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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02653
 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: October 2, 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: UF00028419:02653

Full Text
t


USPS 518-880

FORTY-NINTH YEAR, NUMBER 5


THE TAR

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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1986


25C Per Copy


iA


Lottery, Drug Raid



Month Long Investigation Nets Eight Arrests


Eight arrests were made in a combined raid
against individuals involved in lottery and drug
sale operations in north Port St. Joe Tuesday
afternoon, according to Gulf County Sheriff Al
Harrison. The Sheriff said the eight were part. of
a growing list of wanted parties currently being
pursued by the Department.
- A abidingg party of Sheriff's Deputies,
Florida Department of Law Enforcement
officers, Port St. Joe Police Department officers
and state Beverage Department agents swooped
down on the area Tuesday afternoon, and, for
about two hours, closed in a net on the suspects.
Sheriff Harrison said that when all arrests are
made on the current investigation "there will be
about 14 persons in custody on at least 34
charges".
Arrested Tuesday were: Johnnie Mae
Robinson, Main Street; Dorothy Butler, 186


Avenue B; Johnny Charles Thomas, 173 Avenue
E; Kylar Hamilton, 113 Apollo Street; Aphonso
Williams, 186 Avenue B; Eddie Miner, 419 Main
Street; Charles Wilson, 245 Avenue A; Pat
McNair, 318 Main Street.
All those arrested Tuesday were charged
with conducting a lottery and drug charges.
"We have at least six more persons on our
list at the present time", Sheriff 'Harrison said,
"and we hope to have them in custody in a short
time".
Sheriff Harrison said undercover investiga-
tion had been under way in the north Port St. Joe
area for at least two months in order to obtain
evidence for Tuesday's arrests.
"There is more to the lottery and drug
operations ini this area and we're going to clean
them all up before we're finished", Sheriff
Harrison said. "The people of that area are going


to be able to walk on the streets safely once again
when we're through"!', h added.
The Sheriff said investigation is showing the
gambling and drug operations in the area are
entangled with each otier "Some of it has
direction from the MiArpi area, making it a
syndicated operation arid some of it is strictly
home-grown", he said.
The Sheriff said investigations currently
under way range all thl ,way from the sale of
narcotics, dealing in stolenn property and
conducting a lottery. "It's been going on for
some time, but this is: the beginning of an
operation to root it out df our community", the
Sheriff said.
The Sheriff said he law enforcement
agencies spent most of tie afternoon Tuesday
rounding up the suspects arrestedd and searching
for those with warrants still outstanding.


Second Hiway Death In A Month; Sixth In Year


For the second time in
September. Gulf- County
has experienced a highway
death, bringing to six the
number who have died on
Gulf County roads thus far


in the year.
Margaret Holian, 59, of
Wewahitchka, was killed
Thursday of last week,
when her car skidded into.
the path of a tractor-trailer


truck, driven by. Thomas
L. Edwards, 46, of Ebro..
The truck, owned by the
Department of Transpor-.
tation, struck the left side
of the Holian vehicle, when


it skidded on a wet section
of Highway 22, about nine
miles west of Wewahitch-
ka. Holian apparently lost
control of the vehicle,
causing the skid into the


path ob the truck.
No .charges had been
filed early this week, but
the Highway Patrol is
investigating, the fatal
crash.:


Chief Deputy Mike White and Deputy Robert Calvert escort Johnnie Mae Robinson into
the Sheriff's Department as part of the lottery and drug dealing round-up Tuesday
afternoon.


Lister, Peters, Win Primaries


A Light 58% Voter Turn-Out Recorded In Gulf for Second Primary


NATHAN PETERS, Jr.


Raffield Likes


Decision to.


iDrop Charges

Gene Raffield said the first of the week he was more
than pleased with the ruling of Gulf County Judge David
--Taunton dismissing state charges against -he and his
company.
-- "I felt all along the charges wouldn't stand up",
Raffield said. He and his firm, along with four other people
were charged with illegally transporting food fish into
Florida which had been caught with a purse seine. The
-charges stem from a 30-year old statute which had not been
enforced in Florida in the 30 years it has been on the books.
"We knew it was there, just as every other fisherman in
Florida knew it was, there. But, it was never enforced and
now, without any warning, we were chosen out of
thousands of Florida fishermen to be the one it is applied
to". A part of Raffield's defense to the charges against him
was that the Department of Natural Resources director,
Dr. Elton Gissendaner was harassing he and his firm.
Judge Taunton issued his findings Friday of last week,
,after a hearing 10 days prior on a request by Raffield's
-attornieys that the charges be dismissed. Listing two
. reasons for dismissing the charges, Judge Taunton said, 0)
the statute violates state and federal due process
constitutional provisions, and; 2) the statute also violates
the commerce clause of the United States Constitution.
Judge Taunton's order cites disagreement over
.application of the law between Marine officers and DNR
attorneys in depositions given by both. The Judge also
cited vague and uncertain answers given in response to
definite questions asked Marine Patrol officials concern-
ing the law as part of the basis for his decision.
Raffield also defends himself by saying his boat was
fishing in federal waters, off the coast of Louisiana, under
Direct federal fisheries observation and direction when the
catch for which he was arrested was caught.
Since the original charge was made by the state of
Florida in July, a federal grand jury in Louisiana has filed
charges against the local firm as a result of the state
charges filed. The grand jury charges came as the result of
violation of a state law by transporting the food fish across
the state line in violation of the state law.
"I presume if the state charge is dropped and the state
law declaration of being unconstitutional stands, the grand
jury charges will have no basis", Raffield said.
"I don't know whether or not the state will appeal the
:-Judge's ruling 'or not", the fisheries operator. said. A
telephone call to the DNR legal department failed to
,:Secure the information and the person who was supposed to
i'eturn the call and give the information never called.
Charges were dropped on September 18 against
:Richard C. Sheffer, 'Stewart Howard Lyle, Alva D.
-VcPherson and Marie Helen Davis, who had been arrested
by DNR along with Raffield in July.


Gulf County had an anemic
58 percent turn-out of regis-
tered voters Tuesday, in the
second primary election
which saw voters select the
-county's-fivsl&4ack County
Commission/* wth the elec-
tion of Nathan Nters, Jr., to
serve for District Four.
Gulf countians also elected
a new Clerk of the Court to
fill the remaining two years
on the current term of Jerry
Gates, who resigned the
office to seek election as
State Comptroller. Gates
won nomination to represent
the Republican Party in the
general election November 4.
Benny Lister, financial of-
ficer in the Clerk's office
serving under Gates,, won
election to the county post
over opponent, Wyvonne
Hattaway in the run-off elec-
tion.
Lister polled a total of 2,206
votes while Hattaway was
collecting 1,530.
Lister carried nine of the 13
precincts in the county to
defeat Wyvonne Griffin Hat-
taway.
Hattaway carried Howard
Creek, Overstreet, Highland
View and south Port St. Joe
precincts, while Lister car-
ried the remainder of the
precincts in his first bid for
election to the office.
There is no Republican
opposition to either of the
elective local offices, causing
election as the Democratic
nominee to also be an elec-
tion to office.


Peters polled 585 votes with had the lead. Gulf County Gulf voters went for the Jim 1,807 for Ed Dunn, who was liked Stan Marshall for Com-
his opponent, James Tank- Republicans gave the nod to Smith ticket, giving Smith barely behind in the state and missioner of Education, giv-
ersley, collecting 352 votes in Bo Martinez as their stand- 2,197 votes and Pajcic only cast 1,376 ballots for Bob ing him 23 votes and pulled
the.primary. ar4-beater in the Governor's 1,266. Butterworth. only 20 levers for Ron
- Running under the new raye -" In the attorney general Howard. Howard was win-
single member district, th' i "" other -state-wide races, election, Gulf County voted Gulf County ,-Republicans ning over the state. _
District Four area is made -
up 'of Precincts eight / d
nine. Peters won heavi irin; This Is How Gulf County Voted In Its Precincts
Precinct Eight1with a 545 to
71 majority and Tankersley' (Absentee Votes Not Included)
won heavily in Precinct Nine, DEMOCRATIC
polling 281 vots to 40 for
Peters. GOVERNOR 1 2 3 3A 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 11ATot.


VOTERS STAY HOME
Supervisor of Elections,
Cora Sue Robinson said she
had hoped for a larger voter
.turn-out for Tuesday's elec-,
Stion. "We sent 70 percent' of
our voters to the poll in the
first primary, for probably
the highest percentage in the
state. I was hoping we would
do it again, and although we
had one of the highest
turn-outs in the state this
time around, also, we still
didn't have the turn-out I had
hoped for".
Robinson said 4,245 of the
county's 7,233 registered vot-
ers cast their ballots Tues-
day, for a 58 percent turn-out.
This included 399 absentee
ballots which were to be
counted Wednesday, but
would not change the out-
come of the election.
STATE CANDIDATES
With the trends going as
they were with the Wednes-
day morning reports, Gulf
County voted for only one
state-wide candidate who


Pajcic ............
Sm ith .............
Attorney General
Butterworth ......
Dunn ............
Clerk of Court
Hattaway.........

O Conm ., Dist. 4
Peters ............
Tankersley .......
REPUBLICAN
Governor
Frey .......... .
Martinez ..........
Comm. of Education
Howard ...........
Marshall ..........


120 159
262 307


148 190 86 27 25
212 229 103 30 32


40 36 105 301 97 116 175 101266
103 96 133 192 203 215 429 35 2197


56 96 160 121
68 125 269 159


131 244 22 1376
174 320 21 1807


91 124 67 32 44 107 49 96 267 155 147 331 201530
311 408 159 31 21 48 83 142 313 168 193 304 252206


545 40
71 281


- 0
2 4


- 1
- 1 4


- 2 3


5 1
11 1


Commission Re-Affirms Budget


In a special meeting of the City Commission Tuesday
morning, the Commission agreed on a split to allow the
City budget to stand as adopted a week ago.


Assistant State Attorney Dennis Beesting, Supervisor ch ck over voting machine forms Tuesday night in tallying
of elections Cora Sue Robinson and Judge David Taunton the"election returns.


Commissioners Emily Roche and Nathan Peters, Jr.,
raised objections to the approved budget at the last
Commission meeting, stating they had not been informed
the salary increases for Wastewater Treatment Plant
employees and those City employees who work in other
capacities were not receiving identical wage increases for
the year. The WWP employees received three and a half
percent increases while other city employees had
increases of $600 per year for each employee included in
the budget.
The majority of the Commission, Mayor Frank Pate,
and Commissioners Billy Fleming and James B. Roberts
said the WWP salary increase was suggested by the
Tripartite committee, who makes policy suggestions to the
City Commission and have usually been followed since the
plant went into operation some 13 years ago. The tripartite
committee is made up of representatives of St. Joe Paper
Company and Sylvachem, who pay all but about two
percent of the expense of the plant and the City of Port St.
Joe, who manages the operation.
Clerk Alden Farris told the Commission in other
business matters Tuesday the City had just received a
letter stating there would be no federal revenue sharing
funds forthcoming this year. "We have $35,000 included in
this year's budget from this source revenue which we will
not get", Farris reported.
Discussing a problem of enforcing lot maintenance at
the cemeteries, attorney Rish notified the Commission
they had nothing in their cemetery ordinance which would
allow them to trespass on the private lots, even though they
might be unsightly.
Mayor Pate instructed Rish to work with Commis-
sioner Roche and Clerk Farris to come up with an
ordinance to allow the City to take steps to get property
cleaned off. The trio was also charged to look further into
whether or not a mausoleum operation at the cemetery
would be feasible.


-- ,'. l -^ (.-. ~ '-'-i' -..


L


BENNY LISTER


-


~~ a



















First, we have a move in our
City Commission to get rid of the
police chief and now there is an
attempt being made to get rid of
the City Clerk.
Who's next?
It seems to us that if Commis-
sioners Roche and Peters are
becoming discontented with the
work of our City's department
heads, it is partially their fault.
With the growing dissention
around City Hall which these two
.Commissioners are stirring up, it
S would seem to us it would be almost
' impossible for City employees-
especially department heads who
seem to be in season, now-to do
their work as they should. Their
minds are understandably on whe-
ther or not the firing gun will be
next aimed at them.
The most recent desire to fire
has been aimed at our City Clerk
Alden Farris, and we think the
reason given is an unfair one.
Nobody can truthfully say Farris
doesn't do his job in the proper
manner. He does that and wp'll
remain adamant on that point.
Two years ago, the City
received the first audit report ever
which didn't have the first demerit,
criticism or suggestion on it. The
audit report was perfect for the
first time in the City's history. The
audit report is the City Clerk's
report card. Ours made all A plus
Son his.
He does his job and he does it
h 'right; especially if there aren't a
few Commissioners standing
aroundlooking for something to file
charges on or to hang their hat on
when they ask for support in firing
him.
A letter to the Commission
recently by Commissioners Roche
and Peters made much of the fact
they felt they were mis-led by their
claim that Farris didn't inform


Congratulations to Ward Ridge
for agreeing at such an overwhelm-
ing, percentage to come into the
City of Port St. Joe. We need you
and you need us. We should be of
mutual benefit to each other.
Both the City of Ward Ridge
and the City of Port St. Joe were
boxed in by their natural boundar-
ies and would find it hard to expend
its city limits. Should the time
come-and we believe it will-
when we need growing room
around here, it will be nice to have
an area to expand in without going
.beyond such natural barriers as a
highway, railroad lines, ceme-
teries and such.


them the wage increase for City
employees and the wage increase
for Wastewater Treatment plant
employees' was different. Roche
claimed she specifically asked
Farris if everybody got the same
raise. She also claims Farris
answered that they were. There
are ways to interpret both the
'question and the answer so that
both parties would have been
perfectly correct in their claims.
But that's another article.
The way we see it, the two
Commissioners are more to blame
for a lack of knowledge than is the
City Clerk. Reading the letter tells
-us that these two have approved
and made the tax payers of'Port St.
Joe responsible for a $5.9 million
budget without even reading the
document! Included in this year's
spending plan was a village
increase of 13.5 percent. It seems to
us if. the Commissioners were
really looking after our interest,
they would have pored over the
budget figures with a fine-tooth
comb to find ways it could possibly
be reduced. With' this kind of
public-serving search, they would
surely have seen that the increase
in wages for the Wastewater
Treatment plant wasn't figured on
the same yardstick as the City
employee wages. And therein lies
any breakdown in communications
between Farris and Roche. When
Roche asked her question she
asked for information about City
wage rates-not City and Waste-
water Treatment plant.
It wasn't Farris' duty to tell
them what was in the budget. It
was their 'duty to find out for
themselves.
But, when you're preoccupied
with finding a reason to make a
motion to fire a person, you
overlook these little things.,


Ward Ridge won't get all city
services overnight, but they will
come. And, when they come, we
will all be the winners.

We have heard several in Ward
Ridge express themselves that
they were sort of reluctant to vote
to come into the City of Port St. Joe
with all the problems and unrest
the City of Port St. Joe is currently
experiencing in its City Commis-
sion. But, they shouldn't worry
excessively about that. A person
remarked to us the other day,
"Take heart, it won't last forever.
As the Bible says, 'This too, shall
pass' "


'Iy.


Comments:


Hunker Down with


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1988


Kes


Kesley Colbert-:


It was pouring down rain starving but I wasn't desper-
and it was lunchtime and I ate. Through the rain I saw
was starving and I was in the sign that read Minnie
downtown Scott's Ferry. Lee's Restaurant. The build-
Shucks, I began to cruise ing looked like it was once an
around the city looking for a old filling station or garage.
place to eat. It didn't take As I jumped out of the car I
long to see that they did not thought it looked like my
have a McDonald's. I got a kind of place. Before enter-
break there I said Iwyas ing I read the hand printed


sign written on notebook
paper and stuck in the front
window by scotch tape
"Shirts required no bath-
ing suits." Yes sir, my kind
of place.
I was a little disappointed
that they had covered the
concrete floor with a rug.
You see the first restaurant I


,


ever remember eating in
had a concrete floor. The Ci-
ty Cafe had concrete floors
and a counter with stools
that were bolted to that con-
crete floor. Of course back in
those days I didn't eat at the
counter much I liked to sit
in the booths. Now you prob-
ably won't believe this but


PAGE TWO


Who's Next On



the Hit List?


(Continued on Page 3)


Port St. Joe and Panhandle Don't Consider Football A Waste of Time


IT SEEMS WE have a football
program going at Port St. Joe High
School for almost anybody who wants
to play. There were two levels of
programs playing Thursday after-
noon and evening and another level
playing Friday night. Saturday, the
college level takes over and on
Sunday and Monday, the profession-
als are active. That leaves only
Tuesday and Wednesday for baseball,
basketball or paddle ball.
I have been around here a long
time, but I have never seen as-many
boys playing football, organized on
one level or another here in Port St.
Joe, as are playing this year.
New head coach Phil Lanford has
almost every able-bodied boy in the
school, from grades seven through 12,
playing football.
After reading an article in the.
Tallahassee Democrat last Thursday,
where sports editor Bill McGrotha
was reminiscing about Wright Baze-
more and the dynasty he built at
Valdosta, Georgia, I can put two and
two together and see where Phil has
looked around him in the short time he


has been here in Port St. Joe and
decided he would like to start such a
dynasty here.
Of course, Port St. Joe is just a
little small to put out a state champion


ETA


much emphasis on the game.
I can see where we could get
carried away and eventually come to
the situation where we're going to
get to the point where we're merely


the grade in order to get to play was a
good one, I think. Being able to play
without making the grades should
never have been allowed.
I have three grandsons who are in


OIN SHRDLU

By: Wesley R. Ramsey ;
i *


every year, like Valdosta does, but it
isn't too small to have a good to
excellent team each and every year,
as soon as we get this in-depth
program in motion for a year or two
and begin to think football.

THERE ARE STILL those around
who think football is a waste of time. I
can agree that we can all lose our
perspective here and start putting too


g9ing to school in order to get to play
football.
I agree with the recently adopted
rule that a kid has to pass his
academic studies in order to get to
play football.or any other active si4ort
or activity. I thought it was that 'ay
all along and I was dismayed that
.there were schools which had drop )ed
this requirement.
The incentive of having to make


the football program this year. None
have reached the varsity age level as
yet, but one has grown mature enough
where he can fill up a size 13, 4-E shoe
and be on the reserve team. By next
year, he should be a regular on the
varsity.
Then there are two on the junior
high team.
Two of those grandsons make
excellent grades. The other makes


good grades because he has to in order
to get to play football. He's that kind
of kid. He'd rather play than work.
Can you imagine that?
Like I say, two grandsons who are
playing football are on the honor roll
regularly. At the junior high game the
other night, I was discussing grand-
sons playing football with another
grandfather. We were talking about
the grandson who passes in order to
get to play, when he asked, "Does he
like to play football?"
I replied, "He likes to play
anything which has the word b-a-1-1 in
its title". I believe if algebra were
called "algebra-ball" he would break
his neck to get to an algebra book.
YOU KNOW, Port St. Joe has a
pretty substantial reputation here in
the Panhandle for its sports teams.
We're not champions.every year, but
we're expected to be among the
competitors every year.
And that reputation goes for
football, basketball, baseball .
whatever we play, we're expected to
be one of the teams one has to beat in


order to have a winning season.
And, if you want to get into a
friendly argument right quick here in
our town, just mention some college
team being better than another one,
and you're likely to get some
conversation about almost any school
you want to talk about.
We're pretty cosmopolitan here in
Port St. Joe. There are alumni from
almost every college in the southeast
and they are a loyal lot. They stick up
for their schools.
Even today, when not many of the
more popular teams are winning this
far into the season except Alabama,
Auburn and Georgia, there is still a
good bit of loyalty going around.
What we are saying is that even
though the Serinoles have a dull
scalping knife this far into the season;
even though the Gators have gone on a
bland diet and the Sharks haven't
even started feeding yet, they'll still
draw plenty of local support when
they take the field anywhere.
Maybe that home support is
what makes them so competitive year
after year.


THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avenue, Port St, Joe, FL,
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey............ Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey.............. Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typesetter


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 IN COUNTY-OkE YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS, IN COUNTY-S8.00
PHNE 27-1278 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $15.00 SIX MONTHS, OUT OF COUNTY, $10.00
P NE 2271278 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $16.00
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
TO ADVERTISqRS-in case' of error or omissions In advertisements, the publisners do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.


SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
, AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


St. Joseph's Bay
High Low
October 2 11:09 a.m. 6:33 p.m.
11:39p.m.
October 1:36 p.m. 5:18a.m.
11:07 p.m. 4:49 p.m.
October 4 11:25 p.m. 7:27 a.m.
October 5 11:57 p.m. 9:07 a.m.


October 6
October 7
October 8


10:26 a.m.
12:46 a.m. 11:36 a.m.
1:42a.m. 12:48 p.m.


"TIHE STAR


Mutual Benefit


-45


... ;


every booth in the City Cafe
had a little box on the wall
that listed all the songs on
the juke box. You could put a
nickle in that box and make
a selection, push A-11 and
Hank Williams would come
on the juke box that stood
over in the far corner singing
"Too Many Parties and Too
Many Pals." Hey, you didn't
even have to leave your seat.
Me and Leon and David
would get our hamburgers
and then set down at one of
those booths just like we
were somebody. And we'd
eat just as slow as we could
'cause it was something
special to get to eat out.
While we were eating we'd
go over the list of songs that
we would have played if we
hadn't spent all our egg
money on the hamburgers.
I never went in the City
Cafe that Mr. Jack Melton
wasn't sitting at the counter
drinking coffee and a'eating
a pickled pig's foot. Between
feet he'd stroll over to the
juke box, drop a nickel in the
slot and play Kitty Well'sA"I
Didn't Know God Made
Honiky Tonk Angels."
Always the same song. Dave
figured that Mr. Jack must'a
known Kitty Wells before she
became famous.
I walked over to a table in
the back of Minnie Lee's
humming "Honky Tonk
Angels". Even before I sat
down I saw the gigantic plc- -
ture of John Wayne adorning
one wall of the restaurant.
My kind of place. They had
rutabaga on the menu. When
your rating restaurants
that's worth a whole fork by
itself. I ordered the fiiruta-
baga, steamed cabbage, but-
ter beans and meat loaf. As I
waited for my order I stroll-
ed over to the jukebox. They
didn't have Hank Williams
or Kitty Wells. Shucks, I had
to take away half a fork.
The young lady liked to
have dropped my plate
before she could get it to the
table it was that heavy.
Miss Minnie Lee knows how
to fill it up. Of course the
cornbread was included. She
wasn't about to serve ruta-
baga and steamed cabbage
without corhbread. The food
was excellent. Onn~iouthfil
and I knew that MissMinnie
didn't just start cooking
yesterday.
As I enjoyed my meal two
things came to mind. The
first was I could see my food.
Those five 100 watt bulbs lit
the place up just fine. You
ever been in one of those fan-
cy, expensive places where
the room is about half dark?
It's like they don't want you
to see what you are eating.
You know what I mean? My
wife says it's for "atmo-
sphere". Listen, you can't
fill your belly up with at-
mosphere. I wett into Min-
nie Lee's 'cause I was
hungry. She eased my pain
with good food. And I gua-
rantee you John Wayne is
all the "atmosphere" you


-


-


II


I I -moor







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1986 PAGE THREE


C SHAD

PHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell
b. -.1


The Last Barber Shop
BARBER SHOPS ARE fast becoming a thing of the
past.
I became acutely aware of this last Thursday when
I went to have my hair cut.
I have noticed over the last ten years or so that the
number of barbers in our barber shop has dwindled
from five to two. And now they tell me they are in
danger of closing the doors forever. Can you imagine
Cooper's Barber Shop closing down? The reason, they
tell me, is lack of business.
They also informed me that our barber shop is the
only full-time barber shop between Perry and Panama
City. There are, of course, a few in Tallahassee, but
going north don't count. East, west and south are the
only directions we recognize here.
ANYWAY, I INQUIRED'as to the reason they have
a serious lack of business, especially since they offer
different types of cuts and styling. '"Everyone goes to
beauty shops nowadays," on&of the barbers remarked.
"And it's not that we are out priced. We charge about
half what they (beauty shops) charge." he continued.
The barber shop was once, to the male,, what the
beauty shop is to women. I remember it being the focal
point of male talk in our community. Men would gather
there on Saturdays and discuss football, baseball,
fishing, golf and many of the latest local, national and
international events. One could get a variety of
opinions, ranging from conservative to mildly liberal.
Barber shop opinions, particularly in the South, were
slanted slightly toward the conservative point of view.
BARBERS HAVE ALWAYS been noted for their
keen interest in humor. I'll grant you that barbers, for
the most part, know the latest jokes quicker than Bob
Hope.. .well, almost as fast. And, like Mr. Hope, they
don't harbor any bad jokes. Telling a bad joke, to
barbers, is like giving .a bad haircut; there ain't no
room for neither, at the barber shop.
Barbers also shave around your ears and your neck
and put that strong smellin' stuff on it that burns like
the dickens. They will also dust off your shirt or coat
when they finish. It still doesn't stop hair from getting
down the back of your shirt and itching all day. Only a
bath and a clean shirt can stop that.
*+.+ +- + +
BARBER SHOPS ARE great for.debates. Some of
the greatest debates I've ever heard were in barber
shops. Our local barber shop is the scene, quite often, of
some of-the most heated debates in ,the South. They
could be referred to more as "arguments" but they are
laced with wit and friendly jabs that only a keen ear can
detect. To a stranger, however, they might' seem to be
on the verge of fighting.
I sincerely hope-we don'tJost our barber shop.
Although I know it's a changingworld, there .is a manly
smell and Air to a barber shop. Also, it's a part of our
heritage that I hope "remains with us.
., HE.!LAST"TIME I had my. hair cut, the barber-
fLurisbed, duatedtheJoose h V.mystw.ag
"Now that's-a haircut you can wear anywhere south of
Tallahassee."
"What happens if I have to go beyond Tallahas-
see?" I inquired.
S"You don't need to go that far away," he
responded, "but if you do, come back and I'll recut it."
THAT'S WHAT I LIKE about barber shops; solemn
as a hog's funeral! '


Wewa juvenile Charged

with Sexual Battery


Starting what was to be a
full week of activity for the
local Sheriff's Department
was the arrest last week of a
15 year old male from
Wewahitchka on a sexual
battery charge involving a
four year old girl in Bay
County.
According to Sheriff Al
Harrison, the local depart-
ment picked up the youth on
minor charges and while he
was being detained, it was
discovered that the sexual
battery had allegedly occur-
red following medical ex-


amination of the child in Ba
County.
Charges were then place
against the 'Wewahitchk
young man and he wa
transported to the Bay Coun
ty Division of Youth Ser
vices.. Sheriff Al Harriso
and Jim Bozeman, Gulf'
Division of Youth Service
worker, worked on the cas
together.
The names of both the ac
caused and the victim are no
released, since they ar
minors.


Moonshine Still Confiscated In Wewahitchka
Friday of last week a
search warrant was served
to search the East Lake -* 1 \ 11 FACTORY
View Drive home of Tom FACTORY
Thompson in Wewahitchka.
Thompson is also a resident '. AUTHORIZED CATNAPI
in Alabama. In conducting A.T ,H OR IZE C*TNI
the search a moonshine still .
and still apparatus was dis-
covered in a shed at the back ,
of the property, and the
items were confiscated.
The 15-gallon capacity, "01i
gas operated still was of re- ..
cent make. Several bottles of *
moonshine whiskey, in- e',b
cluding two oak kegs, were
also seized.
Sheriff Al Harrison of the
Gulf County Sheriff's De-
partment, Beverage Agents
Al Whitfield and Grady c."
Broiton and Wewahitchka. ."
Broxton and We, ..wahitchka ,A smart contemporary look from Catnapper, makers
Chief of Police Pete ieRaes of America's Most Comfortable Chair. This rester
participated in the search, features a beautifully tailored 3-panrt back,
moonshine still and ap- comfortable arm treatment, and
Stratus. Sof-Seaet construction. Style,
According to Sheriff Harri- comfort, and value for your
son a warrant has been home. Reg.
issued for Thompson who o /.\,, Ri
alsohas a home in Alabama. Here's a Big
Thompson is expected to sur- -, \ .. styled with tw
render to the Gulf County ',, "wiheta.
Sheriff's Department on e
Thursday, October 2. loose adjusta
Acting upon information rest, thickly p4
Beverage Agent Whitfield toman board a
was able to keep the still. Seat T Const
under surveillance, as it was chair is obviot
located only 100 yards from, "o mfo__rtlus'
cthe Beverage agent's home Man sized, diamond-tufted back and n "coumfort-plus'
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Thursday 'MASSAGE

for J.L Lo 249

Temple Reg. $4
James Lindsey Temple, 85,
of Port St. Joe, died Tuesday
in a Panama City hospital
following a brief illness. He
was a member of the First
United Methodist Church of
Port St. Joe and 'was a !O 0
long-time member, of the
official board of the church.
Ie e e a retired Welder for INTRODUCING THE REVOLUTIONARY
St. Joe Paper Company.
Survivors include his wife,
Esther Temple ; one daugh-
ter, Betty Godfrey, both of CONCEPT IN RECLINERS
Part St. Joe; one-sisF Mr .. R
. .Catherine'- Short"an 1ro,-
ther, T. J. Temple; both of "M OD"' ,'
Warren, Ark.; two grand- L
sons, Rick'and Jim Godfrey,ow'rLoungerAmerica's
and three great granddaugh- Now Pow'r LoungerAmerica's First ow'r Lounger? America's i
ters, Cheyenne, Brigette and Affordable Automatic Recliner, is even more affordable automatic recline
Meredith Godfrey, all of Port affordable! Although promotionally priced, offers a totally new concept
ast. Joe. au w L g relaxation. Equipped 'with an elec
SAsed to serve as pallbear- Pow'r Lounger' is still dedicated to the idea relaxation. e ae
Asked to serve as pallbear 'of old-fashioned quality craftsmanship. It's motor that opens and closes at th
ers is the men's Sunday quality craftsmanship. It's of a button, the Pow'r Lounger f
School class of the First equipped with the same patented motor tip control gives you infinite posi
United Methodist Church. action, easing you into an infinite number of for tip control gives you infinite posi
Funeral services will be held positions, at just the touch of a button. A for total seating
at 4:00 p.m., Thursday at the promotional value from Catnapper, makers of 'comfort. It will
First United Methodist America's Most Comfortable Chair. stop and stay
Church, conducted by the V fixed at any
Rev. Ennis Sellers and as- position the l
sistant pastor, Harry John- $ 3 f instant you
y son. Interment will follow in Reg. $499.0 remove your finger from the con
the family plot, Holly Hill "9 button. The total chair design an
d Cemetery. construction is U.L. approved an
a All services are under the .the only recliner on the market w
Is direction of Comforter Fun- '. exclusive pre-travel ottoman. Mez
e- ral'Home. :you don't have to lay back, just t
r_;- C"atrDoppeyour feet up. It's perfect for the
n Fannie Glenn LOUNGER) family...a recliner that's worry ft
Passes Away 'comfort plus.
Fns ni Awaet heThe benefits of Pow'r Loung
e Fannie Glenn, 86, passed the electric reclier "make it the perfect recliner for th
away Sunday in Port St. Joe -whole family. And now, we've ta
c- following a long illness, she Introducing Petite Pow'r a scaled down those benefits and applied them tc
t was a resident of Port St. Joe recliner for those more comfortable in a group of stylish, comfortable mo
a member of the Zion Fair same patented motor action, easing you into .u
Missionary Baptist Church. an infinite number of positions, at just the '
Survivors include one sis- touch of a button. It's $9
ter, Eliza Dawson of Port St. the perfect chair...a
Joe and several nieces and r.lnr'hts.or"
Funeral services will be free, yet comfort plus.
held at 2:00 p.m., Thursday $ o
at the Zion Fair Missionary. Reg. $599' Begin with the revolutionary
Baptist Church, conducted Lounger end chair, with the patio
by the Rev. Alonzo Moore. motor action that eases you into ,
Interment will follow in the : 7 infinite number of remarkably rel
family plot, Forest Hill Cem- '" ...'""" .'positions. Then pair them up into
All services are under the 7 r imaginable. Or build up a larger
direction of the Comforter adding a stationary curved corner


K esley mattress. So whatever you
needs, Pow'r Lounger has you
(Continued from Page 2) covered.
eeThT sennd thin that Catnapper -


came to mind wasthe no Priced justright for you $ POW
bathing suit sign out front. I Now, you can experienceLOUN
didn't know Scott's Ferry our revolutionary new
was that close to the beach. concept in Pow'r with this Automatic Comfo
The dessert was coconut concept in Pow'r with this
pie or peach cobbler Sonnn. stylish, comfortable modular Reg. $1899.*
I paid up, stuck my head in group. n
the kitchen and thanked
Miss Minnie Lee and was
headed out the door when I
saw the two guys that just
came in set down at the tale CONVENIENT CREDIT 401 Reid Ave.
I had just vacated. There TERMS AVAILABLE
were set up tables on both' Port St. Joe
sides they just didn't want WE FINANCE OUR
to mess up a clean table OWN Phone: 227-1277
it's that much like home.OWNACCOUNTS Phone:227-1277 mpee Home ursings..
Respectfully,
Kesley


Sunday Brunch
Served 11:30 2:30


$7,95
*
Stuffed Shells,
Italian Sausage & Peppers
Fish Cakes with Mustard Sauce
Fried Eggplant, Peas
Spaghetti with Meat Sauce
Antipasto Salad, Watermelon
Assorted Desserts

THE GIBSON INN
Apalachicola, Florida

(904)653-2191 ,


t


I ~






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1986


Shark Beat
by Sheila Harvey


Some once said: "Better
late than never." The begin-
ning six-week period of this
new school year has already
corke and gone; however, it
is a great pleasure for both of
us ;to bring you -our first
edition of Shark Focus.
Throughout this year, we will
try to present you with the
latest news from St. Joe
S Hi .
S e senior class officers
forr 1986-87 are as follows:"
President, Stephen Coffey;
;' vice president, David Staab;
Secretary Nancy Stoutamire
ani" Teresa Jones; and trea-
suiei, Randi McClain..
The junior class officers
for. 1986 are Steve Howmell as
president, Susie Wood as vice
president, Sherry Creel 4as
secretary, and Crystal Dean


as treasurer. The president
of theFellowship of Christian
Athletes is Paula Ramsey;
vice president is Nancy
Stoutamire, secretary is Lisa
Mahlkov and treasurer is
Tommy Ford.
The president of the Hu-
manities Club is David Low-
ery, vice president is Laura
Van Pietersom, correspond-
ing secretary is April Fadio,
recording secretary is Sheila
Harvey, treasurer is Carl
White and parliamentarian is
David Staab.
For College Day, last Fri-
day, students from Apalachi-
cola, Wewahitchka and St.
Joe met with representatives
from a number of different
colleges and universities.
The information presented
was beneficial to college
bound students.
Yearbooks are on sale in
the office and student activ-
ity room for $15.00. "
Good luck to the Sharks
tomorrow in the game
against the Havana Gladia-
tors. Everyone come out and
support our team!
"Rejoice in the Lord al-
ways. I will say it again:


Damon Burk Eaker, III
First Birthday
Damon Burk Eaker, III
celebrated his first birthday
August 30. He is the son of
Cathy and Damon Eaker of
Overstreet.
His grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. D.B. Eaker, Sr. of
Overstreet, and the late
Imogene Overman. He is the
great grandson of the late
O.V. Sculley and Eliza Whit-
field of Overstreet.


Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Cost* Sr. are shown at Citizens Federal's 30th anniversary. A pprtralt
of Mr. Costin, unveiled by manager, Carolyn Young, is shown on the wall in the background.


Citizens ,Federal Has Been


In Business Thirt5
Citizens Federal Savings ceremony featuring the un-
and Loan Association cele- veiling of a portrait of its
brated its thirtieth anniver-" first president,. Cecil G.
sary last Wednesday,' Costin, Sr.
September 24 with a special Mr. Costin was elected
S j- president at the first
-meeting of the association
Shield at 221 Reid Avenue on
S the 12th of October, 1956. He
has served as president for

Mr. Costin gave a brief
S' talk covering some of the ac-
tivities of Citizens Federal
Savings and commented on
those who have served as
managers of the facility.
Managers through the last 30
years have been L. G. Buck
who served from 1956 to 1959,
.- C-. J. Stevens, Jr. from 1960.
lto 1983, J. E. Creamer, Jr.
from 1983 to 1986 and the pre-
sent manager is Carolyn S.
Young.
Cecil Costin, Jr. gave a
short summary in which he
stated that his father was not
only a good businessman and
banker, but also an especial-
ly good father.
The first directors of the
local facility which received


Nursing Home Patients

- Enjoy Day In Sunshine
.Residents of Bay St. Jos- Hopefully, this will I
eph Care Center enjoyed a regular event to get
day of sunshine-and picnic at residents out of the cent
the city park next to the enjoy seeing and being
Florida National Bank Tues- others in the commu
day. especially a community


Public

Notices
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends 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 hbe car-
ried on, to-wit:
TAURUS ENTERPRISES
P. O. Box 13274
Mexico Beach, FL 32410
Harold Bishop, Owner
Roger Stokes, Owner
4tp10/2


be a
the
er to
with
nity,
that


has given so much of their
love and support to those who
at times are in desperate
need of that love and support.


Happy
30th
Birthday

RONNIE

We love youl
Janet & Jolie


( Years
its charter on September 26,
1956, were P. G. Costin, Sr.,
President, J. C. Belin,
Dwight Marshall, G. U.
Parker, LG. Buck, Frank
Hannon, C. G. Costin, Jr., M.
Brooks Hayes, W. 0. Ander-
son, E. F. Gunn and George
G. Tapper.

Special Day
New Bethel Baptist.Church
will be celebrating its
annual Men and .Women's
Day observance Sunday, Oct.
5.
Rev. Eddie R. Jackson,
pastor of the church, invites
everyone to attend.


To the 1986
Monument Staff:
Thank you for dedicating your
yearbook to me.

LOVE ALWAYS,
Margaret Key Biggs






40th


Anniversary

of


Comforter Funeral

Home

Rocky, Ann, Nick, Julia


40 years of constant
service to the people of
Gulf County by the
Comforter family

Opened October 1, 1946
by W.P. (Pete) and Hortense


CARPET-VINYL

REMNANT SALE

Going Below Cost
6x6 to 12x15

Mini-Blinds, Etc. Marked
Selection of Blinds..... Down

Bedspreads & EOt
Curtains. ............ .Reduced 20%


finishing TOUCH
11 Monument Ave Phnna 9927


If you re 50 or over,

here sa special invitation


You are cordially invited to join the American Association of Retired Persons.
It's a place where you're welcome because of your age, not in spite of it.
It's a nonprofit organization with over 20 million members, built by and for
mature Americans.
What do we mean by mature? Over 50, yes. But lots mote.. We are an
organization of men and women who care; Who are committed to living full,
exciting lives. To making new friends and taking a stand in favor of the dignity
of people in their later years.
The opportunities and privileges we offer members are remarkable. And so is
the price of membership


Membership costs only
$5. As a member you
receive a host of, benefits.
Here are just a few:;
1. New friends and ac-
tivities. At our chapter
right here in town, you en-
joy good company and in-
teresting activities.
2. Modern Maturity
magazine.
Full-color, bimonthly with
articles geared to mature
people's interests. -
3. AARP News
Bulletin. Monthly report on
AARP and on national
issues that affect you.


4. Protecting your, In-
terests.
AARP speaks up for the
rights of mature people
whenever key issues are
being considered by Con-
gress and State'
Legislatures,
5. Pharmacy Service.
Discounts on prescriptions,
vitamins and health aids
mailed right to your home.
6. Free booklets.
, A selection of retirement
guides free, with authorita-
tive advice on energy,
housing. Medicare and
much more:
7. Travel discounts.
Members enjoy hotel, motel,
and rental car discounts.


8. On the road.
Our specially priced motor-
ing plan provides emer-
gency road service, trip
routing and more.
.9. Health Insurance.
The AARP Group Health'
Insurance Program offers
quality protection at group
rates.
10. Crime prevention.
Make your mature years
"crime-proof" through free
AARP instruction.
PLUS ... investment
program, travel service,
auto and homeowners
insurance, and morel


r----------- --------1
Yes, tell me more about AARP
I American Association of Retired Persons
Send to: Rt. 3, Box 135C, Port St. Joe,.FL 32456
NAME I
ADDRESS I
CITY STATE ZIP
PHONE OR CALL 648-8271
L -- = = = = .- .- .-. 1


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222 Reid Avenue
(formerly Boyles Dept. Store)


Grand Opening "Sale-A-Bration"


Friday and Saturday


9 a.m. till 6 p.m.


OFF ALL
S^ / ^ Cash Purchases
Come in and browse around you
Register For won't believe your eyes! Thanks to
you Port St. Joewe've grown, to bet-
ter serve your every floral neeI.





Decorator Den

222 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-1862


OUR BOUTIQUE
-304 Third St. Port St. Joe
(Across from Rich's IGA)

Check Our Selection of

Children's Clothing
for Boys and Girls from Birth Up

OPEN MON. SAT. 9:30 to 5:30


MMMM"


PAGE FOUR


-






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2.1986


New Facility to Care

for Up to 75 Children


Ned Ailes, director of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic,
outlined plans for a new,
licensed, child .care program
which will be initiated by the
Clinic in just a few vw'eeks.
Ailes pointed out that the
Clinic is just awaiting com-
pletion of a 3,040 square foot
addition to their building on
Williams Avenue to house the
new service before opening it
to the public.
-'Our facility will be com-
pletely state licensed and will
accept children from ages of
six\ weeks to school age",
Ailes said. He pointed out the


center would fill a real need
in the community.
Ailes said the center will
accept up to 75 children in its
program and will be open
from 7:30 a.m., to 9:00 p.m.
"This service isn't being
provided with government
grants", Ailes said. "We
borrowed the money to build
the facilities and will pay
erhployees to provide the
care 'and services offered in
the new facility", he said.
"We will be strictly fee
supported", he pointed out.
Guests of the club were
Keyettes LaDonna Boykin
and Lisa Handley.


Kacie Is Five
Kacie Michelle Hough,
daughter of Glen and Wanda
Hough, will be celebrating
her fifth birthday Friday,
October 3. A Disney theme
party will be held Friday
evening at her home with
family and friends helping


her celebrate.
Kacie attends kindergar-
ten at Faith Christian School.


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
rfc3/6


-' ,"-- -. --=. ,,- ,.--, va ..< ... .*.._Jtik- ....l-:a. c> ,ir'-*. '!.v :e ;.x e- am. '.. *-i -:, .* .. -".T "<
Jaycees Al Smith, Tim Ull*en and Mark Scott are shown as they work at sprucing up Holly Hill Cemetery in the first
project undertaken by the newly reorganized civic club. .. .a |


Jaycees Clean


Up Cemetery


Commentator Paul Harvey
once described Jaycees as
"Bright-eyed and bushy-
tailed", and Port St. Joe's
newly-rejuvenated Jaycees
filled that description and
more Saturday, as they took
on their first project after
filing for their charter.
As a matter of fact, the
Jaycees could be. described
here as bright-eyed and
bush-tailed, all right, but
' they also had a feWv -bushy
faces and a few smooth faces
and delicately curved sil-
houettes helping to push the
lawn mowers and man the
weed eaters.
The Jaycees, spackedJy
an article in The Star two
weeks ago about the condi-
tion of Holly Hill Cemetery,


"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 neighLr.
State Farm is the
STATE FARM

.~ *
INSURANCE ,
Satne Far, Insuran ,rnp c a'm iec
HomeOices Bstoomngon SIlinos


decided to do something
bout the situation, accord-
ing to president, Tim Ullmen.
Ullmen said there were at
least two dozen Jaycees who
showed up to help with a
one-day blitz clean-up of the
Cemetery as the first project
of the club after organizing
.with 38 members about four
weeks ago. "We don't even
have our charter yet, but
,ege rQa ,, to go to work in
our community", Ullmen
*aid, as he directed his club
in the. clean-up 'operation
Saturdayy; "This was the
suggestion of gene Dickey,
who is project chairman",
Ullmehn said,"'but"he's too
busy with a-mower to stop
and talk about it. He's been
out here all day on this
venture'", Ullmen said.
"Ullmen said the chapter
turned put in good numbers
for this project, "and Gene
deserves the credit for select-
ing a needed project and
getting the members out", he
pointed out. : d
The, Jaycees had their
small army'of workers most
of the day'Saturday, cutting
grass, carrying off weeds,
removing trash and tidying
up in general all over Holly
Hill Cemetery.The cemetery -
has been plagued with a
neglect, of many graves--
especially those of out-of-
town families--which has left
it with an unkempt appear-
ance and has been a concern
of many citizens.
Now, the confines of the
cemetery look much better.
Thanks to some bright-eyed
and bushy-tails ... and a few
who inspire a more genteel
description.


Revival

The Coleman Family


October 5 8

Sunday Services 11 a.m. & 6 p.m.
Monday Wednesday 7:30 p.m.

First Assembly of God
Brownsville Rd. Apalachicola
:,r- a '- ----1 ^ ^ -- t -, ---.


HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
FURNITURE APPLIANCES FLOOR COVERING HOME ENTERTAINMENT
OVER 200 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAST
STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner


Chris Martin pushes a lawn mower as she cuts unkempt
grass in Holly Hill Cemetery Saturday. -Star photo


"We confess to small faults
only to convey the impres-
sion that we have no big
ones." La Rochefoucauld

Sunny

Side
aUp

By Emily Roche
The Constitution does not
provide for first and second
class citizens-W. Wilkie.
There are two kinds of peo-
ple who blow through life
like a breeze; One kind is
gossipers, and the other is
gossipees.
One good thing about an
egotist he doesn't talk
about other people.
Someday I'll pass by the
Great Gates of Gold, and see
a man pass through, unques-
tioned and bold; "A Saint?"
I'll ask, and old St. Peter'll
reply: "No, he carries a pass
- he's a newspaper guy."
The Newspaper Guy, Stanza
4.
Try it, you'll like it.
See us for a VCR witl all
the latest features.

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


TURKEY I
SHOOT
Win 10-12 Lb.
Turkey
$2.00 Shot
Highway 98 across from
Jr. Food
MEXICO BEACH
Saturday and Sunday
10 to 5
9tc 9/25


FOR
ARTHRITIS
SUFFERERS

r EASY-RUB

The relief
you've
been

waiting
for.


Now Available At
Your Local
DRUG STORES
in Port St. Joe
Distributed by
AGEE ENTERPRISES, INC. Omega, GA
(912) 528-6664


L .B


Coming Soon


TO PORT ST. JOE


the


Dale Carnegie Course



Some of the many ways the Dale Carnegie Course

helps men and women


* Be a Better Conversationalist.
* Remember Names.
* Control Tension and Anxiety.
* Acquire a Better Understanding
of Human Relations.


Be At Your Best with Any Group.

For further information call 229-8886

SPONSORED IN PORT ST. JOE BY


Port St. Joe Lions Club
Presented by
Glyn Ed Newton & Assoc.


A .~ A A. 4


-GULF -


Industrial Supply, Inc.


Thank You, Gulf County
for Your Ratronage in the Establishment
of Our Business Dealing In

Industrial & Power

Transmission Supplies


BEARINGS
SHEAVES
SPROCKETS
CHAINS


* CUTTING TOOLS
* HOSE
* FASTENERS
* AIR COMPRESSORS


PACKING


784-1220


Panama City, FL


* Develop Greater Poise and Self
Confidence.
* Communicate More Effectively.
* Be At Ease in Any Situation.
* Discover and Develop Their Po-
tential Abilities.


A. AAL.


I


PAGE FIVE


'745 Aeirport Dr.







PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1986


9 HEALTH QUESTIONS
YOU SHOULD ANSWER
I Take this short quiz and see if you are taking
good care of your health.
1. Are you overweight or underweight?
2. Did you skip that complete physical?
3. Do you push too hard physically?
4. Do you push too hard mentally?
5. Have you any recurring symptoms thai you
ignore?
6. Does that cavity in your tooth keep getting
larger?
If the answer to any or all of these questions is
yes it is time to do something about it now. Your U
doctor or dentist can help you get back on the right
track.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
with their prescriptions, health needs and other
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?


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




Pre-School Age Child Screening


The Gulf County School


Eye Openers
by Dr. Wesley Grace

EXTENDED WEAR
LENSES
After a complete eye
examination and case his-
tory evaluation, your opto-
tnetrist will be able to deter-
mine whether you are a sue -
cessful candidate for extend-
44 wear contact lenses. The
Concept of extended wear ac-
tually varies with each pa-
tient. Some people can wear
the lenses for 14 to 30 days
without any apparent il ef-
t. Others can wear them
no more than 48 hours with-
out removal.
'Strict adherence to a
hygienic regimen and a com-
initment to frequent follow-
up visits to your optometrist
are essential to assure the
safe and successful wearing
of extended wear contacts.
The patient must also be
prepared to practice self-in-
spection. If an eye looks red,
remove the lenses and see
your optometrist as soon as
possible.
SThe extended wear contact
lens may be the best method
of contact lens correction for
the post-cataract patient, or
for the older patient with
- unsteady hands. For most
people, however, the daily
wear soft contact lenses pro-
'ade clear vision without
glasses, though they must be
removed for sleeping.
E)Discuss the pros and cons
z daily wear vs. extended
war lenses with your opto-
metrist before deciding
Wfich kind are for you.
Brought to You As A
.:,Community Service by
Dr. Wesley Grace
324 Long Ave.
227-1410


Board,. through the Florida
Diagnostic and Learning Re-
sources System-PAEC, is
sponsoring a community ser-
vice program throughout the
school year to screen pre-
school children, ages three to
five years, to detect potential
learning problems.
Each child to be screened
must be accompanied by a
parent or legal guardian.


Devils

Port St. Joe's Sharks play-
ed the Bonifay Blue Devils
three tough quarters of foot-
ball Friday night, before the
Devils cashed in on a sputter-
ing offense to hand the
Sharks their third defeat of
the season.
Twice in the final period, a
Mickey Gainnie pass was
tipped up into the air by-the
intended receiver, only to
come down in Blue Devil
hands and run for touch-
downs. One might expect one
such pass deflection in an
entire season, but twice in
one quarter, in one game,
was too much for the Sharks.
The Blue Devils took the
opening kick-off and march-
ed from their own 30 yard
line in six plays into the
Sharks' end zone. Greg Tay-
lor racked up 64 yards in the
drive, but could never get
un-trhcked again during -the
game.
After this initial drive, the
Shark stiffened and held the
Devils at bay until Renford
Denson took a seven yard
scoring strike from Steve
Russ with 50 seconds left in
the first half, sent the teams
into the locker rooms with a
13-0 Bonifay lead.
About mid-way through the
third period, the Blue Devils
had a sluggish drive moving
along, when Joe Norton
intercepted a Steve Russ
pass at the Bonifay 44 yard


SDig S
line and ran back to the five
before he was knocked out of
bounds.
Tim Wilder pushed the ball
to the one on a keeper, then
moved inches closer or a
second carry. On the third
try, Wilder put the ball into
the end zone and the Sharks
had their only score of "the
night, but were still in 'the
game with a 13-6 score.
The TD sparked up the
Sharks and early in the final
period, with the Blue Devils
threatening on the one yard
line, the Shark line forced a
Bonifay fumble and Robert
Ramsey came up with ,the
ball for Port St. Joe. J
Two plays later, Ja on
Harris intercepted a Gaidhie
pass and ran it into the end
zone, moving the score -to
21-6.
Then came the two fateful
deflected passes which were
picked off by Bonifay defen-
ders before the ball hit the
ground and the Sharks had
lost their third outing. ,,
Defensively, Bink Norton
led the Sharks with eight
tackles and two assists. Ter-
rance Farmer terrorized the
Blue Devils with seven tack-
les and four assists and Joe
Norton had five tackles apd
five assists. '1
Friday night, the Sharks
will go to Havana to tangle
with the Gladiators in a
District game..


harks, 37-6, Friday


Sharks' quarterback Mickey Gainnie, 14, has handed off
the ball to Russell Cherry, 30, going through the line as Tom-
THE YARDSTICK


First downs
Rushes, yards
Passing yards
Total yards
Passes
Punts
Fumbles, lost
Penalties yards


PSJ Bon.
6 '14
27-57 32-172
48 135
98 307
6-20-4 10-17-1
6-38 3-31
1-1 5-3
3-30 3-25


Kevin Dawson, 68, and Joe Norton, 75, close in on Bonifay Blue Devil ball carrier, Renford Dawson.


NI


The Gulf County Schools
have recently released their
menu for the week of October


Gulf County
School Lunch


6 10.
Monday, Oct. 6
Hot dog, cole slaw, French


fries, bun, milk and cookie.
Tuesday, Oct. 7
Spaghetti with meatsauce
and cheese, tossed salad,
green beans, buttered rolls
and milk.
Wednesday, Oct. 8
Batter dipped fish, fruit
cup, buttered corn, bun, milk
and brownies.
Thursday, Oct.
Chicken, broccoli with


cheese, pears, rolls, milk and
rice with gravy.
Friday, Oct. 10
Pizza, sliced peaches,
mixed vegetables, milk and
cookies.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.
Though it. has an area of
more than one 'million
square miles, less than 100
square miles of the Antarc-
tic continent is free from a
permanent blanket of ice.


my Ford, 74, opens a hole for him.


-Star photos


The Wewahitchka Gators
are beginning to attract
attention here in the Pan-
handle with three straight
wins under their (Gator skin)
belt. The Gators jumped on
Greensboro last Friday night
for a 24-18 win in a double
overtime thriller.
Even though the offense
churned out 290 yards in a
predominately running at-
tack, it was the Gator
defense which held Greens-
boro runners in check, allow-,
ing them only three yards
rushing for the night.
Greensboro took the lead in
the game in the first period,
when one of eight passes was
good from 12 yards out, when
Eddie Williams hit John
Wood for the score. The
Gators blocked the extra
point try.
The Gators tied the score in
the second period, when Roy
Myers bulled over from one
"yard "out and' this time,
Greensboro blocked the ex-
tra point try.
Both the Gators and
Greensboro scored in the
third period. The Gators sent
John Myers on a three yard
plunge to score and again the
extra point kick was blocked.
Then Williams kept the ball
on a one yard plunge to tie
the score and send the game
into overtime.
In the first period of
overtime, John Myers put the
Gators ahead on a five yard
run, but Greensboro battled
back to tie the game again on
a one yard plunge.
In the .second overtime,
Myers again took the ball for
the Gators and put them
ahead with a sparkling 10
yard ddsh across the goal


line, which Greensboro was
unable to answer.
John Myers was the main
offensive thrust for the Ga-
tors, rushing for 170 yards
and scoring three touch-
downs. Marcus Willims had
32 yards to his credit.

Billy Joe Smiley threw the
pigskin nine times and con-
nected with three for 66
yards.
Rusty Wood led the stout
Gator defense with 10 tack-
les. Paul Groom added eight
tackles and John Whitfield,
Durand McLeod and Gary
Herring each had five.
The game Friday night
was unusual in that neither
team made an extra point
count. Both teams blocked
every attempt at kicking an
extra point by their oppo-
nent.
FRIDAY NIGHT-
Friday night, the Gators
will be on the road to Sneads
to meet the Pirates. Game
time will be at 7:00 p.m.,
Wewahitchka time.


THE YARDSTICK
Wewa Green
First downs 12 7
Rushes, yds. 46-224 26-3
SPassing, yds. 66 112
Total Yards 290 115
Passes 3-9-2 8-30-0
Punts 1-35 4-30
Fumbles, lost 5-5 1-1
Penalties, yds. 6-51 3-45

Rifle Club to
Meet Oct. 9
The monthly meetin-gof the
Gulf Rifle Club will be held
on October 9 at 6:30 p.m. at
the range. A covered dish
supper will be held. at 6:30
p.m. with a business meeting
to follow.
All hunters are reminded
that Dove season is about to
start so take the old scatter
gun out and try it out before
going to the field.
The NRA and, Gulf Rifle
Club is sponsoring a national
sign in day Saturday, Octo-
ber 18. The range will be open
from 10:00 a.m. til 4:00 p.m.
with trained people to help
you zero your rifle.


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


Youth Minister
DWIGHT DENNIS


- 4U aa


Winter`7-
Emergency Kit $15.39 reg.
Contains important items to keep your car
, safely on the road this winter. Like booster
cables, antifreeze, windshield ice solvent, W
lock de-icer, ice scraper and fix-a-flat spray.
AllinahandyNAPAtotebagatonelowprice.


$ 135

$24.95 reg.

Driving Lights
European style driving lights of high-quality,
quartz-halogen. Suitable for highway or
off-road use. Complete kit with necessary
mounting hardware.


$289

$5.79 reg.
Lawn Rake
Its wide-sweeping head contains
27 flexible tines so it adjusts to
ground contours as you rake. Makes
fall clean up faster and easier.


i;u., While Supplies Last



NAPA Auto Parts t 4. P

201 Long Ave. Phone 229-8222 the r pgt ace
afllfferg-ht places.


Take advantage of our clearance prices today!

PASSENGER PASSENGER
-m--- --......... m mmmti mm


MICHUELIN


PERFECT BALANCE
BETWEEN 4
PRICE & QUALITY A




LIST

175/80-13 XHWWT
195/75-14 XHWWT
205/75-15 XHWWT
225/75-15 XHWWT


PRICE

....... $58.90

. . 70.90
. . 76.90
....... s82.90


MICHELIN


MXL
SHOWS IMPORTED CARS
HOW TO HANDLE
AMERICAN ROADS.
* Completes the sporty look
of imported cars with low-
profile styling.
* Excellent road holding.

LIST F

165/70-13 MXLT ......
185/70-14 MXLT ......
195/70-14 MXLT ......
205/70-14 MXLT ......


PRICE


1. 46-90
1.. 62.90
165-90
$ 69.90


BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES.


PATE'S SERVICE


216 Monument Avenue


Phone 227-1291


Gators Nip Greensboro


for Third Straight Win


Pastor
DARRELL DENNIS


-










STyndale, Translator of Bible, One of Better 16th Century Scholars


On many Church calen-
' dars, William Tyndale will be
remembered this coming
Monday, October 6.
Tyndale's name is remem-
bered primarily because of
his work as a translator of
the Bible. He was probably
one of the better scholars of
the sixteenth century, though
* his work was marred by
forced arguments in a few
places.
Not to say that he wasn't
given good reason to argue.
King Henry VIII, and practi-


cally every one else in
authority opposed the trans-
lation of scripture into Eng-
lish. Tyndale was forced to
live a cloak and dagger life. ,
He escaped into Germany,
where a more liberal ap-
proach was being allowed in
biblical scholarship. Luther
had established a tradition
there of translation from
original languages into na-
tive tongues which has pre-
vailed to this day.

* Tyndale had completed the
New Testament and portions


plough shall know more
scripture than thou doest."
. Tyndale was human and so
were those who opposed his
work. Each was sure that
they were on the side of God.
qne group feared that the
.modernization of the Bible's
language would adversly af-
fect the Church. The other
,believed that the modern
translations of the good. book
would save many who could
not otherwise know its mean-
'ing.
.The spirit of both parties
lives on in the modern world.


There are those who would
have to examine their favor-
ite doctrines if a new transla-
tion were to be used by the
people. And there are those
who are anxious to overhaul
old teachings and see them in
a new light.
Tyndale was but one of:
many translators who have
put their lives and reputa-
tions on the line so that we
who follow may find God's
work in our own language.
The modern Church owes
them all a debt of gratitude.
If it were not for the


dedicated efforts of so many,
the Bible would not be
readable to the speakers of
more than 1,326 modern
languages.
Just before he was stran-
gled, Tyndale said, "Lord,
open the king of England's
eyes." The prayer was pro-
phetic. Not only can royalty
read the Bible, most of us can


read it as well.
However, not reading the
Bible is just as bad as not
being able to read it. Perhaps
if we could hear an updated'
version of Tyndale's last
words they would be trans-
lated this way: Lord, open
the eyes of those who can
read, that they may pick up
your word and understand.


of the Old Testament when a
man he had befriended be-
trayed him in Brussels.
There on October 6, 1536 he
was strangled at the stake,
and his body was burned.
Tyndale was not a person
who used the kid 'glove


approach himself. His lack of
tact may have added fuel to
the opposition of his transla-
tion work. He is quoted as.
having said to one prominent
churchman, "If God spare
my life, ere many years I will
cause a boy that driveth the-


Proj ects,

By Roy Lee Carter
Extension Agent
This may sound hard to
believe, tbut some landscape -
improvement projects can q
end up pausing more harm --
than good. I am talking about
a particular problem that's
more likely to affect you if
your house is on an uneven
lot,. or if you're planning
some major change, such as
_adding. .a pool, building a
deck or patio, or even
creating a special flower bed,'
any work that will change the C
0oil level around plants.
Quite often projects that hand, you c
involve' changing the land to four inc
level around your home even without ca
the addition of what seems blems. Gr
like a small amount of soil fill softest beca
-can have a disastrous effect water throi
bn established trees and You als
Shrubs, you may block some about the
or all of the air and: water have. You
they need to survive. Some- fill ptoble:
times 'symptoms appear oaks, and e
,within a month or so, or they other hand
may not show up for several locust, whi
.years, but, you can just about mores are
bet that if you make signifi- Time is
cant change in the soil level factor. If
around a tree or shrub, it will around a tr
be seriously affected, and period it
probably killed. you'll be ab
Today I'll describe some of injury syn
the symptoms of soil fill The key
injury, and I'll offer some problem is
advice on how to prevent age from oc
such difficulties My infor- steps to ins
nation was provided by will have
Extension Horticulture Spe- water after
cialist Dr. Robert Black, of
the University of Florida's We shou
Institute of Food and Agri- this can be
uillturpl Sciences you need to
-'.- ^h,4dang6.shows- V ('imst.. YiAllg,.Lc
as siall, yellowed leaves, a dy in poor c
* lot of dead twigs, and numer- of a spec
ous suckers along the main particularly:
trunk. Sometimes, the very probably b<
large branches on a tree will it after you
die. The extent of the injury
depends on the type, age, and
condition of the tree or shrub.
The depth and type of fill the CAPE
available drainage, and
some other minor factors. PLAI
Obviously, the deeper fill, Al
the more serious the problem.
will be. But, the type of soil Runway
also is important. For exam- lots avail
pie, clay soil causes the'most
Injuryy' It's so fine in' texture
that. it almost completely 22
shuts out air and water. Just
an inch or two of clay fill can
cause trouble. On the other


Do More Harm Than Good


land level.
But, if you are determined
to save the tree, you really
need to build what amounts
to a custom drain field


around it, using agricultural trunk. This is fairly expen-
tiles short lengths of pipe sive and complicated. Ac-
made for this kind of job. tually, it's a project for, a
You'll also need a brick or ,qualified professional. How-
stone wall around the tree ,,ever, if you want to tackle


CARTER.
can usually add up
hes of sandy soil
using root pro-
ravel fill is the-
aiuse it lets air and
ugh freely.
o need to think
kind'"of tree you
can expect serious
ms with maples,
evergreens. On the
, such trees as ash,
te elms and syca-
hardly bothered.
another critical
you leave fill
ee for an extended
isn't, likely that
)le to save it, once
mptoms appear.
to solving the
to prevent dam-
ccurring by taking
sure'that the tree
adequate air and
r the fill is added.
Id point out that
e expensive So, if
o add soil around a
,.-onfUal:.s alrea..
condition, or a treo
cies you aren't
y fond of. you're
better off replacing
u have raised the


this kind of job yourself you
should seek expert advice
before you begin. Check with
a local nurseryman, or your
County Extension Agent.


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
EHR00 t; 3 RF'.,41'31 l RA00433., t 1 19


TOWARD)

UNDERSTANDING
by the Rev. Jerry R. Huft, Rector, ItbJames Episcopal


MARK D. COLLIER

Refrigeration & Air Conditioning
Service Appliance Repair


229-693. qr 229-8465 after 5:00 p.m,
RA -0046498


SAT.-OCT. 11 -1 0 A.M.
PENSACOLA, FL
Inventdry from:
BANK REPOSSESSIONS
& Area Contractors & Individuals
LOCATION: Pensacola Interstate Fair-
grounds. Heavy Equipment- Trucks- Cars-
Boats Trailers & Misc. Over 100 Autos(full
size & compact), pickups, 4WD's, most 'all
makes& models, Cad., Lincoln, Ford, Chev,
Mercedes. A car & a price for everyone.
Consignments accepted if in by Thurs, 5
PM, SELLING TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER.
TERMS: Cash, personal or company
check w/proper ID. No Items removed until
paid in full.
INSPECTION: Fri., Oct 10, 1-6 PM & sale
day 8AM.
Upcoming. Auctions: #1 Sat. Nov. 8 -
11AM 400 acres on Esc. River at Molino,
#2 Ordered sold by U.S. Marshal's Service:
4 Modern Homes Pensacola, Large res-
taurant Panacea, FL, 160 acres, Levy
County, FL, SW of Gainesville. Call for
dates & times: .
For brochure call:!

LOUIS BOYLESTON
Realty & Auction. Inc.'
Pensacola. FL (904). 34-0377
-----^ -------------i


NOW FOR

CHRISTMAS
11


'~ ''


~THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1986


PAGESEVEN







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1986


AARP to Enjoy Hawaiian Fish I

The Saint Joseph Bay Chapter 3425 of AARP Will sponsor a fish frydinner at its October 8th chapter m et- '


- Public Notices -


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,.
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 86-55
IN RE: The Estate of
BARKER G. HART,
deceased.


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTEREST IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED,
that the administration of the estate of
PARKER G. HART, deceased, file
number 86-55 is pending in the Circuit


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


Serving the Cape San Bias area

227-1892
Mike Malay Associate *.*....... Mark Hannon Broker





PLUMBING PROBLEMS?


Custom Plumbing Installation




STOKES PLUMBING COMPANY
P.O. Box 274
Mexico Beach. Fl. 32410
(904) 648-8353
RF 0042744
Single &
SNew Multi Family
Construction Dwelling


HOT TUBS


WHIRLPOOLS


Court of Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
GULF COUNTY COURTHOUSE, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456. The Personal
Representative of the estate is
NADINE HART APLIN, whose ad-
dress is 1912 Cypress Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456. The name and ad-
dress of the Personal Representative's
attorney are as set forth below. '
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the Clerk of the above Court, a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate
the basis of the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date when
it will become due shall be stated. If
the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the Clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each Per-
sonal Representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
.challenge the validity of the
decedent's Will, the qualifications of
the Personal Representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration 10+9W86.
NADINE HART APLIN, Personal
Representative of the Estate
of PARKER G. HART, deceased
WILLIAM J. RISH
303 Fourth Street
P.O. Box 39
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 229-8211
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Publish: October 2 and 9, 1986.

NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of
Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or copora-
tion interested in selling the County
the following described personal pro-
perty:
Fuels used by Road Department and
Mosquito Control Department as per
specifications. Delivery Date must be
specified. Liquidated damages for fail-
ure to deliver unit on specified date
will be set at $25.00 per day. Specfica-
tions on file at Clerk'S Office.
Bids will be received until 9:00
o'clock, A.M., E.S.T., October 14,1986,
at the Office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. The Board reserves the right
to reject any and all bids. '
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
.By: BllyBrpcl,q,.-. ,
Chainnas,. .... -n... .
SPublish: October 2 and 9,1986.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOIR.
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Adoption of
ROBERT CLAYTON ANDERSON,
a minor.
NOTICE OF ADOPTION
TO: BOBBY GORDON ANDERSO&
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for the adoption of a minor child thas
been filed and you are required,to
serve a copy of your defenses if any on
Thomas S. Gibson, Petitioner's-at-
torney, whose address is P. O. Box 39,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on'or
before October 10, 1986 and file.'he
original with the clerk of this court
either before service on Petitiorer's
attorney or immediately thereafter or
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Petition. ,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this court on the 5th day of September,
1986.
/s/ Tonya Knox,
Deputy Clerk 4t 9/11

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuknt
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Co4t,
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 whlch sald business is to be car;
ried on, to-wit: ,
SAND DOLLAR REALTY
P. 0. Box 156
Cape San Bias
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Margie Kelley, Broker, Owner /
4t9/l1

BID NO. 316-A
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for the following:
Ball Fleld Fencing on Avenue A
Specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office, P. O. 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 tJe
Municipal Building at the regular
meeting of the City Commission. .
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, ,
By: /s/ L. A. Farris, .
City Auditor-.Clerk 29/25

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of City Commission of the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida will hold a
Public Hearing in the Municipal Build-
ing at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T., Tuesday, Oc-
tober 7, 1986 to consider requests for a
variance in Chapter 4, Section 2 of the
City's Code of Ordinances to establish
a Petting Zoo at Bay St. Joseph Care
Center, 220 Ninth Street, Block 51, Lots
19, 20,21, and 22. Said Petting Zoo will
consist of two (2) goats and one (1)
deer.
All interested parties are invited to
attend and to be heard.
THE CITY QF PORT ST. JOE,
By: /s/ L. A. Farris,
City-Auditor/Clerk 2t9/25

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-,
THE STATE FF RIDA IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY. '
., Case No. 86-226
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSEPH E. BARFIELD,
Husband Petitioner,
and
CATHERINE M. TERRILL BAR-
FIELD,
Wife Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION'
TO: CATHERINE M. TERRILL BAR-
FIELD
Louisiana State University
P. O. Box 16486
Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70893
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Peti-
tion for Dissolution of Marldage has
been filed against you seeking a
dissolution of your marriage to Peti-
tioner. You are required t6 serve a
copy of your written defenses, if any,
to the Petition on Petitioqner's At-
torney, Fred N. Witten, 408 J~ng
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florid. 32456, on
or before October 23,1986, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Petitioner's
Attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will ,be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Petition. >6
DATED this 17th day of September.
1986.
JERRY T. GATES,
CLERK OF COURT
4t9/25
PUBLIC NOTICE
A budget hearing will be held on Oc-
tober 7, 1986 for all interested citizens
of the City of Port St. Joe. The follow-
ing budget is proposed for Fiscal Year
1986-1987.
Total Fed'l
of All Revenue
Funds Shatring
Category Fund
Non-Departmental 255,700 8,000
Mosquito Control 6,000 6,000
Recreation Dept. 97,873 .4,000
Streets/Highways 221,9W7 :4,000
Parks/Cemeteries 171,834 1, 3,000
The. meeting will be held a the
Municipal Building for the purpose of
discussion of the proposed budget at
8:00 P.M., E.D.T. The proposed
budget may be examined on weedays
at the Office of theCity Clerk 1 the
Municipal Building, between 8:00 A.M.
and 5:00 P.M., E.D.T. All interested
citizens will have the opportunity to
give written and oral comment. enior
citizens are encouraged to attend and
comment.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/S/L. A. Farris, "
City Auditor-Clerk '2/
2t9/25


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


THORNTON
ASSOCIATES
(904) 648-5142
Guaranteed Results
Reasonable Rates
R00045624 EROQ10245
B8p 8.14


Ellen F. Allemore, Broker 648-8939
Joy Holder, Salesperson 648-8493
Vickie Stokes, Salesperson 648-8825
Preston Wingate, Salesman 648-8565
N. F. Allemore, Jr., Salesman-648-8939
Bobbie Miller, Salesperson 648-8398

ST. JOSEPH SHORES
Finish building your home where started on 200'
roadfront U.S. 98 by 110' deep with 75'x140' extra lot
In-back and 2 septic tanks. Preserve your gulf view
with 110' of beachfront across the road. All for
$198,000. Will also sell separately.
GULF AIRE
210 Buccaneer Road, Spanish style. 2-story stucco
home. comfortable 4 bd., 2/, ba., deck off master
bdrm., $115,000.
Corner Beacon Road & Gulf Aire Dr., new chalet
style home, 4 bd.. 2% ba.." beautiful & different.
$115,000.
Gulf Aire Dr. Lot 3. Block A. 65x180', unobstructed
view of the Gulf. $54,900.
Gulf Aire: Buccaneer Dr., Lot 6. Block G. $22.500.
Sea Pines: 3 bdrm., 3 ba.. fireplace, sauna, privacy
fence & hot tub. Must see to appreciate :$125,000.
Periwinkle Dr.: 5 bdrm.. 3 ba.. 2,800 plus sq ft. Lots of
room to live in. Screen porch, balcony with gulf view.
sprinkler system. Top floor separate LR. bath and
bdrm. Downstairs. 4 bdrms.. 2 ba.. family rm.
$128,000.
CAPE SAN PLAS
Cape Sands Landing: WATERFRONT 2 bdrm. and
loft. 2 ba. $110.000.
ST. JOE BEACH
New Listing: Corner of Desoto & Alabama: 2 bdrm.
and study, 1 VIz ba.. nice landscaped lot, very comfor-
table home. $69.500.
Desoto Street: Cedar home. 2 bd.. 2 ba. amenities.
upstairs w/view of Gulf. Downstairs 960 sq. ft. of of- -
fice, shop or rental space. Convenient arrangement.
V, block to beach. $105,000.
Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrm.. 1'1i ba. dedicated
beach. Unobstructed view. All amenities. Furnished
$84,900: unfurnished, $74,500.
3 lots Pineda St. 1st block, $55.900.
U.S. 98 Beachvlew, 2 story duplex. $69.900.
Balboa St.: Speakers, music system in lovely, com-
fortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 be. modular
home, screened 12x32' front porch, f.p., c/ha. Watch
the birds feed from glassed 12x22' Fla. rm.. as no
paint brush needed! 150'x150'. 1 V blocks from
beach. Was $65,000. Reduced to $62.500.
Georgia Ave.: 150' on Georgia by 90' deep vacant lot.
$16,000.
Coronado St. Nice 2 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile home.
ch'a, 75'x150' lot. 2% blocks from beach. $28.750.
Balboa St.: Great investment 2 nice 2 bdrm.: 1 ba.
houses, clha, on 50'x150 lots and 1 vacant lot for
$104,000. Will sell sep.. $47.000 each house and
$10,000 for lot. 1V2 blocks'from beach.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50 lot on Hwy.
98, $45,000.


Nancy Mock, Salesperson
Cape Specialist 227-1322
Flo Melton, Salesperson 229-8076
Charline Hargraves, Salesperson
-648-8921
Margaret Carter Salesperson
648-5884
New Listing: Court Street: Large 1.800 plus sq. ft.
redwood & stone home. 3 bd., 2 ba.. cen. h&a, big
bedrooms., 2 blocks to beach. Good price, $58,000.
OAK GROVE
311 lola St.: 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer, new wallpaper.cen.
h&a. 2 lots fenced. $19.500.
PORT ST. JOE
1306 Woodward Ave. 4 bdrm.. 2 ba.. livable home In
good neighborhood. $45.000.
1904 Juniper Ave. Nice large 4 bedroom. 2 bath brick
home. big den, great possibilities. $74,500.
1902 Garrison, 2 bedroom. 1 bath, good starter
home. $45,700.
BEACON HILL
2nd Avenue: 100'x100' lot. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile
home. shop & covered shed. $31.750.
2nd Street 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrm.. 1 ba.. 4
lots. $46.000.
3rd Ave. 3 bdrmr.. 2 ba. trailer, decks. $28.500.
3rd Ave.: Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home. 2
bdrm.. 1 ba. custom built masonite siding, shingle
roof. other extras. $35,000.
Between 3rd & 4th St.: 1 or 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. GREAT
VIEW. $39;,500:
Two 2 bdrm., 1 ba. apartments, 2 story bldg.. $39.500
or both buildings for $69.500.
MEXICO BEACH
New Listing: 28th St.: Nice 3 bd.. 1 '/ ba. brick home.
Furnished. 2nd from beach with super view. $99,500.
36th St.: Beachside home. 2 bd.. 1 ba.. screened
porch, cen h&a. nicely furnished. Ready for living or
rental. Good investment. $60.000.
1st St.: Unique arrangement. 2 kitchens. 3 brm.. 2
ba., Ig. lot. $59.500.
Between 5th & 6th St. on U.S. 98: 2 bdrm.. 2'v ba..
unobstructed Gulf view. owner financing. $77.500.
Trailer lot. no utilities. $14,000.
Hwy. 386A: 87.5" highway frontage by 194' deep
commercial. $29,900.
87.5'x125' trailer lot $7.200
OVERSTREET
Hwy. 386 3 bdrm.. 2 ba. mobile home. double-wide.
3',z acres. 2 wells, barn. good investment. $49.350.
Pine St. 3 bdrm.. 1 ba. lovely brick home on 1.2
acres, garden. grape arbor & fruit trees $54,000
WEWAHITCHKA
On Hwy. 71 just inside city limits. Beautiful 2 11
acres and 3 houses. Variety of fruit bearinq trees
$65.000.
We have year round rentals.


Fry

ing. The meeting will be held
in the Centennial Building on
Allen Memorial Way. Dinner
will start at 12:30 EDT. The
fish, hushpuppies and drinks
will be furnished by AARP.
Members are asked to bring
coleslaw, beans or dessert.
There will be a short
business meeting after din-
ner. Entertainment will be
ballroom dancing demon-
strations furnished by the
Fred Astaire Studio in Pa-
nama City. The theme for the
day is Hawaiian. Wear your
loudest Hawaiian clothes. A
prize might be awarded to
the most colorful and attrac-
tive Hawaiian outfit. Listen
to the sounds of Hawaiian
music during dinner and
later enjoy the ballroom
dancing demonstration.
Health Care material dis-
tributed during the last meet-
ing will be available to those
people who were unable to
attend the previous Health
Care program. The material
is provided free of charge. An
October 21st chapter meeting
will be another Health Care
Day program on AARP Sup-
plemental Insurance and an
explanation of the. 55 Alive
program. The public is invi-
ted to attend these public
service programs.
All members of the natio-
nal AARP are eligible to
become members of the local
chapter: Information and ap-
plication forms for member-
ship are available at each
chapter meeting. Cost for
national membership is $5.00
and local membership is only
$1.00 per year. Ruth Dumas
is the local membership
chairperson.


Interested In

Child Care?

Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege is interested in starting
courses in child care. In
order to start the courses
there must be at least fifteen
participants. If you are in-
terested in taking a course in
child care, please contact
Jeweline Farmer at 229-8060,
Monday thru Friday, be-
tween the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 3:45 p.m. Your coopera-
tion is needed.


FOR QUICK RESULTS, SELL
IT WITH A CLASSIFIED AD
CALL 227-1278






The Gulf County Beaches
Volunteer Fire Department
will hold its annual Arts. &
Crafts Festival and fish fry
October 25, 1986 from 10:00
a.m. to 6:00 p.m. .
Anyone wishing to rent a
space please call 648-5232 or
648-5253. Items must be hand-
made. 4tc 10-2







REWARD: For silver
heart necklace lost near
Saveway Grocery September
26. Gift from husband. Call
227-1212 after 5:00 p.m.


Custom

SBuilding

to Your


Plans and Specifications




FREE ESTIMATES

20 YEARS EXPERIENCE


"Quality at A Reasonable Price"




NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION CO.

Mexico Beach, Florida 648-5668


"I knew I could use the
extra help, but Ijust 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 ) L
AnothI r Jw A H!, A ,,!, ,]' l, ,iJ % I lt" = ( ) i '
102 201h Slieel An Affiliate Of
Port St Joe Flor,,i3.1 56 An AffiliateOf
227-1121 Health Care Management C


chrit Constitution and
Catcl me ilrtl C Monument
THE UNITEDMETHODIST CHURCH Port St. Joe

FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH

SUNDAY SCHOOL: ................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............. ........ 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ........... ..... .. 7:30 p.m.
-METHODISTYOUTHFELLOWSHIP ....... 6:00 P.M.
CHILDREN'S CHOIR (Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.
CHANCEL CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wed.) ...... ,7:30 P.M.
Rev., Ennks G. Sellers,
r .ll.arrv 6. Jh e,


, LLEMORE
REAL ESTATE
INC.


Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida 32410
(904) 648-5146
See One of Our Friendly, Well-Qualified Salespeople


Corporation


Code with Paula Ramsey and Principal,
Dress Code Edwin Williams.
All parents of graduating seniors who
The dress and behavior code for high have not received this information may do
school graduation exercises for May 1987 so through the Port St. Joe High School .
graduates was issued to seniors at Port St. Guidance Office.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School during a two day These codes will be observed during
Educational Workshop September 16 and 17. / baccalaureate and commencement exerci-
.. In the photo, Mrs. Sarah Turner, head ses and parental support is solicited in such
senior sponsor, shares 'dress and behavior activities.


-I I I


V"


dr


PAGE EIGHT







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,1986


FORSAL


2 bedroom trailer with ad
ditio on 2 lots. Each 60'x130'
in Howards Creek. $12,500.
2294863. 4tc 9/25
.Home for sale: 3 bdrm.
ith fireplace, approx. 2
acres with fish pond, where
thi deer come to water,
Wanted between Port St. Joe
& White City. Assum. 1st
mortgage at 9%%. For infor-
imation call 227-1551. tfc 9/11
"By Owner: House only 3
yrs. old, 3 bdrnm., 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.
229468M.. tfc 8/28
Blue Haven Condos in Gulf
-Aire, 2 ba., fully loaded kit-
.chren, ice maker, etc., W/D,
'cfling fan, deck, priv. den,
etc. One furnished $44,900.
bnie unfurnished, $42,900, or
st offer neither. CAlf
Call resident salesperson for
appt., 648-8620, or call
1-874-4455. tfc 8-7
:2 story beach house for
:dle at Cape San Blas. Ocean
and bay view, sacrifice at
:$69,000. Call (904) 674-8465.
ask for Pat. tfc 8-7
: 1983 2 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile
on home 60'x140' fenced lot
pI- Highland Vi w. Many ex-
tras. $25,000. 227-1288.

New In-Towp Listing:
S bedroom, 1. ba. block
"home, 1911 Cypress Ave. In-
cludes fenced yd., ch&a,
.w-w carpet and drapes. Af-
:fordable at $41,900. Please .
call
22 916
for appointment
CAPE SAN BLAS REALTY


A rodent's teeth never stop
grovilng. i ney. are' worn
) iowj'" by, the animal's- con-
stant gnawing.'


" For Sale: '69 GMC
truck. Runs good, $5
5 227-1501.
1986 Ford Van, full
ed, under 10,000
$13,900. Call E. J.
229-6811.
1975 Corvette, $8,50
cond. 227-1675.
1976 lwb Chevy tru
ton, new tires, r
transmission. Call 229

1980 Mustang, 2 d
chback, a/c, am/fm,
control, auto. trans
mileage. Call 229-857
4:00p.m.





Excellent income fo
time home assembly
For info., call 504-64
ext.9575.
R.N.'s. Now taking
cations. Apply in per
Gulf. Pines Hospital.
petitive salary. E.O.E
t
Nursing assist
applications being ta
Bay St. Joseph Care C
Apply 220 9th St., b
8:30 and 4:30, Monda
Friday, EOE.


Carport Sale: Star
a.m. Friday, Oct. 3 t
12:00 noon Saturday, 0
1111 Palm Blvd. Som
items suitable for
Christmas decora
clothes, dishes, r
books, you name it.


"Never cut what you can
untie." Joseph Joubert


pick up
50. Call

ly load-
miles.
Rich,
tfc 9/25
0, good
3tc 9/25
ick, %
ahbuilt


For Rent: New mobile
home. Furnished for one or
two people. No pets. Court
St., St. Joe Beach, one.block
to beach. $275 Call 229-8549.
tfc 10-2

For Rent: Nich clean two
bedroom, one bath trailer.
Located on Pineda St., St.
Joe Beach. NO PETS! Call
648-5361.


D-8232. House for Rent or Least:
tfc 8/21 Unfurnished 3 bedroom, 2
Ir Hat- bath brick home on 2 lots.
cruise Central H&A, double car
S., low garage, short walk to beach.
8 after St. Joe Beach. Call 227-1457
3tc 9/18 or 648-5351. tfc 10-2
E RENT TO OWN or sell or
rent. All new St. Joe Beach
property with choice of 2 and
3 bedroom mobile homes'
or part.furnished or not all hardwood
)r part' siding, Central AC, skirted
work. with two porches each. One
1-8003, 14 by 54 2 bedroom can be
4tp9/4 installed on your lot. Call
appli- Hosswood Estates 648-5060.
rson at tfc 10-2
SCom- For Rent: 2 bedroom
' 7 house at Beacon Hill, $295
tfc 7/31 mo., 2 bdrm. townhouse, $350
stants month. 648-8398 or 648-8120.
iken at For Rent: Unfurnished
Center. townhouse in town. Cen. heat
between & air. Call 648-5656 anytime.
y thru tfie9/11

2t9/25 Tri-plex, one furnished,
one unfurnished, access to
,.pool and private beach.
Gulf Aire. 648-5906. tfc 9/18
Mexico Beach: Super nice
S large duplex. 2/1. Ceiling
ts 8:00 fans, cen. h&a, walk to shop-
hrough ping & beach. $285 per
)ct. 4 at month. 1-575-3624 p.m. or
ne new 1-385-7714 a.m. tfc 9/11
gifts,
itions, Room for Rent: By day
records, week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 309
Reid Ave. tfc 4/17


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

FOR RENT: 1985 Ford
555-A tractor, 4 wheel drive
backhoe, front end loader,
f.acrklit. 229-673L..
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-)251. tfc 4/17
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. Fnr more informa-
tion call 229-6200. tfc 7/3
For Rent: Warehouse'
space with office. Approx.
850 sq. ft. Suitable for con-
tractor or small service busi-
ness. 227-1100 days only.
ltic 8-7'
2 bedroom, 1 bath house on
canal, Mexico Beach. Cen.
h&a, furnished, year lease,
$375 month.. 648-8586 or
1-725-3616. tfc 9/11





Five family garage 'sale:
Saturday, Oct. 4. Sofa
Loveseat, rocker, dining
room suite, pie safe, clothes,
dishes, small appliances,
dolls, lawn mower, shortbed
pickup shell, pickup bed rail
tool boxes. Indian Pass
Beach, follow signs. 8:00
a.m. until 3:00 p.m. Rain or
shine.

Yard Sale: Families relo-
cating. Everything must go.
,Saturday, Oct. 4 from 8:30
a.m. until 2:00 p.m. at 1613
Marvin Ave.

, Garage Sale: family mov-
ing, clothes, furniture, dish-
es, etc. One long prom dress,
size 11-12, wine color, only
worn once. 103 Yaupon St.
Saturday from 8:00 a.m.
until.

Yard Sale: 202 16th St.
Saturday, Oct. 4 from 9:00
a.m. until.

Garage Sale: Saturday,
Oct. 4. Indian Swamp Camp-
ground and RV Park, How-
ard Creek, County Rd. C-387.
8:00 a.m. til 6:00 p.m.


m



For Sale: 1 Roll away bed,
$20; 1 air conditioner 18,000
'BTU works good, $100; Call
227-7360.

For Sale: Interarms Mark'
X Deluxe rifle 7mm mag.,
with scope, carrying case
and box of shells. Less than w
boxex of shells fired. Also 4
wagon wheel rims and mud
grip tires. Call 229-6073 after
8:00 p.m.

For Sale: 8 piece Bassett
mahogany dining room suite,
6 lyre back chairs, Duncan
Phyfe table with extra leaves
and pad and large buffet.
Call 227-1427.

For Sale: 1973 Starcraft
"Starmaster" pop up camp-
er. Sleeps 8, awning, electric
refrigerator and A.C. Perfect
condition. Call 229-6673 after
4:00 p.m.

For Sale: Saturday, Oct. 4
from 8:30 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.
Have some nice clean size 10
and 12 clothes for sale. 816
Georgia Ave., M.B.

Excellent quality, flat rate
long distance service unre-
stricted (iOp the United States,
except Alaska) long distance
phone service for $100 per
month. No hook-ups required
on your premises!
Your friends and business
associates will want to know
about this service! New
Service. using the most
effective and least expensive
form of advertising, "Word
of Mouth". For people who
know friends or relatives who
would be interested in our
long distance phone rates.
.our company offers an in-
centive program that enables
participants, to profit from
commissions. There is no
cost for participation in the .
marketing plan. Write me for
your form: R. Hough, Rt. 3,
Box 97A, Port St. Joe, FL
32456, Phone (904) 648-8296
from 3:00 to 7:00 p m.

General clean-up and
repairs, no job too small or
too large. Free estimates.
Call 648-8743 before 9:00 a.m.
or after 6:00 p.m.
2tp 9/25
SPECIAL
Pre-Engineered metal
buildings, Designed for com-
mercial, industrial and agri-
culture. Financing arrang-
ed. Call for free estimate.
648-8588.
4tc 9/25
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 4tp 9/25
1985 18'2" Winner Bass
boat, 150 h.p. Marina
Magnum, s.s. prop, 12-24 volt
trolling motor, galv. drive-
on trailer, less than 10 hrs.
on motor. Many extras. 6
year warranty on boat.
$9,800. Call after 9 p.m.,
648-5483. tfc 9/11

$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
inachine can sew on any
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc 6/7

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

Apple IIe computer and
accessories. Call 229-8409.
tfc 7/17
LAWN FURNITURE
S swgs, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860 or
639-5860. tfc 4/17


The largest living species
of kangaroo stands seven
feet tall.


SERVICE


Several Families Yard
Sale: 211 Allen Memorial
W ay -Saturday, October 4.
Children's clothes, linens,
*d-apes, ladies and mens
clothess, stereos, sewing ma-
chine, lots of goodies.

'Garage Sale: Ladies and
girls nice clothing, rabbit
coat, several mens suits,
toys, kids bikes, stereo, cera-
.mics, new rock tumbler,
miscellaneous. 805 Garrison
)Ave. Saturday from 8:00 a.m.
til noon.

SMulti-Family Yard Sale:
'Saturday from 8:00 a.m. til
2:00 p.m. EST. Located on
the corner of 2nd St. and
5th Ave. in Beacon Hill.
We will have toys, TV
\sets, a portable whirlpoor,
bicycles, chest freezer,
small appliances,. collect-
.ables, antiques and junk.
Some things are brand new
and some things are used.
: We'll have something for
"just' about everyone!




Home and Mobile Home
Repairs: Carpentry, electri-
cal and plumbing. Call 648-
,'8588.
Do you need any type of
condo., house .or business
cleaning? If so call me today
and I'll help you. Call
639-2763 or 639-2992. Reason-
able rates are offered. Ex-
perience is included. Serious
calls only. 4tp 9/25
TOM GARCIA
Licensed General Contractor
Remodeling, General Re-
pairs, Additions, Porches,
Decks, All Types of
'" Roofing, Painting
No Job too Small
Free Estimates
648-8181 or 227-1374
4tp 9/25
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH
Keys made, locks repaired.
Emergency openings, pro-
fessional security
consultant.
For More Information
Call 648-8187
2tc 9/25
Haye Singer, will sew!
Minor repairs, jeans rebuilt,
simple sewing. 115
Pinewood, Rustic Sands,
.Mexico Beach. tfc 9/4
CLASSIC CATERING
9 yrs. experience
Reasonable Rates
Weddings, Office
Parties, All Occasions,
Call Panama City
763-0904
Shirley Raffield Jarzynka
13tc 7/3

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



Additions Decks
*femod6ling Roofing
AAA
CONSTRUCTION
Dependable Quality
Workmanship
Mike Higdon Rod Allen
227-1715 229-8942
Licensed Contractors




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
4tp 6/5


CENTWPEDE SOD
Delivered 14c sq. ft. Will also
plant. Call 1-674-8252
anytime. 7tp8/14
Do you need a good,
dependable cleaning maid..
Call 229-8751, ask for Connie.

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Tudpday, 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church

USRY'S CONSTRUCTION
Roofing & Additions
General Repair Electrical
St. Joe Beach
648-8846
8tp 8/21


BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
*Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
6485106



COSTING 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


,nk it was something I ate



kills bugs for
up to six months,

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


. CARPET

CLEANING


-SAVE-



25%
-With This Ad-
And Get Teflon'"
Carpet Protection
FREE
*FREE Estimates*
Call Us Today!

CUSTOM
CLEAN
(904) 648-8891
Port St. Joe
Owned ft Operated By
Catole ft Bill Frank/lkh


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

FREDDY THE
HANDYMAN
Carpentry & Painting
Free Estimates
Call 229-6288 or
639-2990
RR0049057
2tp 9/18

GENERAL CONTRACTOR
DECKS, FENCES,
PORCHES



Ed Creamer
(904)648-5427
St. Joe Beach, Florida
LAWN and PORCH
FURNITURE
4tp 9/11


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


We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 22-8966.



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 te r7/4


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfic 7/4


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


The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue N
p9AT Port St. Joe, Florida VOA
'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"




-F -r


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


-s'-


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
Frances Chason 229-8747
HOMES
New Listing: Port St. Joe: Charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath home on corner
lot. Carpets, deck, many other features. $34,500.
New Listing: Port St. Joe: Newly remodeled home, over 1,500 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2
bath, beamed ceiling, family room, plenty of closets, nice yard, many other
features. By appointment only. $62,000.
Simmons Bayou: Large 4 bedroom home with beautiful hardwood floors
& juniper paneling. Lots of trees on 3 acres, 267 ft. of bayfront. Shown by
appt.
White City: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, carport, new roof! Price reduced to only
$34,000.
Mexico Beach; One block to beach, 2 or 3 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace,
great room, foyer, private patio. $52,600.
Mexico Beach: Tastefully decorated 3 bedroom, 2 bath modular home.
Completely fu-nished, $56,000.
Port St. Joe: Interesting floor plan, large rooms in this 4 bedroom, 2 bath
home. Has fireplace in den for winter, screen porch for summer. Owner
will listen to offers. Listed at $59,500.
Mexico Beach: Zoned for trailers, nice shaded lots; walk to beach. Owner
will sell both lots with trailer, or any part separately. Make an offer.
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, I 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.
HIGHLAND VIEW: Doublewide mobile home on nice lot. $7.000.
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 Beachslde: 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.
Stonemill 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.
RENTALS
St. Joe Beach: 1 bedroom house, partially furnished, Gulf view. No pets.
$225.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, I bath, good location, no pets. $325.
Mexico Beach: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, deck, $275. No pets.


REEVES FURNITURE &

T REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phoem 229-374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98 1tc616


___


6wmm


PAGE NINE~






TOE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURA~DAY, OCTOBER 2, 1986


Rab bies --'a'- ---- ifcr iii u.wa

Increase Among Wildlife Posing


Threat to Public Human Health


A recent increase in the spread of
rabies in Florida wildlife poses a"
threat to public health, and efforts to
control the disease in wildlife have
been marginally effective at best,
according to a scientist at the Institute
of Food and Agricultural Sciences
(IFAS) College of Veterinary Medi-
cine.
Michael Burridge, chairman of
She IFAS department of infectious
diseases reports that laboratory con-
firmed cases of rabies in Florida
wildlife increased by over 150 percent
during the last decade.
"Over 85 percent of all laboratory
confirmed cases of rabies in the state
are seen in wild animals," says
Burridge. "With Florida's rapid land
development, more and more people
and pets are placed in the midst of
potentially rabid wild animals. In
almost every case where a pet is
infected with rabies, the source of the
virus was a wild animal. In the U S.,
rabies virus is rarely spread between
..,domestic animals," he says.


,Attempts to control rabies in
wildlife have centered on reduction of
their populations by shooting, poison-
ing or trapping, and have met with
marginal success. Research, notably
in France and Canada, is exploring
the potential of immunizing free-rang-
ing wildlife, as an alternative to
population reduction.
Although there have been no
reported human cases of rabies in
'Florida since 1948, the virus is still
considered a threat to public health.
Each year in the U.S., 20,000 to 30,000 .
persons are treated for exposure to
rabies, according to Morbidity and
Mortality Weekly Report. Burridge
* says that exposure typically results
from animal bites, although handling
sick wild or domestic animals can also
result in exposure.
The risk of an exposed person
developing rabies depends on many
factors, such as the infected animal's
species or the location and severity of
the bite For example, rabid foxes
have a higher concentration of the


. virus in their saliva than dogs, skunk's
grasp hold of their victim more
tenaciously than dogs and a head ilte
is potentially more dangerous than a.
bite on a leg or arm.
In Florida, raccoons have contri-
buted to this growing threat to animal
and public health more than any other
species. "Raccoons in particular hWve
adapted well to the state's increasing-
ly urban environment," he says .'77
percent of all rabies cases in Flor'da
in 1985 were seen in raccoons ,"
"Available data suggests tiat
about 20 percent of the state's raccoon
population has been infected with
rabies," Burridge says "Yet, rac-
coons are not as susceptible to rabies
infection as some other species, such
as cattle and foxes.
"Simply, rabies got into. the
raccoon population, it spread and, is
maintained by infected animals at-.
tacking and biting each other Some
raccoons have even recovered from
rabies."


Linda Whitfield, teachers in
Gulf County District schools
represented this district.


and the Department of Edu-
cation. The primary goal of.
the Council is to promote


work with issues pertinent to
elementary education
through legislative proposals


"A loafer always has the cor-
rect time." Kin Hubbard


INTRODUCING NEW


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NEW SUPER EFFICIENT XL 1200 WEATHERTRON-
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Vincent Wildlife


Special Deer Hunts


Two 3-day deer hunts are
-scheduled for the St. Vincent
-'National Wilflie Refuge dur-
,ng the 1986-87 season. The
!hunts will be conducted in
accordance with applicable
_Florida Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission Re-
.gulations and Special Fede-
ral Regulations. Hunting will
". e allowed by permit only.
t The Archery Hunt will be
conducted December 11-13,
1:'986. The Primitive Weapons
.Hunt will be conducted Janu-
ary 8-10, 1987. White-tailed
d -:eer, turkey afid feral pigs
may be taken. The bag limit
-for deer will be two of either
,sex each hunt. The turkey
,bag limit will be one of either
sex each hunt. Turkey hunt-
.' rs are reminded not to
forget -the State turkey
S stamp. There will not be a
bag limit on feral pigs. The
,.U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser-
vice required .hunting per-
S-lnits will be issued at St.
Vincent Island check stations
-. on a first come basis begin-
ning the day before each


S"THE CHURCH AFLA


hunt. A maximum of 450
hunters will be allowed on the
island at any one time during
the Archery Hunt; a maxi-
mum of 300 during the
Primitive Weapons Hunt. In
addition, no more than 150
hunters at any one time will
be allowed on the west end of
the island (Indian Pass).
Therefore, late arriving
hunters are cautioned to
contact the refuge staff at the
refuge's Apalachicola Office
(904-653-8808) or refuge staff-
seasonal volunteer at the
indian Pass public boat ramp
prior to leaving the main-
land, to determine the avail-
ability of permits on each end
of the island. A few late
hunters could be inconveni-
enced by hunter limits. How-
ever, the Service believes the
limits are necessary to help
insure safer, higher quality
hunts. Therefore, the under-
standing, cooperation and
patience"6" 'reTfuge Tfiuhter
will be necessary.
Only hunt participants with
the proper license and permit


ME IN PORT ST. JOE"


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

HOWARD BROWNING
Pasio



C. 52223 HIGHLAND VIEW

a -, o CHURCH OF GOD
319 Sixth St. Highland View
jz ,ince y "Where Jesus Christ Is King
^ & God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
S SUNDAY SCHOOL 10 00 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11-00 A M
Goo .- EVENING WORSHIP 6 00 P M
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7.00 P.M
PASTOR REV. ROBERT RATHBUN


will be permitted on the
refuge to hunt and camp. All
hunters will be required to.
wear a minimum of 500
square inches of fluorescent.
orange material above the
waist. The Florida Legisla-
ture recently enacted fluore-
scent legislation that will
require archery, -as well as
gun deer hunters, to use the
safer-fluorescent orange gar-
ments. St. Vincent National
Wildlife Refuge regulations
will adopt the safety mea-
sure.
St. Vincent National Wild-
life Refuge consists primari-
ly of the 12,358 acre St.
Vincent Island near Apalach-
icola in Franklin County.
Hunting will be permitted on
most of the island during the
hunts. Some areas will- be
closed to provide sanctuary
for nesting bald eagles.
No bridge, causeway or
public trapaertation facili-
ties to 'theilsanY afe avail-
able. Participants must pro-
vide their own transportation
across coastal water to the
island. Primitive campsites,
one on each end of St. Vincent
Island, have been designated
to facilitate the deer hunts.
For those not planning to
camd on the island, camp-
grounds, motels and restau-
rant facilities are available
in the local area.
Those hunters choosing to
camp on the island are
reminded that they must

Frink School
Reunion 11th
The annual Frink School
reunion will be held this year
on October 11 at the Slate
Park on Chipola River. Slate
Road 20, near Clarksville.
Come and bring a covered
dish.
If you have any school
pictures you would like to
share with others, bring
them also.




L --" -' .---_


Over 97 percent of. the tea
consumed in the U.S. is
black tea.


Slated

bring heavy duty 'garbage
baggy. You will be requiredbo
remove yoqr litter from St.
Vincent Island (Pack-It-In,
PacK-It-Out). The litter poli-
cy. is especially appropriate
during this "Take Pride in
America" year.
The 1985-86'managed huts
reduced the white-tailed deer
heMd from an estimate d
450-500 animals to an esti-
mated 300-325. Hunters hir-
ested 168 deer. Therefore,
hunters will not see the sign
nor numbers of deer that
were the norm in 1985-86.
Abomasum parasite counts
(APC) conducted during the
fall of 1984 showed heavy
parasite'burdens. Prelimin-
'ary observations made dur-
ing the APC field work last
August indicated high APC
counts as well as a very low
incidence of pregnant does. It
is apparent that the herd,
indeed, was under gItreTne
stress during' 1985 ue to
population numbers, para-
sites and-or environmental
factors.
Leaflets providing the
hunting information for St.
Vincent National Wildlife Re-
fuge may be obtained by
writing the Refuge Manager,
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge, P.O.. Box 447, Apa-
lachicola, Florida 32420.


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WARRANTYDETAILS.


Whaley Heating, Air Conditioning
and Insulation

211 DEPOT AVENUE
BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA 32424

9041674-4777



STRAMNE'


S50 mion people take comfort in it
50ilopoltaeofrii


TALLAHASSEE MEMORY

I ANNOUNCES

HEENDOF 7


















Tallahasse Memorial Regional Medical C enter.
Introducing E'SWL'-- Extracorporeal Shock Wave
L ithotripsy --Ta non-surgical procedure that uses
shock waves to break up stones within' the kidney.

i Recuperate at home -- no hospital stay is.
required.
o Return to work within a week.,
The Reduce your medical bills by using the mobile
Iithotipter at Tallahassee Memorial Regional Medical Center.
l ithotripter at Talrahassee Memorial..


The mobile lithotripsy program at Tallahassee
Memorial, a.member of Southeastern Kidney
Institute Cooperative Inc., offers the convenience
of high technology not far from home.
Plus, insurance companies favor the reduced
length of hospital stay and the shorter recovery
period associated with ESWL and most now pay for
the procedure.
Stop suffering. Find out today how you can get
fast, painfree relief from kidney stones -- at
Tallahassee Memorial.


JLTALIAHASSEE MEMORIAL

REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER,..INC.


CALL TOLL FREE: 1-800-367-0579 (in Florida)
1-800-367-6696 (outside Florida)
Magnolia Drive and Miccosukee Road, Tallahassee, Florida 32308 (904) 681-5875


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

ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HANNON, Agent


JF cxx, A N ,





M96


-





.' -


PAGElTEN


Teachers Attend Fla. Council Meeting
The Florida Council on FCEE is composed of elementary education in the and research projects. The
Elementary Education held teachers, principals, super- state through cooperative, Council also awards ten
its fall meeting in Tampa on visors, and teacher educa- collaborative, and leadership creative teaching grants an-
:September 25 and 26. Liz tors representing the Q66of the endeavors. Research study nually to teachers who sub-
Howell, Melody Nels6n and 67 counties, 17 universities, groups and job-a-like groups mit proposals.


i


:/


!Y







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


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

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



FIRST
-5 PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
SU 508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP ........ . . a m.
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL........................ 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor
PASTORAL COUNSELING 227.1756






Auto f cing

fromEAstate

Enterprises

could save you

money
Allstate's charges for financing may
be lower than you think, and lower than
many car dealers'. Why not finance your
auto, boat, camper, snowmobile or RV
at Allstate's competitive rates?
Gaskin-Graddy Insurance Agency
our 55thyear liB usin essne
Coll Collect for Quote
Phone 639-5077 or hns
639-.2553 You're in good hands.
Allstate EntepnsIicorporatad
MWewaCKa and SubsidiariesCortbrook IL


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, October 2, 1986 PAGE ELEVEN

Planes Flying In for the

Start of "William Tell 86"


the high school.,Hats off to this staff for their
Clerical Workers -erl,.
.g J U/ p 4 og mPictured from left to right: Mrs. Allie
The clerical staff at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. Padgett, aide, Mrs. Betty Bouington,
High School is a very special group of ladies finance; Mrs. Jo O'Barr, guidance; Mrs.
who are responsible for the varied tasks of Marlene Sewell, aide; and seated, Mrs..
clerical work in Sharkland. This staff works Juanita Powell, school secretary. Not*
wholeheartedly in the operational facets of pictured, Mrs. Virginia Smith, aide.


Lions Club Sponsoring


Dale Carnegie Cours
Rex Buzzett, president, of course in this area. 229-8886.
the Port St. Joe Lions Club "The Dale Carnegie
announced recently that the CQurse, for more than half a
Lions Club will act as sponsor century, has been helping
of the world famous Dale men and women to live
Carnegie Course soon to happier, richer and more
begin in Port St. Joe. successful lives through the
"We' are bringing the discovery and development
course to our community of their hidden talents and
because we feel it is in the potential abilities," Williams
interest of public service," said, "such as the develop-
Buzzett said. merit of greater self-confi-
The organization of this dence, a keen memory and
class will be under the more effective powers of
direction of Len Williams of communication."He went on
Tallahassee. Williams repre- to say that many people take
sents Glyn Ed Newton & the course primarily because
Associates who offer the they want a broader under-
standing of human relations.
M.B. Auxiliary They want to know how to get
of VFD Meeting along even more graciously
with people whether it be in a
The ladies auxiliary of the business or social situation or
Mexico Beach Volunteer Fire at home. Williams reported
Department will meet on that during the last ten years
Thursday, October 2 at 7:00 over a million people have
p.m. in Norma's Family developed latent abilities in
Restaurant, Highway 98 at the Dale Carnegie course and
8th St. the course is now offered in
Plans forqthe yearly chil- all fifty states and over fifty
dien's Christmas Party and foreign countries.
the Christmas Bazaar will be Anyone whq is interested in
discussed.. more information about the
All members are urged to Dale Carnegie Course may
attend and guests and visi- write or telephone, 322 Reid
tors are welcome to this Ave., P.O. Box 99, Port St.
meeting. Joe, FL 32456 or Phone,





I BEACH F


MEDICAL ARTS


CENTER


Next to the Express Lane
Food Store


9:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M.
CST
Monday Friday
Walk-Ins Welcome

For Appointment Call
648-5608 / 648-5618


CARMELA FARULLA, M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE
Tues. and Thurs.


MIGUEL TREVINO. M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE
Mon., Wed., Friday


,GULF PINES HOSPITAL
||. "We're Your Own"
Another
Am" an An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp. Columbus, GA
Compdicanyl
Company


Members of the U.S. Air
Force Air Defense Weapons
Center and the rest of the
Tyndall family are on the
final countdown for "William
Tell '86." Every other year
the base hosts the Tactical
Air Command sponsored
U.S. Air Force Air-to-Air
Weapons Meet. This year's
meet, held from Oct. 12 25,
will draw, more than 1,000
competitors, judges and visi-
tors to Tyndall, as the best
air-to-air teams from around
the world converge to de-
monstrate their aerial skills
in a simulated combat envi-
ronment. For Tyndall, it's a
total team effort preparing
for the competition.
"Tyndallites have spent
months of planning, coordi-
nating and hard work to host
this year's event," said Lt.
Col. Bob McAllister, the
base's WT '86 project officer.
"Almost every office and
shop on base is involved to
make it the most exciting
meet ever."
According to McAllister,
"William Tell is a major
undertaking and everyone on
base is putting forth a
coordinated' effort. It's im-
possible to name all those
contributing because support
has come from across the
board. It spans from main-
tenance, civil engineering,


operations and communica-
tions, to security police,
billeting, food services, pro-
tocol and public affairs."
Activities will begin Oct.
8th, when the first support
teams arrive. Then, on Oct.
12th, the 10 participating
aircrews make their appear-
ance over the Tyndall flight
line in a precision-timed
arrival. The two weeks of


intense competition will start
Oct. 13th, and officially end
with an awards ceremony
Oct. 25th. The "General
Daniel 'Chappie' James Jr."
trophy won by the "Best
Overall Team" will head an
array of trophies to single out
the best aircrews, ground
crews, weapons controllers
and weapons loaders in the
Air Force.


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


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.


*Freshwater Catfish
* Fresh Apalach
Bag Oysters .


WE TAKE
FOOD STAMPS


10 lb. bag 25


Potatoes


Firm Ripe


Fresh Tomatoes


b49'


Golden
Bananas.... Ibs./ 1
Fresh C
Squash...... Ib. 20

LEVI GARRETT & REDMAN $100
CHEWING TOBACCO... pkg. 1
Fresh Whole Mullet..... lb. 49
Dressed .. .... Ib. 60'
Fesh Head On Shrimp
Fresh Pints Apalachicola Oysters
Fresh Oysters on Half Shell
in Oyster Bar
WE HAVE
ROAD SERVICE
for Truck Tires and do Small Mechanical Work
Ratteri es & Anti-FreAze


Fresh Boiled and Green Peanuts

MILK, RC COLA PRODUCTS, PEPSI, GATORADE, BREAD, MEAL,
ALL KINDS OF FISH & FRESH PRODUCE


Crisp

LETTUCE


Fresh '
YELLOW CORN

Fresh
BELL PEPPER

4/$1oo


WHITE
GRAPES


lb.69c


II :.


I


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STOK OU FREZR URIG HEE LW RIES!.. (UT NDWRPPE FEV


I BN DI.I2 1


BUDL NO

0Liii-'es Cuc
Stea
10 Lbs~~. t. Cuc
Roas
10 Lb.GoudBe


10 Is.Tp on
Stea
.0Is Bnls


Guess the number of meat
*- '" 4' ". .. "
labels in gallon jar & WIN
*FREE''



466" b.V
17 Free Samples This
-: Weekemnd of.
McLendon's Hot or Mild
Smoked Sauso Ib. 7


*


Cpmeif Us

Fun Dy Saturday

AT BOT'STORES.
Begins 10:00a.m.
a -


211


4.

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4,:..


Ras
-p .s.GondBe

10 L .Boei
Sirli ta

10 Lb.Bnls
StwMa
10 Lb run Be


S. ..SCHEDULE
SCH EU. E Dunkin booth at Wewa store
10:00 Dunkin Booth, Port St. Joe Thursday and Friday.
1:00 3-Legged Race
S ackRa 500 prize forfirst boy& girl

S,. ,-Egg Toss $500, Prize' "- "
2:00 3:00 0 reased Pole Climb 5 Bill On Top
3:09 Catch A Flying Saucer yorth Free Merchandise
^ Poster Contest ages K-6; 1st 15; 2nd 10; 34 3rd .5.-
SFlea Market Spaces alable SENIOR CITIZENS DISPLAY


CHOICETAiLERi^^^ ^^^^ffltBBTW


I :

li
SL ECiTT',


Whole B'less Top Round (23 Lb. Avg.) ......
Whole N.Y. Strips (14 Lb. Avg.)............
Whole Beef Tenderloins (7-9 Lb. Avg.) .....
Whole Sirloin Tips (10-12 Lb. Avg.) .........
Whole Beef Ribs (22 Lb. Avg.).............
Whole B'less Chuck Rolls (25-30 Lb. Avg.)...
Whole B'less Rib Eyes (10-14 Lb. Avg.) ......
Whole 2-Pc. B'less Chucks(65-75 Lb. Avg.)..
Lykes HotDogs ......... .........
Sunnyland Sliced Bologna .............
Lykes Spiced Luncheon or Salami.......
Bryan's Jumibo Franks......... ... .
Bryan's Pork Sausage (Hot or Mild)........


S.
I


IV


-.4-
,. -.4 -
* ~4~4~.;4 -. *. -
~~.1'


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


.4 .- -4 ~ --..~ I---.- ----.4 -- -~ -.
.4 ~ N~>4. 4. 4- -~- -- -
---".4
.4 / .4


r~-


PlHot Do s..3/1
Pepsi IS.25


; '" "
i


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4'
















4.4.
4.4%,


-~ -
'I


$178
$328
$378
$178
$198
$158
$328
$138

98I

$1785

s$u


.- I


-^


S. .4~4.'p.~~*
* ,. ''I ~1uhL... a~.:.i
9 ..',.,....A...


*4~*


TABLERITE LEAN
FAMILY PAK

GROUND

BEEF
(5 LBS. ON MORE)



LB. 880


111


OCT. 1-7, 1986


I. .-





- .-.. ~---- -
- .----- ..


DAVID:
- Foodliners. .


RICH'S


BULK RATE
CARRIER ROUTE
POE-SORTED
Permit No. 3
WEWAHITCHKA, FL 32465


Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


~-1;~~I I4 "''-" ^


II DI SPI


.4~"


W -.... m F IC
SUGAR 9
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
LB. BAG
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE


~II DOBL DISCUN SEI AL


9


DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


-RZNIOD EP


OKraft RE
BBQ C
SAUCE

1i80. @2.
9 Me~
Me04

ROE IM STOREWIDE VALUES W Ie
.-- r -rrn '*'
l"''N

Sessleins

PEANUT OIL 1
gW260
Dir

59- S L P
EJNP STOREWADE VALUES.'
., ;._..P A j ^


IDA 5 lb. bag each '
rinkleCuts 299


no's Pizza
idow Gold
fCream


890
'/2 gallon $189


dow Gold35
Cream Sandwich 6 Pc 1c


LARGE 4
EGGS 1
DOZEN
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT


91


CERTIFICATE


MERICO Butter-Me-Not
Biscuits c/99


Colby or Cheddar 10 oz.
IGA Longhorn Cheese
Kraft Americapq 8oz.
Cheese$Singles
Sealtest Regular 12 oz.
Cottage Cheese


$129
$119

79c


ID T E K E M I B


no-Bowl Cleaner ..............
'.-> .. :.,! :- ,,, '. ". -.. I + !


ect 19

(raft
RKAY


LS FORD VAN -. qtrs.
liAI-top, dual air
F.CAl J.RI.CHr --. -r ,- ,

3be... ROPE IM STOREWIDE VALUES

CHARCOAL
lOlb.bag '.:. "' .... .'
IOA OPEN TOP
2 2o oz. 990
..- IGA BROWN & SERVE
S'1 + ..... .. '. .. "
RPE IM STOREWIDE 1AU R ..s.....2 ,!
Chick. Rolls .. Pk 990


I m


Ragu Spaghetti Sauce (HomeiSyle)
Ronco Reg. or Thin Spaghetti .... 7
Contadipa Tomato Paste .......
Kraft Parmesan Cheese ............


.. 8oz. 79C
$139
32 oz.
oz. 4/$100
6oz. 3/$100
Soz. 219


Kraft Shredded Mozarella Cheese .... 8 oz.


. Billsbury Soft Bread Sticks:"........ 8 ct
IGA Macaroni & Cheese ..a..'a.. 7,/4oz. 3/l


IGA Sliced or Crushed Pineapple ....., 20oz. 79
Larsen'sVeg-AII ...,........... i6oz. 2/88
Nestle's Quick ..................... 8oz. $109
Heinz 57 Steak Sauce 100oz. '219
30 off
Palmolive Automatic Dish Liquid 50so oz $269
Regular or New Lemon/Lime 19
Palmolive Dish Liquid 22 oz. $19


LOROX

WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


Lydia Grey
PAPER v
TOWELS A
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE



SURF $ 29
DETERGENT $ 279
42 oz.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


Nabisco
SALTINES
Ib. box

99
ROPE IM STOREWIDE VALUES -
4=;)


S Kraft
DRESSINGS



89ox
I ROPE IN STOREWIDEVALUES
VN rr rrr ,rrj- iQg ,r- *j--rr 27'?-r777 -z7


Red Deliciotis, Gold Delicious, 3 lb. bag
- Red Rome, Johnathan,
SMclntosh

APPLES $1.29

Fancy Pole Beans lbb.

Sweet Potatoes 3 b.tray
FILL-YOUR FREEZER WITH BLANCHED QUICK FROZEN
WHITE ACRE PEAS, BLACKEYE PEAS.
WHITE BUTTERPEAS WHITE BUTTERBEANS
or SPECKLED BUM I bLANS

BELL PEPPER
CUCUMBERS
TENDER OKRA


large tray


98 "


Large Fancy Red or Gold Delicious



0I1


Pink or White
Florida Grapefruit / /79
U.S. No.1
White Potatoes bag 1.49


SFresh Broccoli..
b Fresh
Green Cabbage


Crisp

CELERY


bunch88

Ibs.


I',
/

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/

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4


stalk 49


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PAGE FOURTEEN THE STAR, Port St. .Je. IFla THURSDAY Ortnhpr P iRR


Hernandez
to Tyndall
Air Force Staff Sgt. Ale-
jandro S. Hernandez, son of
Evangelina A. Hernandez of
Montebello, Calif., has ar-
rived for duty with the 2145th
Information Systems Squad-
ron, Tyndall Air Force Base.
Hernandez is an air traffic
control technician.
His wife, Jo, is the daugh-
ter of Shirley T. Hobbs of
Port St. Joe.
Card of Thanks
The family of Vivian Mes-
sina would like to thank
everyone for the love shown
them by their friends and
church members also for the
food, flowers, calls, and
many visits. A special thanks
to Rev. Browning.
I May God richly bless each
of you.
Lovingly,
Anna B. Adams and'
family


"Hoss "Award
Coach Duane McFarland is show
presenting David Staab the "Hoss Wilder"


"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY:
9:45 A.M.............. Sunday School (for all ages)
11:00 A.M.................. Morning Worship Service
6:00P.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 Falfth Christian School
Three year old Kindergarten through Eighth Grade .
52t1 123186


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
*Pastrib


MICHAEL HANDY,
." Mii'isfer of Music
& Youth


Memorial Hustler Award. David, a senior at
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School, received
the award in recognition of his outstanding
performance with the 1986 baseball team.
David is the son of T.J. and Lois Staab.


Sea Oats


Are Not for


Picking

They're very attractive, find the sea oats a welcome
those. slim stalks bearing haven and the flowers and
sand colored seed spikelets seeds offer food for the birds
drooping gracefully over the and. insects on the dunes.
dunes along the beach high- But there is more to sea
way. And, yes, they would oats than that. Hidden below
make a perfect addition to a the dunes are rhizomes an
dried flower arrangement. -elaborate underground, sys-
But don't pick them. They're tem of stems and roots that
not toxic, and you won't provide stabilization to the
break out in a rash if you plant in the shifting sands.
touch them. But don't. The sandy soil of the dunes is
They are sea oats, a salt low in nutrients but the sea
tolerant plant found through- oats manage to survive, and
out the southeastern U.S. their system also provides a
from Virginia to Texas, and stabilization for the dunes
picking them is a misdemea- themselves. Without the in-
nor. Strategically placed terconnecting web of plant
signs spell it out quite clearly growth there would be noth-
"Unlawfull to Pick Sea ing to hold the sand in place
Oats Florida Statute." and erosion would be vastly
There is no information on greater than it already is.
the signs elaborating reasons An outstanding example of
for leaving the plant alone, the value of sea oats is what
but the fact is that sea oats happened at Indian Shores,
are the most dominant of the Florida during the Labor
plant species on 'the dunes Day weekend in 1985. Hurri-
that'border the sea and play cane Elena sat stalled in the
a very important part in the Gulf of Mexico off the Florida
overall ecology of the coastal west coast. When she finally
area. Sea birds and animals moved on, the battered dunes
of the Suncoast Seabird Sanc-
tuary revealed their hidden
strength thick, matted
webs of sea oat stems and
R taproots. This underground
Network had held the sand
together and saved the sanc-
C T *tuary from destruction.


Because sea oats are so
important to dune survival,
some coastal communities
have built walkways over the
dunes to provide access to
the beach without breaking
down the sea oats along with
other beach grasses and
eventually destroying the
entire dune system.
So instead of !picking the
sea oats just enjoy them as
you drive or walk along the
dunes, and be thankful for
them. If you are fortunate
enough to live on or near the
beach, plant more sea oats
and consider the erection of a
walkover structure if there is
not already one in place.
Such efforts may very well
save the beach sands which
might otherwise be lost to the
elements.
Florida Sea Grant has
three publications available
on this subject which may be
of interest: SGR-7, "Stabili.
zation of Beaches and Dunes


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


IFONDULINE

WASN'T YOUR

FIRSTROOF,

MAKE IT

YOURLIAST.
Red and Brown In Stock
Other colors available:
over Black, white, silver, green, blue,
red, brown, tan. Other colors by
special order.
e '..,;. .* '
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* Will never rust or corrode
* Provides added insulation
* Reduces noise, unlike metal
" Low maintenance
* Lightweight, easy to handle


roof Ing~


The Lifetime Roofing


Rotarians
Port St. Joe's Rotary Club on har
has embarked on a program year o0
of reviving two functions use an
which have been sponsored The
by the club, but have fallen ing pn


t



i ,


Charity
was so
Joe ar
Compe
vities (
drop ft
balls, s
the eve
and re'
a large
The
will be
Building
music
Force
"AlmoE
gomer)
ber of 1


Revive Charity
I times during the past so the Rotarians will begin
two because of lack of taking reservations early,
d lack of participation, with Ted Cannon and Alden
club has started mak- Farris accepting the reser-
ans to revive their nations.
y Ball project which Peter Rosasco, chairman
popular in the Port St. of the ball committee said
rea for many years. this week the committee will
tition with other acti- begin advertising the affair
caused attendance to and put tickets on sale in the
or the last couple of next week or two.
so the club is moving Another project being re-
nt to New Year's Eve vived is the Boy Scouts
giving the function on Troop, which has been inac-
scale. tive for about a year.
New Year's Eve ball Boy Scouts have been a
held in the Centennial project of the Rotary Club
Lg and will feature since the club was originated
by the Maxwell Air in 1941 and have been in
Base dance band, continuous operation since
st Friends" of Mont- that time. The troop has been
y, Ala. A limited num- inactive for the past year
150 tickets will be sold, because of lack of adult


Ball
leadership.
Jim McNeill, III, told the
club Thursday the new scout
house on 10th Street is ready,
for use, although some im-
provements are still to be
made. He said a committee is
currently searching for adult
Scout leadership and .con-
tacts have been made with
area Scout executives to help
with re-activating the Troop.
"We have a number of young
boys who'are interested in
getting back into Scouting",
McNeill said.

Contrary to popular be-
lief, bats are not blind, but
their vision is extremely
poor, thus they navigate by
a kind of radar.


A]3M Post-ItT Notes
Notes with an adhesive on the back. Use for attaching messages to
correspondence, printouts, magnetic tape, etc. 100 sheets per pad.
Yellow 4" x 6" DA2-659 Reg. $2.00 pd NOW D
3-x 4" DA2-657 Reg. 1.15pd NOW 89 PD
1-1/2" x 2" DA2-653 Reg. $5.20 pk NOW 4 K


Yellow, Ruled
4" x 6"
Blue 3" x 3"
Green 3" x 3"
Pink 3" x 3"
White 3" x 3"
Yellow 3" x 3"
Blue 2" x 3"
Green 2" x 3"
Pink 2" x 3"
White 2" x 3"
Yellow 2" x 3"


DA2-660
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M[ 3M Post-It TTrays
Heavy-duty plastic trays. Designed with a writing surface that pivots up-
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Black 3" x 4" DA2-C-44-BK NOW
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Black 3" x 5" DA2-C-45-BK NO 4
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), The Star Publishing Co.


XERX. 306-08 Williams Avenue


OFFICE SUPPLY STORE -


* Printers
* Publishers
* Office
Supplies


Phone 227-1278


I'
5, 'C. .4


by Vegetation" and MAP-18,
"Beach Dune Walkover
Structures" are free of
charge and may be obtained
from the Sea Grant Exten-
sion Agent at coastal county
Extension offices or by writ-
ing to the Sea Grant Exten-
sion Program, G022 McCarty
Hall, University of Florida,
Gainesville, FL 32611.
SGR-28, Salt Tolerant Plants
for Florida Landscapes" is
available for $2.00 only from
the Sea Grant Extension
Program.


MARTIN CONI


Blountstown, Florida



Cement Contractors


$. Place and Finish All Types Concrete

- Concrete foundations, footing, floors, patios,
sidewalks, garage floors, airport runways, curves
and gutters, concrete swimming pool gunit cool
deck, room additions, driveways and chimneys,
frame or brick.

You Name It We Do It No Job Too Large
or Too Small


Phone 904-674-5294 or 762-3470


PA% W"4


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Johso Lmbe &Supl


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1