and
Kimberly, age 3 attend


school in Bay County.
In her free time, -Linda
enjoys traveling, reading and
most sports.
The students, teachers,
and staff at Port St. Joe
Elementary School extend a
big "WELCOME" to these
teachers and look forward to
the best year the school has
ever had.
ADVERTISING PAYS!


'9-

Call
Shorty

229-6798
Commercial Residential
Remodeling and
Service Work
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded
Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell

q Sur-Way Electric
- -'411 Reid Avenue


HENDERSON'S


PRODUCE, SEAFOOD

& OYSTER BAR
Monument Ave. Port St. Joe
Phone 227-7226
HOURS: Mon. Wed. 8-8; Thurs. Sat., 8-9:30
and Sunday 1-7.


WE TAKE
FOOD STAMF
. moA.


PS




L.


OPEN


MEXICO BEACH


MEDICAL ARTS


CENTER

Next to the Express Lane
S Food Store


9:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M.
CST
Monday Friday
No Appointment Necessary
648-5608 / 648-5618


I2


CARMELA FARULLA, M.D. MIGUEL TREVINO, M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE INTERNAL MEDICINE
Tues. and Thurs. Mon., Wed., Friday



GULF PINES HOSPITAL
S"We're Your Own"
AoUher
Basic
mecA, An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp. Columbus, GA
Company


NOW


iF





me I


-- I


1


<






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986


Minutes. .County Commission


The Board of County Com-
missioners, Gulf County,
Florida, met July 22, 1986 in
regular session, \with the
following members present:
Chairman Billy Branch,
Commissioners Everett Ow-
ens, Jr., Douglas C. Birming-
ham, and Eldridge Money.
Others present were: Clerk's
Office Manager Deputy
Clerk Maurell Cumbie, Ad-
ministrative Assistant Civil
Defense Director Larry
Wells, Mosquito Control Di-
rector Sam Graves, Jr.,
Attorney William J. Rish,
Port St. Joe Anibulance
Director Andy Millergren,
Clerk's Finance Officer Ben-
ny Lister, Chief Deputy She-
riff Mike White, and Sheriff
Al Harrison.
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Administrative Assistant -
Civil Defense Director Wells
opened the meeting with
prayer and led the pledge of
allegiance to the flag.
Administrative Assistant
Wells reported after re-read-
ing a letter from Baskerville
-Donovan Engineers he
S would correct his report at
'the last' meeting that the
letter stated the Soil Conser-
vatioh Service will construct
monitor Wells at the new St.
de Landfill site for. free to
the Soil Conservation Service
will provide soil investiga-
tions work at the new St. Joe
Landfill site for free. Upon
motion by Birmingham, se-
cond by Owens, and unan-
imous vote, the Board ap-
proved the minutes of July 8,
1986. Upon motion by Comm,
Owens, second by -Comm.
Money, arid unanimous vote,
the Board as constituting the
Highland- View: Water 'Dis-
trict Board approved their
minutes of July 8, .1986.
Barry Sowell, Regional Di-
rector of Operations, Health
Care Management Corpora-
S. tion. and David Odum, Ad-
ministrator, Gulf Pines Hos-
pital presented za proposed
agreement' between the
Health Care Management
Corporation, d-b-a star MED
S-and the Board to provide
.;amenities to each insured.
Employee using Gulf Pines
Hospital. Upon motion by
Commn: Owens, second by
Comm. Money, and unani-
mous vote, the Board ap-
Sproved this agreement.
Upon riotion. by Comm.
Owens, second by Comm.
Money, and unanimous vote
the Board adopted Resolu-
tion 86-10. A copy of the
resolution is on file in the
S Supervisor of Elections Ro-
binson reported Mrs. Peters
S :is.'allowing use of her build-
ing in Honeyville as a pre-
S cinct station. Comm. Money
requested City, of Port St. Joe
Comm. Nathan Peters, Jr. to
check on the moving of a new
Scout Hut'Building to the old
Scout Hut location on 10th St.
S in Port St.; Joe for use as
Voting Precinct, 10.
Mrs. Robinson requested a
Telephone be installed'at the
Overstreet Precinct Station
at an approximate cost of
$132.60 for three months.
Upon offer by the Sheriff, the
Board'agreed for 'the Sheriff
to supply, a mobile phone in
one of the department's cars
(no officer in precinct) near
.-the precinct site for .. the
Supervisor's use during the
S election
The Board verified it had
relayed all information con-
cerning the Federal *Court
Order on Single Member
District Elections for the
County Commission and re-
quested the Supervisor of
Elections comply with that
order.
Clerk's -inance Officer
Lister stated Clerk Gates
requested he report to the
Board the Wewahitchka Amr
bulance Department had
overspent their total budget
by $2,378.04. The Chairman.
., and Comm. Birmingham re-
quested Lister re-check. this
S fund to be sure this is
':. accurate, to review each
fund for available funds to
amend this budget if neces-
sary, and call Comm. Bir-
mingham tomorrow with this
': information.
Port St. Joe Ambulance
/Director Millergren reported
he had hired the following
two employees, on part time
basis, selected from applica-
tions received from recent
job openings advertisement,
as previously approved by
the Board. Nat Brannon -
part time basis, $3.50 per
hour and Mike Adkinson.
Administrative Assistant
Wells reported the following
on his research of minutes on
status of Port St. Joe Ambu-
lance employee Tim Whit-
field.


PSJ Ambulance Director
previously reported em-
ployee Tim Whitfield was
going from part-time to full
time status; requesting a
raise from $4.50 to $5.00:per
-hour; question was -whether
or not Whitfield would have
to wait for six month waiting
period prior (Whitfield has
previously been on full time
status) to receiving 50 cents
increase. Minutes indicate
Millergrem stated Whitfield
told him he quit and Whitfield


stated he was fired while out
from work under doctor's
care. Whitfield was put back
to work the following Mon-
day. Wells noted Whitfield
was previously full-time
prior to this, making $5.00
per hour, went to part-time at
$4.50 per hour; then went
back to full time work at pay
of $4.50 per hour.
The Board discussed the
need to make an interpreta-
tion. Comm. Owens noted
there are no other depart-
ments where employees keep
changing from part-time to
full-time and back from
full-time to part-time contin-
uously. Comm. Money stated
once an employee had served
a probationary period under
full-time status no matter
when he served it, it would be
fair if he was approved by:the
Director to go from part time
to full time status again, that
he receive full-time pay
scale. Comm. Owens stated
the rules must apply to each
employee. Upon Comm. Bir-
mingham's motion,, second
by Comm. Money and the
following vote, the Board
approved tabling this issue
until the next regular meet-
ing. Comm. :.Birmingham,
t Money and the Chairman
voted yes. Comm. Owens
voted no.
Upon motion by Comm.
Birmingham., second by
Comm. Money, and unani-
mous vote, the Board tabled
it's decision on approval of
an agreement, as presented
ahti' recommendedd by Ad-
ministrative Assistant Wells,
with the Florida Department
of Community Affairs re-
quiring county to fulfill cer-
tain requirements prior' to
hurricane -disaster to be
eligible to receive disaster
assistance funds, in order for
the, attorney to study and
report at next meeting if this
is .necessary.
Tie 'Administrative Assist-
ant reported the recreation
equipment for the White City
Park was delivered yester-
day and would be assembled
soon. He also'reported he is
completing a two-year fede-
ral report on the park in
which the county may' re-
quest any changes on utiliza-
tion of park. (Comm. Owens
requested future planning for
a small. boat ramp at the
park site.)
Building Inspector Manuel
requested the Board adopt a
resolution requiring Light-
house Utilities remove pro-
perty from county right of
.ways (pipes, etc.) ,uq, to
'damage to right of way -
.during. installation of water
lines 'hump in road). The
Chairman' directed Manuel
write Lighthouse Utilities a
letter 'listing all needed re-
pairs to right of way.
Building Inspector, Manuel
stated he didn't .see any
reason for the special 'ordin-
ance on coastal construction,
control line since the. State
had changed the 140 mph
windload requirement: to 110
mph, but didn't abandon the
setback line,. The Attorney
and Building Inspector
agreed to review the county
ordinance and report at, the
next meeting.
The Sheriff reported on
July 10 he received the
following letter.
To -All Law Enforcement
Agencies:
The.Board of County Com-
mission of Gulf County has
not approved assessing an
additional penalty of up to
$4.00 per violation f6r the
purpose of funding a county or
municipal' school crossing.
guard program.,
We request all officers
please delete this portion
($4.00) of traffic fines from
fine amount 'you write on
tickets.. We are currently
having to write $4.00 refund
checks for fine payments
received in mail.
Your .assistance will alle-
Sviate this from occuring.
Thank you.
Also, effective July 1, 1986,
the state assessment for Law
Enforcement education went
from $2:50 to $3.00 and this
needs to be noted on all fines.
Sincerely,
-s- Jerry T. Gates,
Clerk of Court
The Sheriff then 'recom-
mended approval of the
School Guard Crossing Pro-
gram as there are four
School Guard Crossings.
Upon motion by Comm. Bir-
mingham, second by Comm.
Owens, and unanimous vote;
the Board approved assess-
mentof an additional penalty
of $4.00 per violation for the
purpose of funding a county
school guard crossing pro-
gram. -
The Sheriff reported a
representative of the Depart-
ment of Corrections, Attor-


ney General's Office, County
Attorney Rish, and himself
were meeting Thursday, July
24, 1986, at 10:30 a.m., at the
Gulf 'County Jail concerning
the Department of Correc-
tions stipulation in the court
case Florida Department of
Corrections vs. Gulf County
Sheriff and Board of County
Commission. The Sheriff re-
quested one commissioner,
. Maintenance Superinten-
dent, and Building Inspector


meet with them.
At the request of Sheriff
Harrison for Board approval,
Comm. Birmingham moved
the Board approve the
Sheriff utilize $2,682 for on-
going narcotic operations as
awarded to the Sheriff in a
Circuit Court Order of For-
feiture (State of Florida vs.
Mitchell).
Comm. Money secoiided
the motion and it passed
unanimously.
Upon motion by Comm.
Owens, second by Comm.
Money, and unanimous vote,
the Board approved the
Sheriff's request for the
School Guard Crossing as-
sessment of $4.00 per. traffic
fine be distributed as fol-
lows:
14, City.of Port St. Joe, 14
City of'Wewahitchka; and 1
SheHiff, '. .
Gire g Dawkins, Apalachee
Regional Planning Council,
announced this was the sg-
cond public hearing to dis-'
cuss, designation of two ha-
zardous waste transfer sites
in Gulf County. 'Following
public comment, j Comm'.
Money moved the Board
adopt Resolution No. 86-9,
Comm. Birmingham second-
ed the motion, stating he did
so in, the best interest of the
Chipola 'and Apalachicola
Rivers. Upon vote, the mo-
tion passed unanimously.
Comm. Birmingham pre-
sented architectural draw-
ings of two types of roofs for
the Wewahitchka Health De-
partment (Mansard and
Hip).Upon motion by Comm.
Birmingham, second by
Comm. Money, and unani-
mous vote, the Board autho-
rized preparation of archi-
tectural specifications for a
new roof for the Wewahitch-
ka Health Department Build-
ing and to advertise to
receive contractors bids on
August 12, 1986. Comm.. Bir-
mingham stated he 'would
. obtain specifications. Comm.
Money recommended the in-
stallation of a regular gable
roof for this building.
Comm. Money informed
the board Mrs. Beard,
Beard's Landing, Wewa-
hitchka, reported there is a
piece of heavy equipment
parked on the shoulder of
road at Beard's Landing for a
long period of time and
requests, it be removed. After
discussion, the Board deter-
mined the equipment is not
county owned and requested
the Sheriff contact the owner
to remove' it from county
right of wa.,.,, ,
Comm. Money reported he
.idaa'd1"i]'nother ciin
plaint of persons not being
able to have access to
garbage trailers due to gar-
bage being dumped all
around the trailer site.
The. Board .received a
response letter from the
Northwest Florida Water
ManagementfDistrict stating
the District is hot the respon-
sible agency for the opera-:
tion and maintenance of the
Dead Lakes Dam. The Dead
Lakes Water Management
District although inactive,
retains local responsibility
for the Dead Lakes. Should
they fail to meet, suggest
that our respective attorneys
develop a plan for interim
management with regard to
public safety. Sheriff Harri-
son stated all he wanted was
sufficient warning for people
not tq, get too near the
drawdown structure and be
drawn through and drown;
The Chairman asked for the
Attorney's advice. Attorney
Rish stated the Board is not.
responsible for the dam;
however, the Board might
ask the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission to
post warning signs without
the county taking responsibi-
lity. The'Chairman requested
the Attorney contact the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission making this re-
quest.
Chairman Branch reported
Mr. S',ain, St. Joe Beach,
suggests the county place
trash barrels (trash bags) at
each turn-out and he would
pick up the trash bags. No
action taken.
The Chairman scheduled a
budget workshop for Thurs-
day. July 24,. 1986, at 7:00
p.m.
Ralph Rish, Baskerville-
Donovan, Engineers, Inc.
reported Franklin County
has a large paving project,
for which his company is the
project engineer, and the
Franklin County Commission
is requesting Gulf County
lease them equipment (rub-
ber type roller). Rish stated
they needed to lease the
equipment as soon as possi-
ble. r lComm. Birmingham
suggested the Chairman ne-
gotiate a suitable agreement.
Comm. Owens moved the
terms be $1.000 per month 30


day lease equipment to be
returned in good condition -
Gulf County must receive
letter from Franklin County
agreeing to conditions prior
to use of equipment. Comm.
Birmingham seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously.
Eda Ruth Taylor submit-
ted a letter with recapitula-
lion of 1985 Tax Roll and


Plans are currently underway for the annual College Day to be held at the end of the
month at Port St. Joe Jr. Sr. High School. Looking over plans are, from left: Helen Ramsey,
assistant principal; Jacqueline Robinson, guidance counselor and Edwin Williams, principal.


Guidance Dept. Sponsoring


College Day September 26


The Port St. Joe High School
Guidance Department will
sponsor a College Day pro-
gram Friday, September 26
from 8:45 to 10:45 a.m. in the
high school gymnasium.
Representatives from
more than twenty colleges


and vocational-technical
schools will be available to
juniors, seniors, and their
parents to present opportuni-
ties at their schools and to
answer questions regarding
admission requirements, fi-
nancial aid, and special


programs.

A special invitation is
extended to all interested
juniors, seniors, and their
parents. Please attend to
help make College Day suc-
cessful.


Vegetables Need Good


Fertilizer In Florida


By Roy Lee Carter
Extension Agent
We all have to eat and most
of us enjoy eating vegetables.
But to produce abundantly,
vegetable crops have to eat
too. Their nutrition is obtain-
ed from fertilizers, being
able to determine what kind
and how much to use can be
confusing. What do the num-
bers on, the tag mean? How
much of what kind should we
use? And when and how
should the fertilizer be ap-
plied? I will try to answer
these qegtions ,in ,lhbjs arti-
c le g .. .

notoriously infertile. This is a
major problem for commer-
cial farmers and backyard
gardeners alike. You can
improve the fertility of your
garden soil with animal
manures and other kinds of
organic matter. But, in most
situations, you also need to
add a commercial fertilizer.
My information on fertilizers
was provided by Extension
Vegetable Specialist Jim Ste-
phens, of the University of
Florida's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences.
Plants need a variety of
nutrients.' But the major
elements -you must supply
are nitrogen, phosphorous,
and potassium. These chem-
icals are always listed in that
order on the fertilizer' 'tag.
The tag also shows the
quantity of each major ele-
ment in the mix. For exam-
ple, a 100 pound bag of 8-8-8
fertilizer contains eight
pounds of a nitrogen com-
pound, eight pounds of phos-
phorus, in the form of
phosphoric acid, and eight
pounds of a potassium com-
pound, called potash.
The type and amount of
fertilizer you need will de-
pend largely on the kind of

asked to be released from
same. The Board of County
Commissioners agreed to
release her from the 1985 Tax
Roll subject to correctness of
it.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


CARTER
soil in ypur garden. Your
objective is to add only those
nutrients that your soil
doesn't already contain in
adequate amounts. You
should remember that too
much fertilizer can be as bad
as too little. If you apply too
little, your garden will be
unproductive. But, if you add
too much, you'll waste mon-
ey, and you may even injure
your crops.
In general, an 8-8-8 analy-
sis fertilizer is best for sandy
soils, which are already high
in nitrogen, and 0-20-20
analysis is recommended.
For sandy soils and other
soils with a low nitrogen
content, you will need from
two to five pounds of a
common balance analysis
fertilizer for every 100 square
feet of garden. On organic
soils you will need one or two
pounds per 100 square feet-of
garden. If the soil in your
garden isn't typical of either
of these common types, you
should have your soil ana-
lyzed to determine the best
kind of fertilizer for your
particular needs.
You should divide the
amount of fertilizer called for
into .two applications. About
half should be broadcast over
the entire garden a week or
two before planting. The rest
can be applied in shallow
furrows on both side of the
seed rows at planting time.
This procedure is called
banding. The furrows should
be about six inches apart,
and only two or three inches
deep. Spread the fertilizer
evenly in the furrows and the


We Want You
To Be.A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


fill them with soil. You may
want to wait until the plants
are visible and apply the
second half recommended by
side dressing.
The amount of fertilizer
you place in each furrow will
vary according to the dis-
tance between seed rows.
With narrow rows, you will
have more furrows in a given
area and just a little fertilizer
in each one. Where the rows
are further apart, you will
have fewer furrows, with
more fertilizer in each one.
Just be sure to apply the
right amount for your garden.
and spread it evenly through
the furrows.


SAY YOU SAW IT IN
THE STAR!!


Homecoming Sept. 14-

for H.V. Baptist Church


The' sixth annual home-
coming of the Highland View
Baptist Church will be held
Sunday, September 14 at the
church located at the corner
of Fourth St. and Second Ave.
in Highland View.

Real Estate
Course Offered
Fifteen persons are needed
to start a real estate course
in Port St. Joe. If you are
interested in preparing for
the state licensing examin-
ation and want to take
- classes in Port St. Joe,.call
* 227-1259 after 5:00 p.m. and
leave your name and tele-
phone number.


SUNDAY WORSHIP
N


The morning message will
be brought by Rev. Harry
Powell, a former pastor, now'
pastoring the Hasty Pond
Baptist Church in Marianna.
Following the message there
will be a dinner in the
fellowship hall. An afternoon
sing will follow the noontime
meal.
Pastor Jimmy Clark and
the members of the church
invite all members, former
members and friends to
come and worship with uis on
this exciting day.
The morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m'..
(no Sunday School) and the'
dinner will follow at 12:00
noon. The sing will begin at
1:30 p.m.


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH

Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


........................ 10 a.m .
Nursery Available


ADULT SCHOOL ......................... 11 a.m.


PASTORAL COUNSELING 227-1756


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street
Evangelistic Worship Services
Regular Bible Study
Ministering to the Total Family
... [ Fully.'*raded Choirs .-2 ,. g -/
S Christ Cenrtered Youth Proga rit '
An Exciting Place to Attend
Where Everyone Is Welcome
Regular Services Sunday & Wednesday


1,4 -


HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


Gulf Pines Hospital




Proudly Announces




the





















of




Dr. Jorge San Pedro


Another
Basic
American
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Now Available At



Gulf Pines Hospital

227-1121


An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp.


PAGE TWELVE


ii '**


MARK. COLLIER

Refrigeration & Air Conditioning
Service Appliance Repair


229 6934 or 229-8465 after 5:00 p.m.
RA 0046498


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1986


I. S


What Beaches Are to be Restored?


Which of Florida's badly-eroded bea-
ches will be among the first to be
restored under the state's new beach
management program?
That's one of the questions that will be
answered at the. 31st annual meeting of
the Florida Short & Beach Preservation
Association, September 24-26 at South
Seas Plantation on Captiva Island.
The conference the largest annual
- meeting on shoreline matters in the U.S. -
will include the first public presentation
by the Department of Natural Resources
on how beach restoration priorities will
be set.


Explaining the program will be Dr.
Elton Gissendanner, executive director
of DNR; Dr. Robert Dean, director of the
Division of Beaches and Shores: and
Loniie Ryder, assistant director.
A study last year by DNR identified 140
miles of critically eroded beach along
Florida's shoreline. DNR proposed a 10
year, $450 million program to restore and
preserve Florida's beaches.
The Legislature responded by enacting
the beach management law which paves
the way for a major beach rebuilding
program. However, lawmakers deferred
identifying a state funding source until


chairman of the Senate Appropriations
Committee.
Secretary of State George Firestone will
give the keynote address. It was
Firestone who persuaded the Governor
and Cabinet to create the blue-ribbon
"Restore Our Coast" task force which
proposed the beach management law.
FSBPA functions as a "league of cities
and counties" for coastal matters.,
program to coastal city and county
officials and to get their feedback."
Representatives from virtually all of
Florida's coastal city and county govern-
ments are expected to attend.


Also addressing the conference will be
Sen. George Stuart (D-Orlando). chair-
man of the Senate Natural Resources
Committee. who drafted the beach law:
and Sen. Pat Neal (D-Bradenton),
1987.
"Thore is no doubt that the Beach
Management Act of 1986 is the most
significant legislation ever enacted on
beach preservation in Florid-"' said
Stan Tait. executive director of FSBPA.
"It completely changes the way beach
projects will be selected and funded in
the future. That's why the primary thrust
of this meeting will be to explain the


Would You Pay A Visit to Your Church Twice?


. at 52223


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.
EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M..
PASTOR REV. ROBERT RATHBUN


'"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY:'
9:45 A.M. .............. Suncd y.School (for all ages)
11:00 A.M................... Morning Worship Service
7:00 P.M.................. Evening Worship Service
- WEDNESDAY:
6:00 P.M ... . . . .. Young People
7:00 P.M ... . . . . . Prayer Meeting,
Pastor. Fred A. Goebert Church Phone: 229-6707
Sponsor of Faith Christian School
Three year old Kindergarten through Eighth Grade
52t 1/23/86



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NOTICE

SEALED BID SALE OF

MOTOR VEHICLES
:The St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Com-
pany will receive sealed bids on the follow-
ing type vehicles: Vans, Cars (Chevrolet
dNovas, and Chevettes), and one Chevrolet 1V2
tbr pickup. These vehicles are available for
'inspection at 500 First Street, Port St. Joe,
Florida from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. EST, Monday -
.-Friday.

:The bidding period will be through Friday,
September 5, 1986, 5 p.m. EST. Sealed bids
are to be submitted to St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Co., P. 0. Bpx 220, Port St.. Joe, .
FFla. 32456. Attention: Bernard 0. Wester,
:Supply Manager.
"Bids will be opened at 10:00 a.m. EST, Tues-
day, September 9, 1986 at 500 First Street,
:Port St. Joe, Florida. Payment must be cash
-or certified.

-SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS: Individual bids
,Will be required for each vehicle. The vehicle
nriumber must be noted on the outside of
each envelope.
The company reserves the right to refuse any
and all bids.
For more information contact
BERNARD 0. WESTER, Supply Manager, at
-. 9041229-6737
or P. 0. Box 220
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 218125


Take a fresh look at your
Church. If you were a visitor,
would you like to come back
a second time for another
dose of what you serve?
While I was on vacation
this summer I was a guest in
three different churches. One
was a large suburban Wash-
ington congregation, com-
posed of federal bureaucrats
and yuppies. The second was
a mammoth, historic church
in the center of the high rent
district of Boston. The third
was a small church in a rural
bedroom community near
Akron.
Guess which one showed
the least interest in making
me feel at home. If you
guessed the small communi-
ty church, you were right.
The Washington church
had so many people in
attendance that we found
ourselves sitting in folding
chairs in a large fellowship
hall, being ministered to by
an assistant pastor. Every
seat was taken and people
stood all around the room.
The choir was accompanied



State


IEarns


Interest


State Treasurer Bill Gun-
ter recently announced that
, the state earned more than
S$264' million on its 'invest-'
ments in the past'fiscal year -
making Treasure earnings
the state's single largest
source of non-tax income.
",Treasury earnings are
our most painless way of
financing the state's needs,"
Gunter said. "This year we
earned enough to acquire 30
miles of delicate beachfront
property, to keep more than
100.000 disadvantaged chil-
dren in day care so their
parents can work or to pay
the salaries of more than
16,000 state law enforcement
officers."
Gunter, who is. charged
with. investing state reve-
nues, noted that state earn-
ings held up well despite, a
large- drop in interest rates
over the past year. The
earnings represent an over-
all yield of 8.04 percent on a
cash basis on invested funds
averaging $3.286 billion.
"With the -costs of growth
increasing and budgets get-
ting tighter, we must seek out
and encourage sources of
non-tax income. Treasure,
earnings .are an excellent
example," Gunter said.
The Department of Insur-
anceland Treasury last year
earned the highest rating of
any state agency (A minus)
from Florida Tax Watch.
This year. the Treasury
instituted' new cash man-
agement program, which
helps state agencies get their
money into interest-bearing
accounts more quickly. The
program is part of a continu-
ing policy to increase the
amount of state money avail-
able for investment.


DEVELOPERS.
CONTRACTORS,
HOME BUILDERS
Do You Need
Design & Drafting
Plans & Specs
Plot Plans
Energy calculations
Project planning
Construction
Management
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Hlpt 14


by guitars and we all sang organ. Children rested
with inspired gusto from against adults, and some


TOWARD

UNDERSTANDING
by the Rev. Jerry R. Huft, Rector, St. James Episcopal


dittoed song sheets.
The Boston church, huge as
it is, was packed to capacity
for the second time that
morning. The choir was so
large that it could have filled
Port St. Joe's largest church.
The music was stately and
glorified God in a magnifi-
cent way. I was so moved by
the sermon that I felt tears of
love and compassion well up
in my eyes, more than once.
In both these settings peo-
ple had driven long distan-
ces, hunted for parking, and
walked blocks to get to
services. Visitors were greet-
ed with interest, refresh-
ments were served, tours
were offered, children were
cared for, and introductions
were made. After worship
people lingered. It was as if
they couldn't see enough of
each other.
In the thitd setting we were
greeted by a half empty
parking lot and a congrega-
tion which matched. As visi-
tors, we were asked to stand
and be recognized. Several
people turned and smiled,
but the experience left me
feeling a bit uncomfortable.
The sermon was, happily,
short. The singingg seefied to
dri'aga'ibW or'two bthiid'the


adults nodded in the pews.
After the service we all had
coffee and powdered donuts.
Several busy little ladies
cautioned my children not to
spill, while they themselves
dribbled confectioner sugar
on the carpet.
Not one person made eye
contact with me. I walked
from one end of the room to
the other, trying to make a
friend. Everyone was caught
up in conversation with fa-


miliar acquaintences.
As we drove back to our
lodgings. I listened to my
children describe their feel-
ings. I could understand why
they were indignant.
If ybu were a visitor in your
church last Sunday, how
would you feel? Based on the
way you treat newcomers,
would you want to return for
more of the same?What is
your attitude toward God's
children, who sit in .,your
midst.
I sincerely hope you would
find worship stimulating and
inspiring if you were a guest
in your church. If you
wouldn't, do something about
it. Be friendly to newcomers.
Smile when you sing praises
to God. Pray for your pastor.
Show courtesy to children.
Remember you are God's
ambassador to the world.


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229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
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The Church of the Nazarene
Excitement is in the air. We are a small but growing church
with a big welcome.
SUNDAY SCHOOL....................... 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP :...................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING SERVICE .......... 7:00 P.M.
Location: 2420 Long Avenue


Pastor
DARRELL DENNIS


Youth Minister
DWIGHT DENNIS


COSTING INSURANCE

you AGENCY, INC.


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

322 ReillAve. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899
sw :, .1..


Hon
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A compact desk ideal for closing rooms or salespersons' offices.
These desks feature the exclusive Hon Superoller file drawer for
long roller life and easy, quiet operation. Locking file and box
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16 Ib White paper, Assorted bright color
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XEROX. 306-08 Williams Ave. Phone 227-127


PAGE THIRTEEN


78


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FOI HEFNET IN ALII MAT AN LOPICE HO ORF IEDYIA


$L 28 SUNNYLAND VACUUM PACKED
... ...... Lb. Sliced Slab Bacon ..............
$ 38 SUNNYLAND REG. OR HOTEL
. . . . Lb. Sliced Bacon ................
$ 1 28 SUNNYLAND MEAT OR BEEF
............. Lb. Lb. Jumbo Franks................... .
$14 8 SUNNYLAND REG., THICK OR BEEF
. . . .... Lb. I Sliced Bologna ...................
$4 78 SUNNYLAND SLICED
,. ... ... Lb. 1 Cooked Ham ......................
$S 38 SUNNYLAND MEAT OR BEEF
. . .... Lb. Hot Dogs .......................
L $22 SUNNYLAND REG. & BEEF
...... .. Lb. Spiced Luncheon, Salami, Bologna.
78b REGISTER'S
. . . . Lb. 78 Pork Sausage (FanllyPak) . . .


Ii


2 LITER
RC&
RC PRODUCTS&

5 9
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
0Hc l oiT il &E
OW L


DUNCAN HINES
CAKE
MIX
Pkg.

49c
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DitiiCOdiNT CERTIFICAftI


6 OUNCE
CRISCO
OIL

$199
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
ipIiMST1B5tilMIT


TOTINO'S
PIZZAS
EACH

49'
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
ftSpouNT ISTRwITI


A 12 gallon rounds 4 a
DE CREAM .. ... *
Ritz Deep Dish C
IESHELLS.......... 92.9
RRITOS .5..... ... 69.
lily Pak $ 29
,GO WAFFLES ........ "1
lenziel6o. A C
utterpeas or Butterbeans. 9
Kenziel6oz. AA
ETITE LIMAS .......... 99
Keniel16 oz.
eld Peas wlSnaps ...... 99
dow Gold 4 Pak
urtle Candy Treat .... $ 185


NOTABLE PATTIES 6/ A
LEO PATTIES.. 6/88
(lHarvest Moon Lb.
I1D CHEDDAR CHEESE .
test Regular $129
COTTAGE CHEESE .... 24o. 1
It American DELUXE' $18
HEESE SINGLES... .. iz,,oz $


I DON 'TIVRLOI HEE"PIEC UTTR"SAINSI


General Mills Bisquick. ... .....
Betty Crocker Assorted Potatoes ..
Del Monte Stewed Tomatoes ......
Ragu Homestyle Spaghetti Sauce...
Ronco Spaghetti & Thin Spaghetti..
Charmin Bathroom Tissue .........
Vanish Liquid Toilet Cleaner ......
Windex Refill ............... .
Endust Aerosol ............. .
Renuzit Aerosol ....... ........
Glad Large Garbage Bags ........
Glad Sandwich Bags ............
Martha White Corn Muffin Mix ....
Martha White Self-Rising Corn Meal


IVORY LIQUID ...
VAN CAMP'S


PORK &


'ANS .....


*.. *


S.. 0$149
.. s. 890
.4. ,. 4 69c


U S149
41$100
rell 99C
$129
.. 32o.
6 m $175
7%.. 95C
. 30'1 4 9
SsoCL 69C
o 5/$ll00



0 $119

1622 oz.
,... 2


S w


New Crop Red or Gold Delicious
APPLES

3 lb. bag 1 29
Yellow Onions ... 3 Ib. bag 694
Sweet Honey Dew Melons ..... ,.. $1.59
RED or WHITE SEEDLESS or c
Black Ribier Grapes............ ib.
Young Tender Squash .......... Ib. 59"
Young Tender Green Beans ...... lb. 69c
L.rge b.
Fancy Tomatoes .... lb. 49


California LEMONS or 12 $1
Florida LIMES

Canadian Waxed Rutabagas.... w 29c
Red or White Potatoes ..... s5 5b 99C
Sweet Potatoes............ 3.ay, 69C
FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW WITH QUICK FROZEN
WHITE ACRE PEAS, BLACKEYE PEAS,
WHITE BUTTERPEAS, WHITE BUTTERBEANS
or SPECKLED BUTTERBEANS
TENDER OKRA
YELLOW SQUASH LARGE
CUKES or BELL PEPPERS ... TRAY


__


$188
$188


$238


$179


Lb.
12 oz.
Lb.
Lb.
10 oz.
12 oz.
12 oz.
Lb.


DAVID RICH'S R
Foodliners CA-R"RE
PRSThird Street Port St. Joe Hwy. 71 Weahtha
Third Street Port St. Joe Hwy. 71.- Wewahitchka e._.,.N ....


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