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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02713
 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: November 26, 1987
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: UF00028419:02713

Table of Contents
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    Section B
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Full Text











THE STAR
I -


F PrTIET YEAR, NUMBER 13


LSPS I5 l-S


Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1987


Machines In Place


To


Take Dam Out


Removing Dead Lakes Dam Piling May

be In Progress As Early As Wednesday


Four years after the voters of Gulf and Calhoun
counties cast a straw ballot asking that the Dead Lakes
Dam be removed, its destruction is imminent.
Merrit Marine Construction company of Lynn Haven
moved equipment in on the site over the week end and
started cutting larger chunks off the sheet piling Monday in
order to lower the lakes faster, so work could
begin-possibly as early as Wednesday morning-on
actually snatching the steel sheets out of their location in
the river bottom.
The Northwest Florida Water Management District
office in Havana called The Star Tuesday morning to report
the piling removal would begin in just a few days since

'A barge-mounted crane is shown lifting
chunks of sheet steel piling from the Dead
Lakes Dam. The removal of the sheets Is enlarging the
drain-off outlet for the Dead Lakes, so water pressure on
, each side of the dam will be equalized.


water levels on both sides were nearing the point where
piling removal could begin. Monday, Merrit Marine started
cutting huge chunks off the piling so the water could recede
even faster. Tuesday afternoon, approximately 80 lineal
feet of the dam had been chopped off up to eight feet deep to
allow the water to run out faster.


construction firm managers could not be contacted prior to
this issue of The Star, it has been learned he expects to have
the job completed within two weeks after actual removal
starts. If this information is correct, the dam should be out
by December 10.
Jim Bozeman, a former member of the Dead Lakes
Water Management District, told The Star yesterday the
water is running out of the lakes now at a rapid rate. One of
the delays in getting the work underway was in waiting for
water pressures to equalize on both sides of the structure.
Heavy rains recently caused even more delays since more
water was coming down the Chipola River than was
running out the drawdown structure and lowering devices
which had been cut in the dam.
Bozeman said, just after noon Tuesday, "I just left the
dam after talking with the contractor and he said he is
going to get the job done just as fast as possible. He plans to
start pulling piling tomorrow (Wednesday) and will
proceed at as rapid a pace as possible. He has his
machinery set in place and each extra day it sits there it is
costing him money, so he will proceed with all possible
haste".
According to Bozeman's report and that of the
Northwest Florida Water Management headquarters, the
actual removal should be underway before the week is out.
Supporters of having the dam removed claimed the
structure was killing the lakes for sport fishing and
mounted a tenacious campaign to have it taken out.


Gulf Sends Load to Incinerator


Gulf County transported its first
load of solid waste to the Bay County
incinerator this week, according to
Mosquito Control Department super-
visor, Sa&b Graves, Jr.
Graves said the initial load went
out from the south Gulf County
compactor Monday morning; the first
of two loads for the day.
Graves said, "This operation is
going to cost the county some money.
I don't have the official billing on that
first load yet, but the truck driver told
me he saw the ticket being made out
and the charge for that first load was
S$211.00". Graves said preliminary
estimates are that Gulf County will be
transporting approximately three
loads every two days to the incinera-
tor. "Some days we will have to make
two trips and I feel there will be times
when we will need to make three",
Graves said.


STRICT LIMITS
"They have strict limits on what
they will accept at that incinerator",
Graves said. "They won't allow any
metals or items such as car batteries,
which wouldtleave a hazardous meMTls
residue or bulky items. We must crush
the material taken in and separate all
the items they won't handle", Graves
said.
The supervisor said his depart-
ment is going to have to have the
cooperation of the people in keeping
such items as paint cans, chemical
containers, etc., out of their household
garbage deposits. "It would help us a
lot if they would just dump such
articles in a garbage bag separate
from their other waste", Graves said.
In the meantime, the Gulf County
service is doing some separation of
waste matter to remove unacceptable
items from what is hauled to the
incinerator.


ALL SOUTH COUNTY WASTE
All waste from south of the
Howard Creek Road is being trans-
ported first to the compacting station
near Port St. Joe and then trucked on
to the incinerator, Items not accepted
by the incinerator is being sent to the
Steelfield Road landfill site in Bay
County.
"We're gathering up all solid
waste from Port St. Joe, White City,
Howard Creek, Indian Pass and the
Beaches and Overstreet to take to the
incinerator", Graves said.
All other solid waste collected in
the county still goes to the Buckhorn
landfill site near the Gulf-Calhoun
county line.
"We're sending all the solid waste
we're permitted, to the Five Points
Class III site", Graves said.
So, at least for the time being,
Gulf County has its solid waste
problem solved.


- 4


Bearden Says Scout Day Success


Port St. Joe's first Scout Day was
an unqualified success, according to
Bob Bearden, Boy Scout master, who
put the special day together along
( with 9ob Williams, who initiated the
idea.
"We had at least 400 people there,
and many of them were young people,
the ages we're trying to attract into
the scouting program here in Port St.
J6e", Bearden said.
"Considering the many last min-
ute changes we had to make in
location for the event and personnel to
conduct the different operations of the
special day, we did all right. We react
good here in Port St. Joe", he said.
Bearden said his committee had
figured they would have a successful
operation if they just broke even in the
expense department, "but we made
some money", Bearden said.
The special day was to draw
attention of adults and youth alike to
the re-birth of a full scouting program
here in Port St. Joe after a couple of
years of being in the doldrums. Fish
dinners and oysters on the halfshell
were the attraction for the adults and
displays of U.S. Coast Guard helicop-
ters and crash boats were attractions
to the young people.
The whole operation was held at
Raffield Fisheries on the Gulf County
Canal last Friday afternoon.
"We'll know which direction to go
S in next year in order to attract who we
want to attract and avoid as many


foul-ups as possible", Bearden said.
Bearden said he and his commit-


Bill Carr of Port St. Joe needs
to find a black and white cat, which
is running wild, or face the
prospect of being forced to take a
series of painful shots against
rabies. .
According to Carr, te cat is in
the Overstreet vicinity and was
last seen about a iille and. a half
nortb of the bridge, where it bit and
clawed him Saturday.


tee were satisfied with the whole day.
"It was great!" Bearden said.


Local Government Offices

Closing for-Long Weekend


All government offices will be
closed in Gulf County for Thanks-
giving day holiday Thursday of
this week, including the U.S. Post
Office and other state and federal
offices.
Local government including
city and county offices, will be
closed Friday also, to provide a
long week end holiday for city and
county employees.


The .Gulf County .Courthouse
and the city halls in both Port St.
Joe and Wewahitchka will be
closed all day Thursday and
Friday.
Only necessary services such
as garbage collection, water and
sewer services and police activi-
ties will be carried outduring the
holiday week end. There will be no
garbage collections,on Thursday.


Viewing the new Overstreet bridge from the north side rapidly approaching the canal it will cross. According to
of the Waterway, one can see the road bed framework DOT spokesmen, the project is 52 percent complete.


Overstreet Bridge Half Finished


Most of the support columns are
up and the framework is being put in
place on the new highrise bridge at
Overstreet this week.
The bridge, spanning the Inter-
coastal Waterway at Overstreet, was
started a year ago this month and is
right on schedule, according to Dave
Fiero, public relations director for the
Department of Transportation in
Chipley. Fiero said the $6.1 million
project is scheduled to be completed


in September of next year.
Fiero said the construction pro-
ject is now 52 percent complete, with
53 percent of the contract time
elapsed. "The actual work on the
bridge is right on schedule", accord-
ing to Fiero.
All of the supports on the south
side of the Waterway are complete
and contractors are presently laying
the beams across the supports which


will be the foundation for the roadway
portion of the new bridge.
Some supports on the north side of
the Waterway are still incomplete, but
rapidly reaching the finished stage.
Earth embankment approaches
leading to the bridge are in place and
being allowed to settle.
Prime contractor for the bridge
project is Fairchild Florida of Monti-
cello.


The cat is full grown, black
and white, and not very friendly.
According to Carr, the cathas been
running wild for some time.
If anybody sees the cat, they
are asked to contact Carr at
229-6961 or the Gulf County Sher-
iff's office at 227-1115 immediately.
Carr has just a few days left
before he must start the anti rabies
treatment.


Man Faces Series of Rabies

Shots If Cat Is Not Found


I


. 1











Thank God


for Our Many Blessings

This is the week when we recall the many ways in which
God has blessed us as individuals, families, communities and as
a nation. Today is the day we do that officially, as a nation. We
should celebrate Thanksgiving on a personal level every single
day of the year.
More than likely you have been asked at least a dozen
times, "What are you most thankful for"?
There are so many reasons for us to be thankful that it's
actually hard to answer that question. Being thankful as an
American should come as second nature to us all. We are
probably one of the few nationalities in the world which has so
much to be thankful for we have a hard time singling out the one
thing uppermost on our list.
Still, with this particular emphasis this week, we have a few
individuals in this nation who are always uptight about some of
the things we hold most precious in counting our blessings.
One of these, of course, is our unashamed dependence on
God, both as a nation and as individuals. As a Christian, we're
not ashamed to mention 'God' in public, nor are we hesitant
about including him in our everyday activities. As a nation,
we're still adamant about keeping 'In God We Trust' on our
currency and in other areas.
We're just thankful (there's that word again) that we live in
a nation where we are still allowed-not required, but-
allowed-to include God in our everyday activities.
Thanksgiving had a beginning because a people felt they
should thank God for having spared their lives and provided for
them. So, even our unique holiday had its roots sustained by the
.desire to thank God for being a very vital part of our lives.
Perhaps, one day, there will be somebody who will file suit
to strike Thanksgiving from the list of national holidays on the
premise that it is a welding together of church and state. In the
meantime, we're mighty glad Thanksgiving and its worshipful
overtones still survives in this land of the free. So long as it
does, against the attacks being made against anything
pertaining to an expression of filiality toward God, we can still
refer to our nation as the home of the brave ... and be thankful
for it.

Excited About the Prospects
Appointing a committee to come up with suggestions on
how to beautify our city seems like a good idea to us. For
several years, now, we have been in the business of trying to
cajole, shame, threaten, plead and generally beg our people to
keep every part of our city neat and clean.
There are a good many of our citizens who are just as
interested in this accomplishment, but, ruefully, there are
enough who do not care one bit about our facade to manage an
unkepmt appearance for too much of our city.
Esthetics do not seem to be high on the list of favorite things
for some people, so the rest of us must pay for cleaning up their
mess or force ourselves to live with it.
Personally, we're glad those in authority are tired of living
with it.
We're excited about the prospects of this committee and
what it can mean to our town. We ho&je you-are too, and that you
will cooperate when you are called upon.


Libraries Reflect Our Nation
It would be a tragedy almost as great in magnitude as
losing our religious freedom, if we were to lose our public
library. Reduction of services would be a tragedy in direct
proportion as to the number of services we had to do without.
We remember living in Port St. Joe when there was no
public library. We remember when there was very little to
resemble a library even in our public schools. In that
environment, there was a strong hunger here for library
services.
George Will said the other day that if President Reagan
wanted to show Premiere Gorbachev why America is great
while he is visiting here, the President should just take him to
visit one of our public libraries. You see, other than being just a
storehouse of knowledge, they also reflect the nature of our
nation and our society.

They are that important. Let's keep ours.


Comments


Hunker Down with Kes


Upset of the Week, Part III

- The Voyage Home


"Land, Cathy, I see land."
Boy howdy, it didn't matter to me
what land just stop this boat and let
me off for a while. My stomach felt
like it was stuck on the spin dry cycle.
I felt a little like Christopher Col-
umbus I wasn't exactly sure what
island I was on but by this stage of
the trip I was just glad to be anyplace
that had trees growing on it. Turned
out to be a nice town and a pleasant
day. Everyone spoke with a British
accent, drove on the wrong side of the
road and sold straw hats.
I was standing in this market
place waiting on Cathy when a very
nice young lady says, "How about a
straw hat only fifteen dollars?"
Well I started explaining that I
was just waiting for my wife and that
I was mostly a baseball cap man my-
self. "For American, today only,
twelve dollars."
I told her again that I wasn't
much on straw hats that I wore
baseball caps like Stan Musial and
Bob Gibson. She didn't catch my drift.
I went through it again a little
slower. You know, baseball caps, the
kind that Thomas Magnum wears.
Her eyes kind'a brightened.
"Oh, for a friend of Thomas


Magnum, straw hat only ten dollars."
Cathy returned and wanted to go
get a T-shirt for my mother that had
"Bahama Mama" lettered across the
front. Shucks, I didn't want to move -
I figured another five minutes and the
(Continued on Page 3)


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26,1987


by Kesley Colbert


Pledging Allegiance to LETTERS
Flag Expresses Freedom


Dear Editor:
"One nation, under God" it's a
great feeling to know that the Port St.
Joe schools are having our children
"Pledge Allegiance to the Flag"
every morning. All Americans have
the freedom of religion and a freedom
of choice, birthrights of our great
nation. My children say not all
students stand and pledge due to
religious beliefs. Is it wrong to
"Pledge Allegiance to the Flag" of the
country that gave you the choice of
how to worship?, Ask God. .you're
allowed.
Bill Quaranta
Port St. Joe


This Epistle Comes
FROM the Editor
All of us fail to express our
appreciation at times, but we're not
going to let this be one of those times.
Ever since 1943, if there has been
a generation of Ramsey's going to
high school, there has been at least
one or more playing in the band.
Naturally, this has generated an
intense interest in the band's welfare
over the years, an interest which we


TO THE
* EDITOR


have supported in one way or another
continuously since that time.
The first of the year, we asked
Lamar Weathermon, band director, if
the band could play us just one march
before the football season was over...
just for old time's sake, you know.
Weathermon promised to play the
march and prior to the football game
Friday night, he lined them up on the
field and played the refrain from "The
Stars and Stripes Forever". After the
performance he said, "There's your
march, I hope you enjoyed it".
I did, Lamnar, I did!
Wesley R. Ramsey


S.ETAOIN SHRDLL


........... ..R...


I


Wesley R. Ramsey.


I'll Enjoy What Little I Eat On Thanksgiving Day


WHILE YOU ARE reading this
blurb this week, I'm going to have my
feet planted firmly under my mother-
in-law's dinner table, enjoying the
fruits of her larder and the-culinary
ability of her friend, confidant and
egnstant watchguard, "Black Mary"..
We must refer to her as "Black
Mary" because there are so many
other Mary's in the family and close
friends that it is necessary to give
each an identifying label if it is fully
understood who we are talking about.
This particular Mary has been in the
family for about 30 years, now, and
has reached the plateau of being the
reason for many good things happen-
ing. What started out as an employee-
employer relationship has now grad-
uated into a full friendship which
adopts "Black Mary" into our family
and our family into the family of


"Black Mary".
She is an unusual person and loves
to fish almost as much as she enjoys
fussing over our mother-in-law.
My mother-in-law is now in her
80's and she isn't much larger than a
12-year-old child. She is still just as
vigorous as a 12-year-old child and
sometimes just as stubborn in regard
to doing what she needs to do, but
doesn't particularly want to, if you
know what I mean.

WHEN FRENCHIE AND I go to
the Macon, Georgia area to visit with
her mother, "Black Mary" just goes
wild at the cook stove. She is a past
master at making a delicious beef
stew and crisp, tender cornbread..
Both are favorites of mine, and
"Black Mary" makes sure she has a
plentiful supply of both on hand when I
come. She knows How much I like
both dishes and she makes certain
they are available.


When she sits those dishes in front
of me, I make sure she knows how
much I like it, by eating my fill..
You can give "Black Mary" just a
little attitude with some turnip
greens, chicken livers, or a sweet
potato or two, a handful of pecans and
some of Georgia's finest kettle cooked
soppy. to work with .and you would
think yot had died and gone to
heaven.*
"Black Mary" is an artist when it
comes to her approaching a cook
stove. She knows it and she knows we
know it.
++ + ++
WHAT WE'RE TALKING about
here is just fare for a regular day
when relatives come to dinner.
Nothing extra fancy, you know, but
still well done and delicious.
I told you all this to just cause
your imagine to shift into overdrive
and consider, if "Black Mary" can
elicit such raves over her abilities at


the range on a regular day, just how
much better could her Thanksgiving
offerings be?
Let me tell you. They're just as
much better than her everyday fare
as yours are.
I won't say Thanksgiving is my
favorite holiday of the year. I know
better than to say that. There's also a
wedding anniversary, Frenchie's
birthday and the day the roses go on
sale to consider also. If they weren't
ranked up there somewhere, I would
be in trouble at home.
Nevertheless, when Thanksgiving
rolls around, and the memory of last
Thanksgiving is recalled by my taste
buds, secure in the knowledge that'
"Black Mary" is making her cook
stove ready for THE BIG DAY of the
year, Thanksgiving comes mighty
close to being classified as my
favorite holiday of the year.
And, "Black Mary" will fuss over
every morsel which is put on the table,


wondering if it is good, or cooked just
right.

"BLACK MARY" and my mother
-in-law have a unique relationship.
What one has belongs to the other and
vice versa. Both of them will tell you
that if all black and white folks
appreciated each other as much as
they do, there would be no problems in
the world.
I'm thankful for this relationship
because not only does it set a good
example for the myriads of grand-
children which pile in at my mother-
in-law's from time to time, but it also
ensures that once or twice a year, I
can' expect to be stuffed like a
Thanksgiving turkey.
+++ ++
SINCE I STILL HAVE a little
space left here, let me digress a few
lines to tell you about the definition
my yankee friend, Hank Cassani,
gave me for a yankee the other day.


You have to know Hank to
appreciate this definition. He is from
upper Bahs-ton, Massa-chew-sits, and
there is no mistaking he isn't from
either side of Wewa when he starts
talking.
Hank also has a unique way of
expressing himself. He doesn't stutter
and he is quick to poke a jab at even
himself.
The other day at Rotary Club, he
offered the opinion that all yankees
fall in two different categories, but
they- all boiled down to one common
description. "A yankee is like a
hemorrhoid", Hank said. "There are
some which come down and go back
up. They're the good ones. And, then
there are those which come down and
stay. They're the bad ones!"
Hank came down and it looks like
he is going to stay, but I would be
reluctant to say he resembled a
hemorrhoid in any way. Hank is a
pretty good guy .. for a yankee.


St. Joseph's Bay Tides
Time Ht. Time
ember26 1:21 a.m. H 1.8 12:24 p.m.
ember27 2:09a.m. H 1.6 12:56p.m.
ember28 2:45a.m. H 1.2 1:03p.m.
ember29 2:45a.m. H .9 12:09 p.m.


November 30
December 1
December 2


5:46 a.m.
5:27 a.m.
6:06 a.m.


8:27 p.m.
7:39 p.m.
7:36 p.m.
8:09 p.m.


E S T A R SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
T H ERA POSTOFFICE BOX 308 In County Year, $10.00 plus .50 tax Six Months. In County, $8.00 plus .40 tax
WI VAl PHONE 227-1278 Out of County Yr. $15.00 plus .75 tax 6 Mos., Out of County., $10 plus .50 tax
z Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avenue, PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OuofU.S.-OneYear, $16.00plub.80tax
6 9")4 0', Port 8t Joe, Florida
by The Star Publishing Company TO ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissiohs In advertisements, the
Second.Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount
received for suchadvertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey ..... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
00- William H. Ramsey ........ Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
IFWSP Frenchie L. Ramsey......... Office Manager weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
Shirley Ramsey ..Typesetter vinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.


Nove
Nove
Nove
Nove


mml%


MI


i oy.


)


3v-








The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987 Page 3A


SHAD

SPHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell
. I11 [ __


Be Thankful, for Adversity
SOMEWISE AND knowing person once wrote, "Into each life some
rain must fall." Another person, just as wise and knowledgeable about
life, wrote, "In adversity there is opportunity."
There are many other statements that have been written that are just
as positive and encouraging for those who face adversity, and I don't
know of anyone who hasn't experienced a crisis or two at one time or
another in their lives. Some of us have faced more than our share.
+++++
LAST SUNDAY our preacher preached one of the best sermons, in
my opinion, he has ever preached. His sermon centered around
Thanksgiving and its importance to us Americans.
In his talk he told of a former vice president of the United States, who
as a boy of ten, watched his family's home burn to the ground. The only
thing saved, he said, was a feather mattress that had been laid out to sun.
After attempts to save the house failed, the young boy watched in
distress as his father leaned against a big oak tree that stood in their yard
and cried because everything they owned was lost.
It wasn't long, the story went on, before relatives, friends and
neighbors arrived to help build another bigger house and, later, bring
gifts to replace the furnishings, clothes and food that.had been lost in the
fire. Before it was over, the story continued, they had a better home,
newer and better furnishings and more food than they had before the fire.
Several weeks after the fire, the preacher said, the boy watched
again as his father leaned against the same oak tree and prayed, "Thank
you Lord, for You have given me back much more than was taken from
me."
+++++
MOST OF THE TIME it is extremely difficult for us to see any ad-
vantage in adverse circumstances, especially when they seem to come in
extremes. The death of a family member or close friend would be a case
in point. This is especially true when the death is untimely or occurs at an
early age.
I was thinking of that very thing when the preacher, continued his
sermon, pointing out that everyone is given a time to die. Even the people
who were healed by Jesus, when he was on earth, eventually died.
That, he pointed out, is God's plan. Many times we don't understand,
but it is a part of life.
+++++
A FEW YEARS AGO my family faced an enormous crisis. Although I
consider myself a fighter and am not one to break down and cry, I came
very close to it at that particular time. Everything, it seemed, that we
had worked for throughout our married life, was lost! It was traumatic
for everyone in our family, to say the least.
Althouth we. were never destitute or close to being hungry, that
particular crisis burdened our entire family with a severe mental
dilemma that lasted about two years. As the old saying goes, we couldn't
see the forest for the trees.
Today, because of that crisis, we are happier than we have ever been
and, although we are still in the forest, we can at least see the light
through the trees.
+++++
IT WAS HARD to see any advantage to our situation at that time and
it is still hard to say but, I'm glad we had that difficult time in our lives
because we have learned to appreciate many things that we didn't before
and, so far, it has turned out wonderfully well for us.
What better time than on Thanksgiving is there for me and my family
to offer "Thanks" to God and all our family and friends for everything.
We wish you a wonderful Thanksgiving Holiday I


Kesley
young lady would have paid me to
take the hat.
We didn't shop much longer as it
was about supper time. Cathy headed
for the boat. The boat I'd almost
forgotten my stomach hit the rinse
cycle and we were still two blocks
away. I folded the T-shirts so nobody
could see what was written on them
and pulled the straw hat down as far
as it would go so, hopefully, I wouldn't
be recognized.
We ate for two solid hours. Then
our personal waiter, Juan, reads off
the desserts for us. I'd never heard of
:half the stuff ald I was full as a tick
and didn't need anything else but we
agreed, at his suggestion, to try
something he called a crepe suzette. I
don't know what went wrong but
before Juan could get our desserts to
the table the blame things caught fire.
I got mine out by emptying the tea pit-
cher over it and was beating Cathy's
with my napkin when Juan wrestled it
away from me and headed to the kit-
chen. He was back in thirty seconds
and as he wiped up the tea he politely
said, "May I suggest banilla ice
cream eet es always safe."
After supper we went to a movie. I
was so sick I don't remember much
about it except that we left before it
was over. The midnight buffet was
about to start and Cathy didn't want to
miss.it. We ate for two more hours. As
we rolled into bed about 3 a.m. Cathy
said, "Isq't this the greatest trip. Rest
good 'cause we've got the pre-dawn
breakfast at 5."
All good things have to come to an
end. Mercifully, this was our last day.
We hadn't danced, played bingo or put
any money in those slot machines. We
also hadn't played blackjack or had
dinner with the captain. We didn't
shoot any skeets or play shuffleboard.
We didn't rest any either. We were too


(Continued from Pag

busy eating.
At the close of the last meal I
ed Juan over and asked him if an
in the history of the cruise boat
ever eaten more than my wife
laughed and agreed that my
could eat but that she wasn't cldo
the record. He went on to explain
a close accounting is done on who
what and how much, etc. He poi
to a gold plate hanging behind
maitre d's table. The person
holds the record for eating the i
food on a three day cruise has. I
honored by the Gold Plate Award
After I finished my banilla
cream I strolled over to the maltr
table and squinted:at the inscril
under the gold plate. It read:
Vicki Lamberson
July, 1982
Cathy gained twelve pound
the trip. I lost ten and a half. We
like we near about broke even.
Happy Thanksgiving,
Kes

JTPA Closed
J.T.P.A. Job Service of Fla
office will be closed Novembel
through December 1 for the Tha
giving holiday.
The office will re-open Decen
2 and will be having an open house
December 3.

Retired Educator
The Gulf County Retired Ed
tors will have their Christmas parn
the home of Jacque Price on Dec
ber 8 at 3:00 p.m.


,Ire 2)

call-
yone
had
. He
wife
seto
that
eats,
hinted
Ithe
who
Most
been
I.
i ice
e d's
option


0

Photos at left show some of the
exhibits sent to Port St. Joe Friday
of last week for Scout Day. In the
top photo, a Coast Guard helicopter
was one of the most popular
displays, even though the kids kept
a respectable distance. In the photo
below, kids up to board a Coast
Guard cutter at Raffield's Docks for
a closer inspection.

*


I1-arled{M.~i~~~


OBITUARIES:
Henry B. Raiford, 66, Succumbs


Henry B. Raiford, 66, of Port St.
Joe passed away Sunday morning at
his home following an extended
illness. He was a native of Georgia,
-and was retired from the United
S..tates Air Force after 26-years. He-
had been a, co-owner of Ralph and',
Henry's Chevron Station and worked
with Badcock Furniture at the time of
his illness. He was a member of the
Pentecostal Holiness Church and the
Veteran's of Foreign Wars.
Survivors include: his wife, Fen-
nie J. Raiford; one daughter, Patricia
Ann Raiford of Port St. Joe; one
brother, David Conley Raiford, Mia-
mi; one sister, Mary Gladys Stanfill,
.Huntsville, Ala; two stepdaughters,
Sally Chambers and Marlene Walding
both of Port St. Joe; and two stepsons,
Benny Hudson, ,Dallas, Texas and
Ross Hudson, Jr., Camarillo, Ga.
Funeral services were held Tues-
day at the Pentecostal Holiness
Church conducted by the Rev. Chester
Middleton and the Rev. Jim Gosnell.
Interment.followed in the family plot,


Holly Hill Cemetery, with full military
honors.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter Funeral
Home:

Mary Veree Capps
Mary Veree Capps, 68, passed
away last Tuesday morning in her
home in Wewahitchka. She had been a
resident of Wewahitchka for the past
48 years and was of the protestant
faith. She had been a beautician prior
to her retirement.
'She is survived by: two daugh-
ters, Glenda Muina of Wewahitchka
and Emily Viola of Miami; and four
granddaughters and two grandsons.
S'Funeral services were held
Thursday, November 19 at the Glad
Tidings Assembly of God Church with
the Rev. Don Asbell officiating.
Interment followed in Jehu Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Funeral Home
-,Wewahitchka Branch Chapel.


* Heating & Air

* Major
Appliance
Repair


Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 dr.27-1954 JO.6Bellamy Cirple
ER0007623, RFOO40131, RA0043378 TI i 19


Ye Olde
Bargain Barn
Gift Shop
102 Reid Ave.
We Carry A Good Line of
Toys What-Nots Tools
Clocks Pictures Candy
Canes Christmas tree Decora-
tions Lamps Planters
Wrought Iron Plant Holders *
Radios Bearcat Scanners *
Wall Hangings Jewelry Toy
Chest Pillows Mexican
Plaster Animals Mexican Vases
* Handmade Picture Frames *
Brass Children's Furniture (like
Swings, Rockers and Beds) Plus
Much More!
Come' See Usi We'd Appreciate
Your Business!!
thru Dec.


* Built-in Equalizer
* AM/FM Tuner
* Semi-Automatic
Turntable


FFISHER VCR





FVH4000 (Similar to shown)


* 21-function Infrared remote
* 6 automatic functions including
Automatic Rewind
Automatic Power On
Automatic Elect
* Remote control clock and time sett


SIMILAR TO SHOWN


K&D TV and Sound


$28800
Ing Reg. $349



301 Reid Ave.
Phone 227-1813


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


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

STATE FARM




INSURANCE

State Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices Bloomington, Illinois


J. T.P.A./Job Service of Florida
and The Private Industry Council
(PIC)
Cordially invite everyone to their

OPEN HOUSE
and
Ribbon Cutting Ceremony
December 3, 3:30 5:00 p. m.
206 Monument A venue
Port St. Joe
Refreshments will be served.
2tc 11/26







Page 4A The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987


J.T.P.A. to Hold Its Open House


On Decemb,
J.T.P.A., Job Service of Florida
and the Private Industry Council
(P.I.C.) will hold an open house and
ribbon cutting ceremony for their new
office at 206 Monument Ave. Decem--
ber 3rd from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m.
The Job Training Partnership Act
(J.T.P.A.) services economically dis-
advantaged persons or those indivi-
duals facing barriers to employment.
Training is offered through the joint
efforts of local businesses and govern-
ment. J.T.P.A. supports training
efforts in many ways. The most
important is financing 50 percent of
the salary cost for the on-the-job
training, 100 percent of the classroom


3


training and providing selection of
prospective trainees through recruit-
ing and screening. J.T.P.A. takes care
of all paperwork, except the monthly
invoices. The employee bills J.T.P.A.
at the end of each month. Sandra Scott
has co-ordinated the J.T.P.A. Pro-
gram and Gulf and Franklin Counties
for the past four years, and has placed
approximately 230 applicants in class-
room and on-the-job training. Ms.
Scott has taken on new responsibili-
ties to now include the Job Service of
Florida Employment Agency.
Job Service will take applications
for any individual who is actively
seeking employment and will refer


prospective employees that qualify
businesses for the Targeted Jobs Tax
Credit (T.J.T.C.), a direct financial
incentive to make more and better
jobs available and to teach new
workers.
With the combined efforts of
J.T.P.A. and Job Services, Ms. Scott
wFil be able to serve more applicants
and employees five days a week for
Gulf County. Employers seeking new
employees are urged to contact
J.T.P.A. Job Service. Ms. Scott can
take businesses applications and refer
prospective applicants to the employ-
ers. For additional information con-
tact Sandra Scott at 229-8438.


From 1 to r: front row, Shannon Frickey, Michael Hannon Smith, Danny Moree, Lance Campbell, Chris Wahl,
Ramsey, Lisa Mahlkov, Bobby Van Pietersom, Marvella J. Lee Johnson, Stacy Kemp, DeWanna Davidson, Mickey
Parker, Doris Sander, Dawn Holloman, Susan Chambers, Lewter, Chris Bowen, Judson Pollock, John Parker, Marcia
Sherry Creel, Yolanda Daniels, Cy Riley, George Rathbun, Brad Thursby, Jeff Richards, Tim Kerigan, Mark
Newsome, Matt Durham and Hilda Cosme. Back row, Mrs. Godwin, Chris Varnum and Miss Dismuke.
Peters, Stacy Barnhill, Michelle Taylor, Christy Maige,


Students Inducted Into N.H.S.


Sunny Side Up
by Emily Roche


Overheard on a bus: "Oh, I
feel some better this morning,
but I always feel bad when I
feel better because I know I'm
going to feel worse."
After a bad fall, a man
reported: "I thought I had
broken a shoulder but I found
that I had only pulled a lini-
ment."
The minister was delivering a
rousing sermon on the evils of
gossip. "If there is anything I
hate," he said vehemently, "it
is a tongue-bearing, tale-
wagging woman!"
Physician to patient: "We do
have a heart available to you,
but it belonged to a
-Democrat."
One fellow tried to cross a
turkey with a centipede so
everybody could have a
drumstick at Thanksgiving.
Happy Thanksgiving to all our
'friends and customers from
Roche's Furniture &
Appliance Store
209-211 Reid Avenue


Mayor Pate Proclaims

Home Health Care Week
Mayor Frank Pate recently proclaimed the week of November 29
thru December 5, 1987 as National Home Health Care Week in Port St.
Joe. Below is a copy of the proclamation he adopted.
PROCLAMATION
WHEREAS, there are many citizens in our community who require
"in-home" aid and skilled nursing care, as well as other personal and
humanistic needs including physical and occupational therapy,
instruction and training; and
WHEREAS, there is an excellent organization, in our community
that has the faciLitiesanm expertise ,to provide such needed "in-home" aidt
Sandslilled nursig care and otheaneeds at a more affordable cost; anid'
WHEREAS, this great organization, known as the Gulf County Home'
Health Care Center as well as the service that it provides, deserves public
recognition for its contributions to our great community.
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Frank Pate, Jr., by virtue of the authority
vested in me as Mayor of the City of Port St. Joe, in the State of Florida,
do hereby proclaim the week of November 29, 1987 through December 5,
1987 as National Home Health Care Week, in the City of Port St. Joe and.
urge all citizens to pay special attention during this week to the Gulf
County Home Care Center and the advantages it affords our community.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and cause the
great seal of the City of Port St. Joe to be affixed this the twentieth day of
November in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and
Eighty-Seven.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
Frank Pate, Jr.
Mayor-Commissioner
ATTEST:
L.A. Farris
City Auditor Clerk


Overstreet Bible Slates
Special Services
Overstreet Bible Church is going
to have a fifth Sunday dinner on the
ground. Gospel singers, Joy Bells
from Altha will be the singers.
Services will begin with Sunday
School at 10:00 a.m. CST and morning
worship at 11:00 a.m. CST.
Rev. James Seggers, pastor of the
church extends a cordial invitation to
everyone to attend.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING PAYS!


Revival Next Week at
H.V. Asembly of God
There will be a revival at
Highland View Assembly of God
Church from December 2 through
December 6 with Rev. John B. Todd of
Tallahassee as the guest speaker.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend.

Name Left Off
The name of Brandy White, a
fourth grade student at Port St. Joe
Elementary School, was left off the A
& B honor roll for the second six
weeks.


On November 10, in the Port St.
Joe High School gymnasium, eight
students were inducted into the Senior
National Honor Society at its annual
installation. In order to be considered
for membership in the society, the
candidate must have attended Port St.
Joe High School for one semester, and
be a member of the sophomore,
junior, or senior class. The candidate
must also have a scholastic average of
92.0 percent for the second semester
of the prior school year and the first
six week of the current year. After
meeting these criteria, the candi-
date's character, leadership ability,
and service are taken into consider-
ation by the high school faculty.
The installation was presented to
the student body and to the parents of
the 1987-88 candidates by current
members of the society; Shannon
Frickey, president; Michael Ramsey,
Vice President; Lisa Mahlkov, Secre-
tary; Bobby Van Pietersom, Treasur-
er; Marcella Parker, Parliamentar-
ian; Dawn Holloman; Doris Sander
and Yolanda Daniels. The candidates
were pinned and given their certifi-
cates as they were called up indivi-
dually. Following the ceremonies,
refreshments were served to the
candidates and their parents in the
student activity room by the Junior
Honor Society.
New members are: Hilda Ivette
Cosme, Mark Brian Godwin, Timothy


Penny Marie Peterson
Penny Is One
Penny Marie Peterson celebrated
her first birthday November 23 with a
cabbage patch party. Penny is the
daughter of Carla Peterson and the
granddaughter of Johnesse Exum.

Davis and Williams
Final Plans Told
Final plans for the wedding of
Melinda Davis and George Williams
have been set for Saturday, Novem-
ber 28 at 7:00 p.m. The wedding will be
at the Long Avenue Baptist Church
with a reception following in the
church fellowship hall.
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend. No local invitations
will be sent.


PERSONALIZED

Christmas Cards and Stationery


S u This year send holi-
day greetings on
( personalized Christ-
mas cards and sta-
tionery.

Come in and see our
fine selection.


THE STAR
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
304-306 Williams Ave.
Phone 227-1278


Ramsey Kerigan, John Joseph Park-
er, Marcia Lynn Rathbun, Jeffery


Alan Richards, Richard Brad Thurs-
by and Christopher Varnum.


Perfect Holiday Gifts


from Lucille's





Hair Consultation
Shampoo
Color or Highlighting
Style & Set
Make-Up Consultation
Make-Up Application
Manicure


Gift Certificates
A available
Major Credit Cards


Beauty and Fashion Boutique
234 Reid Avenue Phone 229-8153


at New Facility


Catch the S rijt Constitution and Monument
Cae S ritPort St. Joe
THE UNfED METHODISTCHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY SCHOOL.... 9:30 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP... 7:30 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00a.m. BIBLE STUDY,
METHODIST YOUTH WEDNESDAY..... 9:30a.m.
FELLOWSHIP ... 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY ...... 7:30 p.m.
REV. ENNIS G. SELLERS, Pastor GLYNN KEYS, YoutIVMusic Director


Steamed Shrimp

Clams
Oysters
Crab Legs
A taste treat you can't beat!!
INDIAN PASS
OYSTERS on 1/2 Shell

Enjoy the best from St. Joseph Bay
and Indian Lagoon with us.


INDIAN PASS

RAW BAR
(On C-30 South of Port St. Joe)
Call 227-1670 for Special Orders
_____ _______,____ ______


f








The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987 Page 5A


Shark Scope
Neln t t Prt St. J,,e Jr.-Sr. High School,
by Sonya Quinn
5,..


November, was a fun and festive
month for Miss Dixon, Mrs. Garrett
and Mrs. Nelson's kindergarten clas-
ses. The children engaged in many
activities which included cooking
Indian fry bread, Pilgrim's cake and


pumpkin pie. Some art activities painted their own Indian suits and
inchided making Indian tom-toms, decorated Indian headbands.
macaroni necklaces, Indian teepees
and many more holiday activities. A big thanks to all the parents for
To culminate the Thanksgiving helping make our holiday season a
holiday season, the children hand success.


HOLIDAYS ARE FOR SHARING JOY WITH
OTHERS. On Friday, November 20, the Highland View
Elementary kindergarten class visited Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. Students presented a short Thanksgiving program


by sharing poems, songs, and fingerplays they had learned
during their Thanksgiving unit. The highlight of their visit
was when the students met their adopted grandparents,
Mrs. Bridges and Mr. Scott.


PUPPET CONTEST WINNERS: From left, K-3, 1st Hood". 4-6 winners: 1st, Zyris Hill, "A Pilgrim" ; 2nd,
place, Channon Whitfield, "Tweetie"; 2nd, Brett Lowry, Melissa Anderson, "Little Red Riding Hood", and 3rd, Jen-
"Tin Man" and 3rd April Godwin, "Little Red Riding nifer Harris, "Grumpy from Snow White".


1 TELEPHONE

SALES & REPAIR
TELEPHONE REPAIR
TELEPHONE INSTALLATION
TELEPHONES & PARTS FOR SALE
TELEPHONE NEW CONSTRUCTION PRE-WIRE
VCR REPAIR
WIRELESS TELEPHONE REPAIR


ELLIOTT

) COMMUNICATIONS

210 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe -
OPEN 8 A.M. till 5 P.M. MONDAY THP U FRIDAY -

Telephone 229-8049 4
9 A A A A Akdkk A


Book Fair
National Children's Book Week,
November 16-20, was celebrated at
Port St. Joe Elementary School with
super participation in the fun and
educational activities held during the
week. The aim of these activities was
to motivate the students to read more
and to identify with the book week
theme chosen, "Happy Reading".
The book fair proved to be the
most popular activity of the week.
Students from kindergarten through
grade six enjoyed the book fair a
number of times during the week with
enthusiasm soaring each time. This
fair was planned especially for Port
St. Joe Elementary students by
representatives of the school and
Great American Book Fairs. It was
the biggest and best book fair ever
staged at the school according to the
students and faculty members.
The Book Character Puppet con-
test was another popular activity with
many entries. The contest consisted of
a wide variety of well made puppets
from all grades. Kindergarten
through grade six included book
character puppets ranging from "Lit-
tle Red Riding Hood" to "A Pilgrim".
Book Week 1987 was certainly an
enjoyable one for the students at Port
St. Joe Elementary School. Many
students have started requesting
favorite titles to be included in the
next book fair.


;. IA




fuS NP'

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP...... 10a.m.
SERMON TITLE
"Hoping for A Saviour"
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL ........ 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor
PASTORAL COUNSELING
227.1756


wV w ~ r~~r w www ww ww ~ w


The Thanksgiving holiday is well
under way. The students have a
chance to sleep later than usual. Have
a nice and safe holiday.
Three students will attend the
U.S. Congressional Leadership Con-
ference in Washington, D.C. The
C.Y.C.L. is to allow high school
students the opportunity to witness
history in the making; to meet the
leaders who affect the workings of the
branches of the Federal Government
and to bring life to the American
Constitutional Process. Representing
P.S.J.H.S. will be Lance Campbell,
David Lowery and Hannon Smith.
Seventh grade students who met
criteria for participation in Duke
University's Talent Identification

Program by scoring 97, 98 or 99 on the
C.T.B.S. qualified for competition.
They are: Andreanna Bietenholz,
Emily Cabaniss, Dana Earley, Jon
Elliott, Jason Falbe, Leon Gray,
James Holley, Alison Lowery, Jodi
Mapes, LeeAnne Nelson, Kimberly
Thomas, Timothy Whitfield, and
Brandy Williams.
Seniors were involved in class-
room sessions for interpretation of
ASVAB test scores. All seniors were
provided an opportunity to take the
ASVAB for future career exploration
purposes. Army Sgt. Jackson and Sgt.
Williams helped in this affair.
Congratulations to David Lowery
for being accepted to Florida A & M


K.I.D.S. Has

First Birthday
Kids Instructional Day Services
(K.I.D.S.) celebrated its first anni-
versary with an open house on
Sunday, November 22. Members of
the staff and board of directors were
present to offer tours of the facility.
Parents and the general public
stopped by to talk, visit, and share in
refreshments.
Kids Instructional Day Service
opened new facilities in Port St. Joe a
year ago and has been serving the
needs of working parents and parents
who are interested in socialization and
learning opportunities for their child-
ren. Child care, preschool education
and after-school programming are
offered for children six weeks of age
through 12 years. The curriculum is a
developmentally appropriate pro-
gram offered to give children an
opportunity to learn through play
experiences. Socialization and readi-
ness skills are taught. Breakfast,
lunches and afternoon snacks are
offered every day.
." Anyone interested in K.I.D.S.
programming may call 227-7440.
Children must be registered in
advance. Full day, part day pro-
gramming and drop-ins are welcome.


University. David will be an account-
ant major.
All seniors are urged to get
admission applications in the mail
and to utilize the career center in the
Guidance Department for scholarship
and financial aid information.
Football season ended on a happy
note. The Sharks walked over Mari-
anna 19-6. It is now time to prepare for
basketball season which begins on
December 1 at Bay High School.


School Lunch

MENUS
Gulf County school lunch room
menu for the week of November 30
through December 4.
Monday, November 30
Beef stew, fruit, cornbread, milk
and cake.
Tuesday, December 1
Cheeseburger, lettuce, tomato,
pickle, french fries, bun, milk and
cookie.
Wednesday, December 2
Spaghetti with meat sauce, tossed
salad, green beans, rolls and milk.
Thursday, December 3
Tacos with cheese, lettuce, toma-
to, pinto beans, shells, milk and
banana cake.
Friday, December 4
Beef-A-Roni, sliced tomato, Eng-
lish peas, rolls and milk.


Introducing..


: 'Z


St. Joe Beach
Unit 3


Beautiful and affordable lots for your home or vacation retreat.
* All utilities available Large lots Duplex lots Recorded covenants & restrictions
* Paved streets Near beach Title insurance Approved fire department adjoins property
* Planned drainage Across from dedicated beach Concrete monument in Proposed shopping center
all lot corners adjoins property
We are offering lots for sale between Gulfaire and St. Joe
Beach.
Call or write for information on lot sizes and locations. Price of all lots offered is $15,000 each $1,000 deposit holds
any lot until improvements are completed and we can issue a warranty deed. We have a financial arrangement where
you can pay a total of 10% and get terms'of 60 or 120 months with 10% interest on the unpaid balance. Water and
sewer taps are extra. Proposed completion date is Dec. 1, 1987*


GEMEERAI NOTES ST JOE BEACH UNIT NO 3
1.) ft. Lot Sm 11,250 6q t
21GM. m .-wdN E ~. d "A..
Wmn vm- ,w Bb F F Ekv 20 93 1951

7 n o B d. -.-. -ro.. 1 A i
Sn&W L Cq-DI-.Emg.5. ol i, A-di, 0 a,,IniAkh
753 F- 20o~qc.,09 15~,. 000,15. ~R
,p5'itoWR 0 Wio b bk)AU 1 7i R W n
P*f w.41gw.von 0. AORLSIS


MATTHEW S. GROOM,
Certified Public Accountant
announces the opening of his practice in the
Delta Office Center
2017 Delta Boulevard, Suite 202
Tallahassee, Florida 32303
Telephone (904) 386-9309
S21 11/26/87


MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
Brand new w/tremolo & teardrop hardshell plush case. List $449.99 .
Peavy Mystic Guitar ............. $295
New Bentley ries 10 Snowwhite, list $249.00
,Electric Guitar ........................... $209
Used (with case)
Gibson Sonex Guitar...................... $250
With Case -
Ventura SG Guitar ........................ $165
Acoustic Maple Blueburst, reg. $299
Bently Series 10 ........................... $229
With Cases
2 Bundy Trumpets ....................ea. $155
Reg. $8.40
Gibson Sonex Acoustic Strings ............. _4.35

Other Instruments Available ......... 20-40% off
DRUMS, AMPLIFIERS, ACCESSORIES, ETC.

John Gilmore Music
(Next to Gilmore Funderal Home)
509 10th Street Phone 229-8111


Exclusively offered by:


* PARKER REALLY
Ns. 9S and 31 S. REATOR (1904
Muias Beach, fl. 324t10
648-5777


r


--








Page 6A The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987


Wewahitchka Faces Graceville



In State Play-offs Friday Night


Wewahitchka's Gators put the
icing on the cake of their District 2-A
championship Friday night by slash-
ing Apalachicola's defense for 351
yards and scoring six touchdowns in a
39-7 win over the Sharks.
The Gators rode the passing arm
of Durand McLeod for two of their
scores on passes to John Whitfield,
while Todd McGlon, Wilbert Wright,
McLeod and Mike Sewell ran for
scores.
The McLeod Whitfield combina-
tion started off the Gator rout of the
Sharks as the Gators' lone score in the
first period. From that point on, the
Gators ripped the Sharks' defense for
two TD's in the second and third
periods.
McGlon was the big Gator threat
on the ground, rushing for 107 of the
Gator's 248 rushing yardage in 18
carries. McGlon scored the Gator's
second TD on a 30 yard gallop and
Wright pushed across six more points
in the first half, to give the Gators a
commanding 18-0 lead at the rest


period.
The Gators didn't let up in the
second half, either. They came


roaring right back, starting with a two
yard toss from McLeod to Whitfield
for a score. This time around, though,.
David Paul added the extra point kick
to up their score by seven points.
Later in the period, McLeod plunged
across the goal line from one yard out
and Paul kicked the extra point to give
the Gators a 32-0 margin going into the
final quarter.
Sewell put the cap on the Gator
frenzy in the final period, when he
dove across the goal line from two
yards out and Paul kicked his third
point after to round out the Wewa-
hitchka scoring at 39 points.
The Sharks got on the scoreboard
in the waning minutes of the game,
when Willie Cox staved off a shut-out


by scrambling for seven yards and the
TD. Cox kicked the extra point to end
the scoring by both teams.


FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Gators will be on
the road again inthe first test of their
state championship aspirations. The
Gators will be in Graceville to meet
the Tigers in the first round of the
state play-offs. The Tigers, like the


Gators, .have been winners all year
and Friday's game should 'be a
stem-winder between the two 1A
powers.


First dovi


First dow
Rushes,
Passing y
Total yar
Return yz
Passes
Punts, av
Fumbles
Penalties


THE YARDSTICK
Wewa Apal
Yns 14 6
yards 42-248 21-47
yards 103 52
rds 351 99
ards 117 17
16-8-0 10-2-3
'g. 0 3-17
, lost 0 2-1
, yards 13-108 3-35


Sharks Muzzle Marianna Bulldogs, 19-6


The Sharks ended their season as
they would like to end the season
Friday night, with a 19-6 win over the
Marianna Bulldogs. The Sharks ended
their season with a 4-6 record, after
going 1-9 last year.
Port St. Joe's stout defense
continued to make opportunities for
the Shark offense which saw its two
premier runners sidelined during the
season, hampering their offensive
punch.
The defense showed its mettle
Friday night, when Willie Smith
scooped up a fumble by the Bulldog
quarterback, Jayson Shadburn, and
streaked for 60 yards to the goal line.
Shadburn had coughed up the ball on a
bone-jarring tackle by big Leonard
Ray.
On the Bulldogs' very first play
after the kick-off, Matt Taylor inter-
cepted a Shadburn pass and scooted
out of bounds on the Dogs 29 yard line.
On third down, quarterback Blaine
Adams came charging through the
middle on a keeper and kept on
charging for 20 yards and the Sharks
second TD of the evening.
With two and a half minutes left in
the first half, Steve Howell picked
off the second Shadburn pass at
mid-field and the Sharks were oil the
move again. Two Adams passes to
` Russell Martin and Eric Langston
: moved the ball to the Marianna 23.


Another pass to Martin moved the ball
six more yards to the 17 and on .the
next play, here came Adams again
through the middle. This time, he
rambled for 17 yards and the Sharks'
final TD of the evening.
The Bulldogs got on the score-
board late in the third period on a
blocked punt. Jason Smith slipped
through the Shark defense and
blocked Ross Yowell's punt, scooped
up the ball and ran 15 yards for the
only Bulldog score of the evening.
++++ +,+
It was a cold evening Friday in
Shark stadium, and the last game
blahs, along with the cold, had kept
some fans at home. Those who came
to the game were glad they did. The
Bulldogs may not have the best
football team in the Panhandle, but
there is no argument but what they
have the largest and possibly the best
band. The 280 member aggregation
kept the chilly fans on their feet with
their half-time performance, and drew
a standing ovation when they played
their finale.
Port St. Joe's Superior rated band
although smaller than Marianna's put
on one of their better shows of recent
years after the Marianna aggregation
finished,: It was a hard act to follow,
but the Port St. Joe band stood its
ground.


Troop 47, Pack 7 of the Boy Scouts are studying a unit on newspapers, and to
go along with their study, visited The Star last week. Shown in the photo above,
with their leaders, are: back row, Tammy Canington and Trisha Levins, leaders.
Middle row, from left: Kristian Richbourg, Jay Levins, Everett Gant, Chris
Bowen. Front row, Adam and Josh Whitfield.


Member of Fla. Pest
Control Association


Homeowners Take Warning!!
It's termite swarming season. If you see them or think you
have them, call Sure Shot Pest Control. For a free
consultation and inspection.
FOR ANY PESTY PROBLEM
Call the "We Care" Pest Control Company Sure Shot!


SWOE Ale 227-PEST


Nicholas Rolack led the Shark's
rushing offense with his 87 yards in 18
carries. Russell Martin had 36 yards
on five carries and Blaine Adams had
30 yards, including two touchdowns,
on five carries.
Martin was the top receiver of the
evening with four passes good for 30
yards. Eric Langston caught two for
19 yards and Ken Monette and Cody
Thomas each had one reception.
Blaine Adams threw five times and
completed four while Bill Ramsey
tossed nine and had four completions.
Defensively, David Williams had
12 tackles for the night and Kevin
Dawson had seven and a quarterback
sack.
Matt Taylor, Steve Howell and
Chris Walding each intercepted a
Marianna pass. Willie Smith recov-
ered the only Bulldog fumble and ran
it for a Shark touchdown.


THE YARDSTICK
Mar PSJ
First downs 13 8
Rushes, yards 29-100 35-157
Passing yards 46 56
Total yards 146 211
Return yards 62 83
Passes 7-22-3 8-15-0
Fumbles, lost 1-1 3-3
Penalties, yards 1-5 7-45
Punts 3-44 4-31

Players of Week.

"' Players of'the week were Kevin
..Dawson, defensively, who graded at
71 -71 percent from his defensive end
position. Tracy Browning, an offen-,
sive lineman, graded at 72 percent as
offensiyeplayer of the week. Matthew
STaylor,. who;,hol&d for place .kik'er
Bobby Williams, was special team
player of th I week.


Defensive player Willie Smith
goes 60 yards for a touchdown on this
fumble recovery.
Nicholas Rolack gained 87 yards
to lead all rushers.
Blaine Adams is shown making a
20 yard touchdown run on a quarter-
back sneak.
**

Completes Basic
Army National Guard Private
Charles E. Everett, son of Charles C.
and Sharon M. Everett of 524 Ninth
St., Port St. Joe, has completed basic
training at Fort Dix, N.J.
During the training, students
received instruction in drill and
ceremonies, weapons, map reading,
tactics, military courtesy, military
justice, first aid, and Army history
and traditions.


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-- -
Injured running back, Michael Byrd, gets a free ride from his team mates
after Friday's game. Byrd's knee injury kept him out of the action physically,
but not mentally. -Star photos


Dump Apalachicola In Season's Finale









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Friday ........... Fried Mullet or Swedish Meatballs
Saturday ......................... Fried Chicken
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Page 2B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26, 1987


Dr. Larry Tyree Leaving Post At



Gulf Coast Community College


proud and we will miss him, but of
course we wish him every success in
his future endeavors," Whitehead
commented.
According to Whitehead, the
trustees will discuss the future leader-
ship of the college at their regular
meeting on Dec. 17.
Appointed as GCCC's executive
vice presidentin 1975 at the age of 30,
Tyree was named the Panama City
Jaycees' "Outstanding Young Man of
1977" and was selected by the Florida
Jaycees as one of five "Outstanding
Young Men of 1978."
He is a past president of the
United Way of Bay County, the Bay
County Chamber of Commerce, and
the Panama City Rotary Club and
served as chairman of the chamber's
Military Affairs Committee.
He is credited with coining the
slogan "Aren't We Lucky, Bay" and
for instituting the chamber's "Lead-
ership Bay" program which is cur-
rently coordinated by GCCC.
He has actively supported such
charitable activities as the March of
Dimes, Easter Seals, the Northwest
Florida District Mental Health Board,


and the Bay Arts and Humanities
Council.
He was the charter president of
the Bay Medical Center Community
Advisory Board and is a lifetime
member of. the Friends of the Bay
County Library.
His professional involvements in-
clude serving as chairman of the
board of directors of the American
Association of Community and Junior
Colleges and membership on the ex-
ecutive council of the Commission on
Colleges of the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools.
As chancellor of the Dallas Coun-
ty Community College District, Tyree
will report to a seven-member board
of trustees and supervise a seven-
college district that serves over 48,000
credit students and 32,000 non-credit
students annually.
Established in 1965, the DCCCD
has a current operating budget of $105
million and over 2,000 fulltime
employees.
Tyree will succeed Dr. R. Jan
LeCroy who has held the chancellor's
position since January, 1981.


Dr. Larry W. Tyree, president of
Gulf Coast Community College, has
been named chancellor of the Dallas
County (Texas) Community .College
District. His appointment will become
effective on or about March 1, 1988.
Tyree, who has served as GCCC's
third president since 1976, described
his new position as being "perhaps the
most challenging and professionally
stimulating opportunity to be found
anywhere in the country."
He added that "Gulf Coast is in
every respect an outstanding institu-
tion. Making the decision to leave was
excruciatingly difficult, but I am cer-
tain the college will sustain its reputa-
tion for excellence through th e com-
bined efforts of a dedicated board of
trustees and a competent and enthu-
siastic team of faculty and staff."
Charles Whitehead, chairman of
the GCCC District Board of Trustees,
praised Tyree's leadership which
"put Gulf Coast on the map in terms
of visibility and respect throughout
the state, nation, and many parts of
the world.
"Dr. Tyree has given himself
wholeheartedly to this college, this
community, and to his profession. He
deserved to be named one of the top


1987 Christmas Parade
Entry Form

Theme: "Port St. Joe Traditional Christmas"
December 5, 1987
3:00 p.m.

Name of Group or Organization:

Address



Contact Persons: Phone:

Type of Entry (check one): Float Group Car __

Other (please specify)
Enter now and give yourself plenty of time for the greatest
entry. Only YOU can make the best parade yet!
MAIL ENTRY FORMS -TO.BOB BEARDEN, Chairman
3,,Rei-_Avenue i PortSt., Joe, FL 32456
Deadline for entries will be December 4 at 6 p.m.
Any questions may be referred to Bob at 229-8787 or
members of the: Merchants Association



Rotary International Is

Trying to Rid the World

Of Polio by Year 1990


Dr. Larry W. Tyree
100 presidents in the country (in a
survey funded by the Exxon Educa-
tion Foundation). He made us all very


Burkett Wins
Rifle In Give Away
Congratulations go to Hilton Bur-
kett from Howard Creek for having
the lucky ticket on the Remington 270
rifle that was given away on Satur-
day, November 7. Sheriff Al Harrison
did the honor of drawing the winning
ticket.
All proceeds went to the Howard
Creek Volunteer Fire Department.

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
PAYS TRY IT!!


Hilton Burkett


For Glststnts
M -WiI


34 450
-$7.99


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306-308 Williams Avenue
Phone 227-1278
XEROX' and the identifying numbers herein are trademarksof XEROX CORPORATION
IBM is a trademark of International Busine.sn Machinets Corirat ion.


Rotary International's project of
ridding the world of polio by the year
1990, was the subject of an informa-
tive video film shown to the Rotary
Club last Thursday.
Rotary has taken on the project of
innoculating all the children of the
world against the dread disease which
was once such a dreaded malady here
in the United States.
"Polio is still a very real threat to
children in the rest of the world", the
narrator of the film pointed out. While
the disease is now virtually unknown
in the United States, it still strikes one
out of evey 200 children in third world
countries, leaving them dead or
crippled for life."
Rotary International has already
raised and spent $50 million on this
project and estimate that some $120
million will be spent for vaccine alone
before the job is done. Originally
scheduled for completion in the year
2005, the 100th anniversary of the
founding of Rotary, larger than
expected contributions to the program
have moved the completion target
date up to 1990.
Polio is a disease which destroys
nerve tissue in the spinal column,
especially among children. The for-
mer scourge of children disappeared
from the scene in the United States
within 20 years after the first Salk
vaccine was developed against it,


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

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Auto Home
Business 8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


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Phone 227-1133


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ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Since that time, the Sabin oral vaccine
has been the major weapon against
polio.
An effective dose of the vaccine
can be produced for children at a cost
of 12 cents per dose. Local Rotarians
contribute to the financial portion of
the fight against world-wide polio at
the rate of about $2,000 per year.


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Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232


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COMPANY, INC.
101 Garrison Avenue
RA0035817 Phone 229-6914
ER0008063


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Dawn Holloman Is


Scholarship Winner


Dawn Holloman was recently
named school winner in the 1987-88
local Century III Leaders Scholarship
program.
High school, seniors had an
opportunity to enter the 1987-88
Century III Leaders program, which
awards local, state and national
prizes to students who demonstrate
the. leadership abilities and social
awareness necessary to help meet
America's needs during our third
century._
Dawn will continue in competition
at the state level.. One particularly
outstanding senior will eventually
collect the $10,000 scholarship .which
goes to the Century. III national
winner. The'person is selected at the
Century III Leadership National
Conference, May 18-21, 1988, at
Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia. Na-
tional semifinalists earn additional


$500 awards.
Two students from each state and
the District of Columbia.- chosen from
winners at each participating high'
school receive $1,500 scholarships
and all expense-paid trips to the
Williamsburg Conference.
School winners are recipients of
Certificates of Merit. Runner-ups in
the Century III program was Melissa
Watson, 1st runner-up and Ann
Laluzerne, 2nd runner-up.
Dawn is very active in student
activity's on campus. Only to list a few
of her leadership activities this year
include: President of Keyettes, secre-
tary of S.A.D.D., president of Science
Club, Student Council, Sr. Executive
Board and National Honor Society.
Dawn resides with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Holloman at Gulf
,Aire. ,


/
,0''


L
~L4r1


-1~---- W


Principal Edwin Williams of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School congratulates
Dawn Holloman upon her selection as winner of the local Century III Leaders
Scholarship program.


Casi Gandy Selected as Finalist In Teen-Age Pageant


Miss Casi Gandy, age 15, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Gandy
of Port St. Joe has been selectedas a
finalist in the 17th Annual Miss
Florida National Teen-Ager Pageant
to be held at the Radisson Hotel in
Orlando on April 29, 30 and May 1,
1988. There will be participants from
all over thd state competing for the
title. The Mips Florida National
/


'Gulfaire




RENTALS
Year Round Rentals ..
Mexico Beach
36th St. right on the canal,
ex. Ig. 3 bd., 11/2 ba. house,
unfurnished, $550 mo..
42nd St., Gulf View #2, 2
bd., 21/2 bath extra nicely
furnished, $425 mo.
42nd St. Retreat, 2 bd, 1 ba.
& Ig. sunporch, $350 mo.
plus util.
Carolina St., 2 bd., 2.ba.
single wideq extra,nice un-
' furn. 'screened porch, car-
port, $355.00 mo.
BEACON HILL
Duplex on Hwy. 98
beautiful 3 bd., 2 ba. nearly
new, top of the line unfurn:.
$500 mo.
ST. JOE BEACH
Dupree Trailer, 1 bd., 1 bath
M.H. -,Ganal St. $165 mo.
plus util. furnished.
GULF AIRE
Starfish Triplek 2 bd 1 ba.
furn. $3"25 mo. plus until.
More rentals available for
shorter periods, of time,
Cal for complete list.


Casi Gandy
'Teen-Ager Pageant is the Official
State Finals t6?-the .Miss National
Teen-Ager Pageant to be held in
Hawaii, August 10 1988.
o The winner of the State Pageant
will receive a $1,000 cash award plus a
two year tuition scholarship to,
Oklahomia- City University, other
prizes, and an'all expense paid trip to-
compete irl the nationally syndicated-
televised Miss National Teen-Ager
Pageant, where she will be competing,
for $20,000 in cash scholarships, a 1988


Mazda .and other awards. Winners of
the Citizenship Award (one senior and
on? underclassman) on both regional
and state levels will each receive a
$10,000 tuition scholarship to Eckerd
College in St. Petersburg. The College
-will also award ten $16,000 regional,
tuition scholarships and. two $24,000
expense scholarships to'the National
Winners. Scholarships., will also be
awarded by Millikin University in
Decatur,.Illinojs and Johnson & Wales
College in Providence, Rhode Island.
Shannon Bryant of Satellite
Beach, the 1987 Miss Florida National
Teen-Ager, will crown the new queen.
The reigning Miss National Teen-Ager
is Kerri Wright of Enid, Oklahoma
who received $25,000 in prizes arid
awards, including a $10,000 cash
scholarship.
Each contestant in the state
pageant participates in the Volunteer
Community Service program of the
National Teen-Ager Pageant. This
program encourages teenagers to
participate in school and civic affairs.
A Mini-Modeling Charm Course is
taught during the pageant. Contest-
ants will be judged on scholastic
achievement leadership; poise -
e personality and appearance. There is


no swimsuit competition. Talent may
be presented at the option of the
participant or an oral essay on the
subject "What's Right About Amer-
ica?"
Miss Gandy is being sponsored by
Comforter Funeral Home, Pate Ser-
vice Station, Motel St. Joe, St. Joe
Auto Parts NAPA, Gilmore Funeral
Home and friends. Her hobbies
include reading, swimming, and
listening to music.


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26, 1987 Page 3R


Revival Of A Tradition
Grandmother's pot pies incor-
porated the leftovers from Sunday's
suppers. This recipe is as homespun
and traditional as hers, with one ex-
ception. ...


Old Fashioned Pot Pies
6 tablespoons butter or
margarine
1 medium onion, chopped
1/2 cup, diced celery
1/3 cup flour
1/2 .teaspoon dried thyme
1/4 teaspoon ground allspice
2-1/4 cups chicken broth
1/2 cup milk or half and half
1-1/2 cups sliced carrots
(about 3 medium)
3/4 cup frozen or
fresh tiny peas
3 cups cooked chicken or
turkey cut into bite-size
chunks
1-1/.4 cups pitted
ripe olives, cut in half
crosswise or chopped coarsely
1/4 teaspoon or more salt
1/8 teaspoon each ground black
pepper and cayenne pepper
11 ounce packaged pie-crust
mix or homemade pastry for
double-crust pie
Melt butter in a 3 quart or larger
saucepan. Saute onion and celery in
butter until onions are soft and
translucent. Stir in flour, thyme and
allspice; stir and cook one to two
minutes. Gradually add broth; bring
to a boil, stirring continuously
until mixture thickens. Stir in
milk, carrots and peas; simmer 5
minutes. Remove from heat; stir
in chicken and olives. Season with
salt, ,pepper and cayenne pepper


to taste.
Ladle filling into individual 1-1/2 to
2-cup baking dishes or ovenproof
bowls. (If top of dish is more than 4
to 5-inches in diameter, allow for
more pastry). Prepare pie-crust mix
following package directions. Roll out
pastry on a lightly floured surface
slightly thicker than for pie crust.
Cut pastry to fit top of baking dishes,
leaving about a 1/2-inch overhanging
edge.
Beat egg with 1 tablespoon water
to make an egg wash. Brush one side
of pastry with egg wash. Lay on top
of baking dish, egg wash-side down.
Crimp and press pastry to edge of
dish; brush top with egg-wash. Ar-
range decorative cut-outs made from
pastry trimmings on top; brush with
egg wash. Cut two or three small slits
for steam vents. Bake at 3750F. for
35-40 minutes.


FHP Gets, Grant to

Increase Highway. Safety


The Florida Highway Patrol
announced recently it has been
awarded a Federal Grant to increase
driver and pedestrian safety among
the ever-growing group of elderly in
Florida. The grant, which takes effect
immediately, will provide funds for
Florida Highway Patrol to develop
public information and awareness
materials aimed at issues concerning
highway safety and the elderly in
Florida.
"We will use two primary' ap-
proaches", stated Colonel -Bobby R.
Burkett, Florida Highway Patrol
Director,.'"1) targeting older drivers
and pedestrians to 'reach them
directly with information which will
assist them in safer. driving and
defensive walking techniques, and 2)
informing the general public of the
needs and limitations of older drivers
and pedestrians."
Floridians over age 65 holding a
valid driver license represent 15


percent of licensed drivers. It is
.projected that one out of six drivers
will be in this age group in the 1990's.
This is consistent with census figures
showing Florida leading the nation in
elderly population growth.
The grant of $145,150 was obtained
from the U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services with assistance
from 'the Florida Department of
Health.. & Rehabilitative Services.
Gregory L; Coler, Secretary of Health
& Rehabilitative Services, stated,
"We are pleased to be able to assist
the Department of Highway Safety
and Motor Vehicles in providing this
new service to Florida's ever growing
elderly population."'
"The Patrol will 'be networking
the material.with other safety-orient-
ed' groups such as the American
Automobile Association, National
Safety Couincil, American Association
of Retired Persons, and: others",
concluded- Colonel Burkett.


4


Furnace

Model FAW60
.60,000 BTU'S
*Quiet 2-speed blower
*Can do multi-room
heating
*Quiet combustion cham-
ber. reduces "Pop" noise


SALE

$549

INSTALLED

$749
(MOST APPLICATIONS)


SWest Florida-

SLP Gas Co.
"'nr'rcy for all seasons"

412 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Phone 227-1528


Dearborn Gas Heaters

UNVENTED
MODEL DRC SERIES .
*10.0%A Sa'fely pilot '
*Pressure regulator
*ODS System
*Spark ignilor
-Easy selling control
-Saves fuel and dollars


DRC40
40,000 BTU


1269


20,000 BTU 12,000 BTU


1209 1$79


The Empire
Contempra
visual Flame
Room Heater
Model RH350.
-50,000 BTU'S
*3-way heat & flow
SALE


$499


The Empire Upright
Counterflow Wall


II


II
I,

U'.'


:r ...;~









Page 4B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987


Hunters


Phase one of duck and coot
hunting season runs Nov. 25-29.
Shooting hours for waterfowl are from
one-half hour before sunrise to sunset.
The second phase of duck and coot
season is from Dec. 15 through Jan.
18. Daily bag limits for ducks are
based on a point system. Once a
hunter bags enough ducks to equal or
exceed 100 points, he will have
reached his daily bag limit.
The point system is as follows:
-Fulvous tree ducks, black
ducks, pintails, Florida ducks (mot-
tled ducks) and hen mallards have a
point value of 100 each.
-Redheads, wood ducks and
hooded mergansers are assigned a
point value of 70.
-Drake mallards, ring-necked
ducks, ruddy ducks, buffle-heads, and
goldeneyes are 35 points each.
-Scaup, blue-winged and green-
winged teal, gadwalls, shovelers,
wigeons, American and red-breasted
mergansers and all sea ducks are
assigned values of 20 points each.
-All other species and sexes of
ducks are 35 points, except those for
which there is no open season.
In addition, coots have no point
value but they do have a daily bag
limit of 15 and a possession limit of 30.
There is no open season in Florida on
geese, brant, purple gallinules or
canvasback ducks.
Also, additional restrictions apply
on the use of lead shot for duck
hunters in some areas. The Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission has


. *


designated 22 steel shot zones across
the state as a conservation measure.
Studies indicate lead poisoning from
shotgun pellets is a serious mortality
factor among ducks and eagles that
feed on ducks.
To hunt ducks in Florida, each
sportsman age 16 or older who is not
otherwise exempted must carry a
hunting license, a federal and a state
duck s'amp and, if using a wildlife
management area, a wildlife manage-
ment area stamp. However, resident
sportsman's licenses, which cost $40,
satisfy requirements for all state
licenses and stamps.
The Commission's free publica-
tion, "1987-88 Migratory Game Bird
Regulations for Duck and Coot,"
contains details of duck hunting and
steel shot regulations. It is available
from Commission offices.

Gator Hunters
At a meeting in Tallahassee Nov.
13, the Florida Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission revised rules per-
taining to alligators.
One rule change requires nui-
sance alligator trappers to purchase
$250 annual licenses and $30 hide
validation tags. The rule also allows
trappers to sell the hides of nuisance
alligators and keep all the proceeds.
Previously, the Commission sold the
hides and returned 70 percent of the
proceeds to the trappers.


Trapping Season Begins

Tuesday, December 1
Dec. 1 marks the beginning of "The use or possession of steel or
furbearer season in Florida. Hunters leghold traps is prohibited where
may harvest otters, bobcats and mink wildlife might be found," Smith said.
by use of live traps, snares or guns. "The use of setguns also is prohibited,
Although it is legal to chase and trappers must visit their live
bobcats with dogs year round, posses- traps or snares every 24 hours."
sion of a gun while chasing bobcats is Smith said a hunter pursuing
legal only during furbearer season, furbearers for sporting purposes with
Certain furbearers are legal a gun or dogs needs only a hunting
game year round, according to Frank license or sportsman's license. How-
Smith, bureau chief for wildlife ever, anyone who plans to sell the
management with the Florida Game hides of furbearing animals or use live
and Fresh Water Fish Commission, traps or snares to take furbeareis
"There is no closed season for must have a trapping license. Trap-
taking raccoons, opossums, skunks, ping licenses cost $25 for residents and
nutria, beavers and coyotes with live $100 for nonresidents. A sportsman's
traps, snares and guns or by hunting license: does not include trapping.
vith dogs," Smith said. They are available from county tpx
* On the other hand, Smith said, collectors or their subagents, who
there is no open season on Everglades charge a fee in addition to the cost of
mink, weasels, round-tailed muskrats the license.
or Key Vaca raccoons.
"The possession of these animals Smith advised anyone interested
is prohibited," Smith said. "Also, in participating in the furbearer
while it is legal to chase foxes with season to obtain the brochure "Guide-
dogs year round, it is illegal to trap or lines for the Taking of Furbearing
shoot them or possess a 'gun while Animals in Florida Regulations
chasing them." Summary" from the Game and Fresh
Smith said trappers may use only Water Fish Commission.
live traps and snares in Florida. Trapping season ends March 1.

Deer Hunters Have Two Doe

Days This Year Nov. 28, 29


Florida sportsmen will be able to
take antlerless deer (except spotted
fawns) on Nov. 28 and 29. Antlerless
deer permits are not required during

Second Dove Phase
Ends November 29
The second phase of dove hunting,
season will end at sunset on Nov. 29.
However, sportsmen will get another
shot at taking doves during the third
phase which begins on Dec. 12 and
runs through Jan. 10.


this period.
The daily bag limit during the
two-day season is two, no more than
one of which may be a doe or
antlerless deer.
Antlerless deer hunting is not
permitted during this period in the
portion of the eastern Everglades
south of the Tamiami Trail (U.S. 41:
lying east of the Everglades National
Park and in Collier County south of
S.R. 84 or on Type I and II wildlife
management areas. Sportsmen can
contact the Commission's regional
offices for more information.


She's Captured the Hearts of the World



CRISTY LANE
With The Most Beautiful Voice In Music
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White Christmas
Away In The Manger
Silent Night
Shake Me I Rattle
0 Holy Night
Pretty Paper
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First Noel
-Jingle Bells
What Child Is This
Upon The House Top
Jolly Old St. Nicholas
A Little Bit Colder
God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen
It Came Upon A Midnight Clear
0 Come All Ye Faithful
0 Little Town of Bethlehem
Joy To The World
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Child's View of Thanksgiving

Mrs. Anchor's Fifth Grade Students Give Their Holiday Impressions


Duck, Coot Season Starts

Four Day Season This Week


Thanksgiving has different mean-
ings for different people. The boys and
girls in Mrs. Anchors' fifth grade
class wrote what it meant to them.
Perhaps your meaning will be the
same as these.

I think Thanksgiving is a day for
families to get together and have a
feast. I think we should invite our
family like the the Pilgrims invited
the Indians. I'm glad we have
Thanksgiving and hope it will keep
being a family tradition.
Chy Harrison
I think that Thanksgiving is
special. It is a time for caring and
loving, a time for happiness and
enjoyment. For my big brother, it is a
time to eat. For me, it means a whole
lot more than eating. I believe like the
Pilgrims that came long.ago that we
should celebrate. We should worship
God, too. That is what I think of
Thanksgiving.
Joyelle Whitfield
Thanksgiving means to me a time
of thanks and a time of love and
giving. On Thanksgiving Day, most of
the time, the entire family will get
together. We will celebrate the
coming of the Pilgrims. I will think in
my head about how good it was at the
first Thanksgiving. The Pilgrims and
Indians celebrated the thanks and the
giving. I hope that the first Thanksgiv-
ing was good.
Katie Riciardson
To me Thanksgiving means the
time of year to give thanks and be nice
and friendly to one another. The
Pilgrims started Thanksgiving by
giving a big supper to give thanks. I
am thankful for teachers, stores,
school, neighbors, classmates, and
many other things. This year we will
celebrate Thanksgiving and have a
big supper.
Tamfiy Noakes
Thanksgiving is a time to give
thanks, not a time to eat turkey. It's a
time to have fun. Just because
somebody else has turkey, you don't.
So don't ask for turkey, just give
thanks for the Pilgrims and Indians
and everything you have.
Tim Henderson
Thanksgiving is a time when I like
to eat turkey and dressing, be with
family, to think of the Pilgrims who
came over on the Mayflower, and the
Indians that they had a feast with. I
like to visit with friends and have
them come over and eat with me. It is
a time to be thankful and share" with
others, and tell young kids-About the
Pilgrims and the, Indians. "*""
Teresa Evensen
I think Thanksgiving is a time for
peace and to thank God for what he
has given us. I think it should be a
time when people gather and have a
great feast. I think it should be a time
to have a great celebration and give
thanks for what we have.
Brian Cathey
Thanksgiving means to me to
have a feast to remember the
Pilgrims and Indians helping and
giving to each other. On Thanksgiving
morning, the. first thing I do is pray
and give thanks to God for letting
Pilgrims have a safe trip to America.
It also means to go hunt wild game as
the Pilgrims did once before, to get
outdoors and see nature, see the world
like they did, and invite kin folks to
ha4 dinner like the Pilgrims invited
the Indians.
Steven Hatcher
Thanksgiving means celebration,
for families to get together. To have
good homes and a big meal like
chicken and dressing, potato salad, or
turkey. You can even have a
wonderful get together family reunion
and have fun with your family and
cousins. You can even tell your family
that comes ,about the Pilgrims. That
is what it means to my family and me.
They might even know about the'
Indians.
Kenya Baker


eats at your house. The Pilgrims
invited the Indians to eat with them on


Thanksgiving means to give
thanks for people. It means to help
someone, to go over to someone's
house. If someone new comes, show
them around town. If someone wants
you to take out the trash, do it. To give
thanks to God.
Chris Taylor
Thanksgiving means when you
have' fruits, turkey, chicken and
dressing on the table. It also means a
day when your family gets together. It
is a special day to me because I'm
thankful. I am thankful for the people
around me. I thank God for the things
he gives me. I'm thankful for my
sisters and parents.
Dyshanda Boykins
I think Thanksgiving is for giving
thanks to the Indians for helping the
Pilgrims learn to plant crops. When
the Pilgrims had a feast they had the
Indians come because they were their
friends.
Tara Mullis
Thanksgiving means giving
thanks and caring for people in your
family. .It means celebrating a
holiday. Most of all it means celebrat-
ing when the Pilgrims came on the
Mayflower and then the Indians had a
feast. I'm proud to say that Thanks-
giving is a great holiday.
Michael Garrett
Thanksgiving means a time to
give thanks. That's one reason we call
it Thanksgiving. It is a time when we
sit down together and eat all the
turkey and stuffing and cranberries
and get nice and fat.
John Bryant
Thanksgiving means to me when
all the family goes to someone's house
in your family and eats turkey with
dressing,, stuffing, mashed potatoes,
and things like that. The family sits
and talks and the children play
outside. The Pilgrims started Thanks-
giving in 1621. That's what Thanksgiv-
ing means to me.
'Shelly Neel
What'Thanksgiving means to me
is getting together with our family and
thanking the Lord for the many things
He gives us. The Lord gives us many
things that we should be thankful for.
That's why we have Thanksgiving.
Jackie Terry
I think that Thanksgiving means
that the people who came here long
ago thanked God. They thanked God
for a safe trip. Every year we
celebrate this day for the people who
came here. They had help from the
Indians and from God. They thought
-they should thank the' IiIdians and
everyone who helped them: They were
thanking and- giving. That's what
Thanksgiving means to me.
Natalie Gant,
Thanksgiving means a time when
you and your family have a feast.' It's
a time for caring. It is a time when the
Pilgrims get together and had a feast.
It is a time when you and your parents
get to spend time together. On
Thanksgiving you are supposed to
have turkey. It is a special time. The
Pilgrims started Thanksgiving long
ago.
Tammy Hagan
Thanksgiving means your family
should get together and have a big,
delicious dinner. After supper you and
your family talk and have a good
time. It should be a day of love when
you invite a friend over and you visit
with your friends and family. On
Thanksgiving Day I feel so good and I
feel like I could hug and have a great
day with my family and friends. I am
thankful for. the Pilgrims, how they
sailed to America, and I like how the
Indians helped them and they were
thankful to God for blessing them with
what they had and it became the first
Thanksgiving Day.
Michael Mock
On Thanksgiving Day, you eat
turkey, dressing, rolls, beans and
other things. Thanksgiving is when
people has company that comes and


Thanksgiving Day in 1621.
Fred Willis


FISHING


HUNTING


Indian Swamp Campground
& RV Park


Located at Howard Creek. Fla.
Hwy C 387
(904) 227.7261


Mailing Address:
Rt. 1 Box 182 A
Wewahitchka. Fla. 32466


GUN SHOP SALE
Discount Prices Rifles, Pistols, Shotguns
Approximately 100 guns in stock largest selection in the area




"Re-Blue Special"

Clean ANY GUN
Inspect
Pistol, Rifle or
Shotgun $79m99
PARTS EXTRA: WITH THIS COUPON GOOD THRU 2/29/88


100% WOOL, Size 32 to 44

HUNTING PANTS ...


Knives Scopes Mounts Shells


- _' Action Vent Rib SHOTGUN -
Supplied with three choke tubes, Full, Modified and Improved Cylinder. Shell Capcity: Six-shot
capacity (2'h") five in the magazine and one in the chamber. Holds five magnum shells (3").
0106020 (50125) 12 ga. 24" Accu-Choke II

Savage Stevens Model 67 Pump Action
PLAIN BARREL SHOTGUNS
Barrel: 12 and 20 gauge chambered for 2 34" and 3" shells. Magazine: Four-shot plus one in chamber.
CAMOUFLAGE version has different colored layers of lamination on stock and forearm. This lamina-
tion creates a natural camouflage color. $99
0106531 (6805) 12 ga.-28" Modified


DISCOUNT GUN SALE


With hardwood stock .22 cal LR


Ruger 10/22


95


High Power Rifle, 30/06- 2 9
.243.308 7 mmagw/scope 9


Savage 1OE 299

New Remington 870 Express, with full, modified
& improved choke tube.

12 Gauge Pump 124951


Remington with Slug Barrel & Rifle Sights x $24995

870 Express... ^

USED Remington With Scope $ 8995

Model 4.243 cal..... 389

USED Double Barrell 30" Full & Modified

L C. .Smith 12 ga...... $69500

USED Trapgrade Vent Rib 12 ga.

Winchester Model 12 .. 695


30/30 Shells ..........


........


12 Gauge, 3/4 Drams, 1 oz., 7V/2
High Brass Shotgun Shells .......
31/4 Drams, 1 oz., 71/2-8
Low Brass Shotgun Shells .......


$9.99
,95

case $95

case $75


5 Pack
5 Pack 199 299 399
Buckshot 2%" 12 pg. 2%" 12 pga.mg. ma 3" 12 ga. mag 399

Tink's #69 Buck Lure ....................... 8.95


SUNDAY
11:00 A.M ..... Morning Worship.
4:00 P.M. ........ Youth Service
6:00 P.M. ..... Evening Worship


BIBLE STUDY........ 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP. 11:00a.m.
CHURCH TRAINING.. 5:45 p.m.


DANIEL W. DUNCAN, Pastor


MONDAY FRIDAY
12:30 P.M.... Intercessory Prayer
WEDNESDAY
6:30 P.M. .. 1st-6th Grade
7:30 P.M. Bible Study & Fellowship


EVENING WORSHIP ... 7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY ......... 7:00 p.m.


1601 LONG AVENUE
MICHAEL HANDY, Minister of Music & Youth


CAMPING


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
^102 Third Street

* Evangelistic Worship Services Christ Centered Youth Program
Regular Bible Study An Exciting Place to Attend
Ministering to the Where Everyone is Welcome
Total Family Regular Services
o Fully Graded Choirs Sunday & Wednesday
HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor


Say You Saw It In The Star!!


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E Port St Joe, Florida Church Phone 229-8137
.Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman


"A CHURCH WITH A VISION"
WJBU AM 1080 Tune In Every Sunday Morning at 8:45


We Want You To Be
A Part of The Friendly Place


Long Avenue Baptist Church


- I --------------------------------


I


$2495


~i~]~B









































A young boy crawls out of the front door of the "Children's Fire Safety House".


Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 87-231
IN RE: The Marriage of
JEFF DAVIS,
Husband Petitioner,
and
GERRI LYNN DAVIS,,
Wife Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: GERRI LYNN DAVIS
408 Main Street ,.. .
( ast Known A oess) A. .
YOU ARE NOTIIFIED hat an ction for
dissolution of marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on CHARLES A. COSTIN,
ESQUIRE, Petitioner's attorney, whose address is
Post Office Box 98, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on.
or before December 24, 1987, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court, either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
DATED this 20th day of November, 1987.
BENNY C. LISTER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Is/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk SEAL
4tc 11/26/87

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER: 87-66


IN RE: The Estate of
RUQY GASKIN, JR.
deceased.,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the ad-
ministration of the Estate of RUDY GASKIN, JR.,
deceased, File Nimber 87-66 is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Gulf County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is 1000 Fifth Street, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456. The Personal Represen-
tative bf the estate is Phillip Rudy Gaskin, whose
address is c/o 1610 Beck Avenue, Panama City,
Florida 32405. The name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney is set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands against
the Estate are required, WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file with the
Clerk of the above Court a written statement of any
demand or claim they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of the creditor or his
Agent or Attorney and the amount claimed. If the
claim is not yet due, the date when it will become
due shall be stated. If the. claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the Clerk to enable the Clerk
to mail one copy to each Personal Representative.
All persons interested in the Estate to whom a
copy of this Notice of .Administration has been
mailed are required, WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHSi FRI M THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may havk that challenge the validity
of the decedent's will, the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative jor the venue or jurisdiction
of the Court. /
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of
Administration is November 19, 1987.
/s/ PHILLIP RUDY GASKIN,
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Rudy Gaskin, Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESEN-
TATIVE:
CLINTON E. FOSTER
1610 Beck Avenue .
Panama City, Florida 32405
(904) 785-3474 1
87- B30.3 2t 11/19/87
BID NUMBER W.W.T.P. 204
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida requests bids
one fencing materials at Wastewater Treatment
Plant, Port St. Joe. All bids must be F.O.B.
Bids must be sealed in an envelope and plainly
marked "Bid No. W.W.T.P. 204". The City of Port
St. Joe reserves the right to accept or reject any or
all bids, waive any formalities, and to choose the
bid deemed best to meet the city's needs. Bids
must be good for 30 days after opening.
Specifications may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box 278, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456. Bid opening will be held December 1, 1987, at
8:00 p.m. E.D.T., in the Municipal Building at the
regula- meeting of the City Commission.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/Isa/L. A. Farris; City Auditor-Clerk 2t 11/19


*.*


Inspector A. N. Nunaker (in the
photograph above) instructs stu-
dents at Highland View Elementary
on fire safety before the children get
to use the information as they tour
the "Fire Safety House".
In the photo at right, two young
girls demonstrate -the proper pro-.
cedure to exit a.. bring building,,
crawling out.. .
The Fire Safety House spent 2
days at Highland View Elementary
and Port St. Joe Elementary last
week demonstrating fire safety.

.4.


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987 Page 5B



beaches Fire Safety

firemen demonstrate the safety pro- ding Officer of the Naval Air Station,
cedure should contact the Comman- Pensacola.


Setting T

In an unique adventure last week,
students at Highland View Elemen-
tary and Port St. Joe Elementary
were taught the proper way to exit a
burning house or a building that is on
fire. The program was conducted by
off-duty, personnel of the Naval Fire
Department at the Naval Air Station,
Pensacola.
Captain James Jimerson and In-
spector Art Nunaker rotated their
time between classrooms to instruct
the students of the proper method of
getting out of a home. Following the
lecture, Fireman Jerry McCain and
Fireman Rick Bonifay guided the
students, four at a time, through the
"Children's Fire Safety House".
The safety house simulated an ac-
tual home on fire, filled with a smoky
substance, with the children asleep
upstairs in the bedroom. Upon hear-
ing the smoke detector's alarm, the
children crawled from their beds, to
the door of their bedroom, and check-
ed to see if the door was hot or cool
with the back of their hand. If the door
was hot the children were told to get in
a corner or next to a window and open
it. If the door was cool, the children
slowly opened it, and crawled to an
outer door. With stairs in the Safety
House, the children crawled
backwards and at the bottom of the
stairs, turned and crawled forwards
to the outer door. If clothes are on fire,
they were told to drop and roll to
smother the fire do not run.
The firemen encouraged the
children to instruct their parents in
the following information:
1) have smoke detectors
2) have two ways to get out of the
house
3) practice fire drills
4) have a meeting place once
everyone is out for a head count to
make sure everyone is out.
Above all, parents are encourag-
ed to teach their children WHO to call
to report a fire.
This program conducted by the
firefighters of the NAS, Pensacola, is
only one of three programs in the en-
tire nation to utilize these methods to
teach children fire safety. According
to Captain Jimerson, over 90,000
children in the southeastern United
States were instructed on fire safety
by men in his fire fighting unit at Pen-
sacola. The "Children's Fire Safety
House" was built by fire department
personnel, with donations of
materials. The house is on the road
with off-duty personnel approximate-
ly three days a week, and is booked
splid.for the next year.
,f And.heree ,have" been seven
documented cases in the Pensacola
area during the past two years, when
children who have been through the
fire safety course, have been credited
with saving their entire families, get-
ting them out of burning homes safe-
ly," said Capt. Jimerson.
Anyone desiring to have the


SUNDAY
9:45 a.m....... Sunday School
(for all ages)
11:00a.m...... Morning Worship
6:00 p.m. ..... Evening Worship


WEDNESDAY
6:00 p.m.......... Young People
7:00 p.m. ........ Prayer Meeting


Pastor: Fred A. Goebert Church Phone:229-6707
Sponsor of Faith Christian School: Three year old kindergarten through Eighth Grade


MEXICO BEACH VIDEO, INC.


800 U.S. Hwy. 98 Mini-Mall
Mexico Beach 648-8555


VIDEO SALES and RENTALS
Membership '5.00 for One Year
All video items rented on Monday thru Friday are to be turned in not later
than 5:30 p.m. on the next business day. All video Items rented on Saturday
are to be turned in not later than 5:30 p.m. on Monday. Late turn-Ins will pay
a one day rental fee on-each item turned in late. Be on time and save
money. A 50, fee will be paid on each video movie not fully rewound at turn-
in time. Rewind and save money.


NEW SPECIAL (Members only)
RENTAL RATES
all regular movies will be rented
for 1.50 limit 3 per member
on Mon. Thursday of ea. week
Regular rental rates will be effective on
Friday and Saturdays of each week


BUS. HRS. CENTRAL TIME
Mon. Fri., noon till 7, Sat. 11-7
Sunday closed
Come on by and browse around -
free jelly beans. Be glad to see
you. Woody


PERMANENT



ris tmas
Bm@p.* B^i^fZfl H^'r1


-C. ..
< -y< ,


[COSTu IXS6iAXCrE,
L A6ENCY-


All Forms of Insurance

Homeowners Auto Flood
Business Packages Group Life Boat
* Hospitalization:* Pulpwood & Logging
SMobile Homes


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
INC.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street Port St. Joe, Florida


t









Page 6B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.- Thursday, November 26,1987



Nemours Children's Clinic


The University of Florida and
Jacksonville's Nemours Children's
Clinic have announced the beginning
of negotiations to affiliate the two
institutions. The agreement to be
negotiated would create a location for
the University of Florida Health
Science Center to send its medical
residents, nurses and other health
professionals for advanced training in
pediatrics, while providing Nemours
with access to the academic resources
of the University of Florida.


Objectives sought by both institu-
tions would include expanding the
Nemours Children's Clinic research
effort, upgrading the quality of
pediatric graduate medical education
and creation of a center of pediatric
medical excellence for the entire
Southeast. A memorandum of under-
standing, signed by the parties on
November 20th, calls for a final
affiliation agreement to be negotiated
within 120 days.
It is the goal of all parties


concerned with this agreement that it
contribute to the further development
of an outstanding medical complex
dedicated to children. The complex
would include the rapidly developing
Nemours Children's Clinic and a new
contiguous children's hospital to be
built by other parties.
The Nemours Clinic is one of two
children's hospitals funded by St. Joe
Paper Co.
Since 1985 the University of
Flarida has been participating in an
I


affiliation
versity H
ering a la
education
and child
affiliation
strength
new rese.
tunities
Nemours
of Florida
He contir
the prog


Affiliating

n agreement with the Uni- respective instiittiol
hospitall of Jacksonville cov- expand their medical
large variety of medical and tric health care is,
tal programs for both adults transcends locality. W
ren at that institution. "That sity understand the fa
will continue and will be this affiliation will hav
ned and augmented by the Northeast Florida, but
arch and educational oppor- Southeast. We also ant
made available by this will allow better c
affiliation," said University children's services wi
a President Marshall Criser. many other types of
>ued, "We are pleased with sional education."


ress being made as our


Local Jaycees Gain State Recognition


by: Gene Dickey
The local Jaycees once again
grabbed a piece of the spotlight at the
Florida Jaycees State Conference.
Among the recognition earned were:
Individual development, second
place population division 3, write-up,
MEA Leadership Development 1st
place for "The Good Morning, St.
Joe" radio show; and
Management Development, third
place population division 3, VCR
raffle, outstanding chairman award
went to Mark Conley for the raffle.
Competing and doing well in the
individual interview competition were
Leo Warren (Brownfield) and Donnie
Maddox (Armburster). CeeCee War-
ren and Joe Demotropolous also


PLBONTHFTIINM


placed high in the first timers
competition.
"These awards basically give us a
measure of how well we run our
programs as opposed to other Jaycees
around the state. We were a little
disappointed in the community area,
- especially the telethon and Donnie's
swim of the bay for MDA. Some
Jaycee chapters around the state earn
huge amounts of money. We are glad
to have contributed what we have to
the $246,000 raised for MDA by the


Florida Jaycees. A very sl
thanks to Bill Lyles and WJBU f
opportunity they have given
members on their station. We ru
as a public speaking training pi
for members and it is now offi
the best project of this type bein
by any Jaycees in the state.
coverage in The Star is expect
place highly in the public relay
category when it is entered at th
Conference in Jacksonville. No
chapter in the state has the cot


special
or the
our
in this
project
cially
ig run
The
ted to
nations
e Fall
other
mmu-


Senior Citizens Given A

Playhouse by Homebuilders


The Gulf County Senior Citizeins
Association has been given a great


DID YOU KNOW?
Considering the income
tax benefits of home
ownership, that if you
are currently paying
$450.00 per month rent,
you are giving away a
home worth
approximately $70,000.00.


411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 229-87,95 ,


B 0043519


c' ca tons
9cifications


Simmons Bayou

(Hwy. C-30)

(on St. Joseph Bay)
"Quality at A Reasonable Price"


N EWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co.


(904)227-1222


financial boost by the Gulf County
Homebuilders Association. The group
has donated the materials and the
labor to build another beautiful eight
foot by eight foot playhouse with a
porch.
The drawing for the playhouse
will be held on Christmas Eve at 2:00
p.m. on the corner of Reid Ave. and
Highway 71. Tickets are being sold
now for a one dollar donation. This
project is to help the senior citizens
raise the remaining funds of $2,000.00
to pay for the meals on wheels and
transportation expenses for 1987.
Anyone wanting to buy or sell
tickets should call 229-8466. Tickets
will also be on sale at the corner of
Reid Ave. beginning December 5
immediately after the Christmas
parade.
Anyone wanting to make a cash
donation may do so by mailing it to:
Gulf County Senior Citizens Associ-
ation, Inc., P.O. Box 776, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. All help will be greatly
appreciated. ,


nity support their individual and
management projects like Port St..
Joe does," stated President Gene
Dickey.
The Jaycees will go to a two week
meeting schedule over the holidays,
with the next meeting to be held on
December 8. "Our President's Too
Fat" project began with the first
weigh in on Nov. 17. Gene Dickey
tipped the scales at 206 pounds and
Gregg Burch at 207 pounds. Com-
ments Burch, "I think maybe Gene
realizes he may have bitten off more
than he can chew, although biting and
chewing have never seemed to be
problems for him before, Even
spotting him five inches I will still
weigh less than him when this is over.
I believe that one of the reasons we
have gone to the bi-weekly meetings is
that he wants to hide in weight
throughout the holidays. Although it's
hard to hide a baby elephant!"
Currently' $5.00 a pound has been
pledged for every pound that Gene
loses.






Bridge Inspector: High school
graduate plus experience in construc-
tion inspection. Responsible for per-
forming assignments in construction
layout, making and checking basic
engineering computations, inspecting
construction work and conducting
field tests for Overstreet Bridge. Send
resume and/or letter to: Reynolds,
Smith & Hills, P. O. Box 13759, Mexico
Beach, FL 32410. 2t 11/19


School Food Service Employee
Vacancies
The following school food service
positions will be open as of January 1,
1988.
Manager, Wewahitchka Elemen-
tary School (7 hrs/day). Ten month
employment. Salary based upon ap-
proved salary schedule.
School Food Service employee,
Wewahitchka Elementary School, (6
hrs/day) ten month employment.
Salary based upon approved salary
schedule.
Application may be made at the
Gulf County School Board office,
Chris Earley's office at the Port St.
Joe bus barn, or Wewahitchka Ele-
mentary School.
Application deadline: Thursday,
December 3, 1987, 10:00 A.M. E.T.
Written application is required.
Transfer requests and applications
from substitutes will be given first
consideration.
The Gulf County School Board is
an Equal Opportunity Employer.
2t 11/19-


RAILROAD PERSONNEL
Experienced railworkers for out-of-state employment.

Locomotive engineers
Train persons
Cat people with Initial Terminal Test Experience
Diesel locomotive electricians; mechanics
Signal maintainers
* Rail Clerks with experience on typing system/computer
desirable
* Track maintenance persons
Apply in person at Gulf Sands Motel, Hwy. 98, Port St. Joe,
Wednesday, December 2, 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
MR. GABLE
No phone calls, please. No fee.


Gulf County's

Finest Private

Development


PLON'OTFTIONe,

Golf Course and Runway Lots for Sale

FOR RENT: New 3 bedroom 2 bath home
on golf course. LEASE OPTION
AVAILABLE.

CONTACT
JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
Phone 9041227-1428 411 Reid Ave.


Both the leadership
sity of Florida and
Children's Clinic are
honoring, these prev
agreements, while
providing the wherewi
combination of resou
enhance and expand
involved institutions.
The Nemours Ch
has recently recruited
and it is proceeding
and construction of
state-of-the-art medic
on the St. Johns River
from Baptist Medic
addition to its new sta
purchased some of th
advanced medical


with Uof F

is continue to. technology available for -treating
horizons. Pedia- children. The clinic also has stated as
an issue that an organizational goal that it will use
Ve at the Univer- its resources to remain in the
ivorable impact forefront of innovation and teaching
'e, not only upon new methods of healing children with
t throughout the a wide variety of challenging clinical
ticipate that this entities.
coordination of -
ith medical and Nemours officials stated that
health profes- historic levels of funding for area
health profes- pediatric programs will be main-
tained. During the past six years,
ip of the Univer- Nemours provided over $20 million in!
the Nemours free medical care to children. Chil-.
committed to dren with the most demanding
ious affiliation medical conditions will continue to
simultaneously receive excellent medical care re-
ithal to allow the gardless of socio-economic status.
urces that will "Treating seriously ill children is
the role of all both a most challenging and. most
rewarding of medical opportunities.
children's Clinic Positive results obtained early in life
d 25 physicians, can affect an individual's entire life,
with the design for the better. Jacksonville is fortun-
an 11 story ate that the leadership of the Nemours
al clinic located Children's Clinic and the University of
just across 1-95 Florida have committed to explore
cal Center. In the joining of forces to create a,
ff, the clinic has national center for pediatric excel-
e nation's most lence," said Tom Coldewey, president
equipment and of the Nemours Children's Clinic.


,* LLEMORE
RREAL ESTATE

Corner 10th Street and C
Corner 10th Str eet and U


0
C
8
I
~j*L~I


J.S. Hwy. 98


Beach, Florida 32410
904) 648-5146
II-Qualifled Salespeople
Charine Hargraves 648-8921
Margaret Carter* 648-5884
Mary Jane Lindsey 229.8560
Brenda Guilford -..648-5435
Glenna Holten 648-8195
John Maddox 648.8899
Opal Everette 648-8409
Dot Craddock 648-5486

Balboa St.: Speakers, music system In lovely,
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 be.
modular home, screened 12x32' front porch,
f.p., clha. Watch the birds feed from glassed
12x22' Fla. rm., as no paint brush needed
150'x150', 1 M blocks from beach. Was $65,000,
Reduced to $62,500.
Between Coronado Balboa Streets: 50' lot on
Hwy. 98, $45,000.
Between Coronado A Balboa Streets: Nice 50'
lot on Hwy. 98, $37,500.
PORT ST. JOE
White City on Hwy. 71: 3bd., lba., '/A., Recent-
ly redone. $38,000.
Cape Plantation: Lovely 3 bd., 21, ba. brick
home under construction, $115,000.
Cape. Plantation: 3 bd., 2 b'. very comfortable,
piece & quiet, $100,000.
13t14,arrdson Ave.: 2 bd., 1 be. Good starter
home, $37,000.
230' ON U.S. 98, with commercial bldg. & shed,
interested? $134,900.
St. Joseph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 2% be.,
. Reduced to $64,400. 2 bd., 1 /2 ba. $53,400.
Fireplace, tile baths, other amenities. Peace,
quiet & the golf course.
Ward Ridge: Beautiful 3 bd., 2 ba. brick home
wlswimming pool, deck, fp, quiet area. $110,000.
Highland View, 308 Parker St.: 2 bd., 1 ba. on 2
lots. $39,900.
White City, Sealey Dr.: 3 bd., 1 be. frame & brick
home, wfgreenhouse, stor. shed, fruit trees, 4
stall horse barn, chain link fence, set up for ex-
tra home with septic tank, power, pole, many
possibilities. Peace & quiet on 6% acres.
$85,000.
BEACON HILL
Corer of 3rd St. & U.S. 98, 100' of waterfront,
$105,000. Reduced Terms.
Corner of 3rd St. & 3rd Ave-. 2 lots, sell together
for $18,500. Reduced Terms.
Periwinkle: 3 bd., 2 be., waterfront, owner finan-
cing available. Good Investment, $150,000.
New Listing at Beacon Hill Bluff: Lg. 4 bd., 2 be.
home, ch&a, totally furnished, gorgeous decor,
screen porch, deck, landscaped, $149,500.
Theh assure your fantastic view Buy the
waterfront lot across highway at $65,000.
New 2 bd., 2 be. home, screen porch, must see.
$83,500.
2nd Street 3 blocks from beach, 2 bdrm., 1 be.,
4 lots, $46,000.
3rd Ave. Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home, 2
bdrm., 1 ba. custom built masonite siding,
shingle roof, other extras. $35,000.


MEXICO BEACH
28th St.: 2nd from beach, super gulf view. 3 bd.,
2 ba. brick home, glass porch, great price,
$99,500.
New Listing: 404 5th St. 2 bd., 2 ba., cen. h&a,
mobile home, 2 screen porches, Ig. outside utili-
ty house, very nice, on Ig. lot. $44,500.
New Listing: 1st St.: Looking for a lovely custom
built 3 bd.. 2 be. home with GREAT GULF VIEWI
Only 250' from beach? Call today. Great rm. has
stone f.p., Ig. master bath has whirlpool tub.
carpeted screen porch, carport, util. rm., land-
scaped yard. $112,000.
35th St.: 2 bd., 1 be., 56'x14' furnished mobile
home. NICE! $35,000.
12th St. Business Center commercial lot 2nd
from highway. $35,000.
13th St. Business Center Vacant lot, $28,000.
Grand Isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., 1 ba., f.p. wleffi-
ciency apt., lots of extras. $87,000.
Louisiana St.: Trailer lot, no utilities, $14,000.
Hwy. 38kA: 87.5' highway frontage by 194' deep
commercial. $29,900.
Third St.: 2 blocks trom beach. Neat & comfort-
able 3 bd., 2 ba., mobile home, screen porch,
fireplace, furnished, stoneware dishes,
sllverstone cookware & many more extras.
Reduced to $40,000 from $43.500.
SUNSHINE ACRES
Sunshine Farms: Beautiful pines on 5 acres,
stumped, with driveway & pond. $28,000. Terms.
Hwy 388 frontage: approx. 2 acres w114' mobile
home, 2 bd., 2 ba., shed, comfortable, $27,500.
Lot 4: approx. 1 acre, 386 highway frontage.
$5,900.
WEWAHITCHKA
On Hwy. 71 just Inside city limits. Beautiful 2.11
acres and 3 houses. Variety of fruit bearing
trees. $65,000.
Honeyville: Lovely 3 bd., 2 be. brick home nestl-
ed in oak trees. Pecan tree, peach, azalea &
scuppernong vine on 1.2 acres. $74,900.
HOWARD CREEK
2 parcels: 1 plus improved acres, with some fen-
cing & utility building; 1.7 acres with 342' road
frontage, $9,000 each. Priced well below
replacement cost.


Call us today, and we will show you the
way.



ST. JOSEPH BAY CONSTRUCTION

COMPANY, INC.


RGO043684


I Plans and Spe


-J"-- cOME SEE US AT


-NOTICE- I
MEN & WOMEN
17-62
TRAIN NOW FOR
CIVIL SERVICE
EXAMS
No High School Necessary
Positions Start As High As
$9.22 HOUR
POST OFFICE CLERICAL
MECHANICS INSPECTORS
Keep Present JobWhll Preparing
AfHome For Goeernmeln Exams
Write & Include Phone No.
National Training
Service, Inc.
P.O. BOX 160
HADDONFIELD, N.J. 08033


Simmons Bayou, Florida


JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
PORT ST. JOE
RARE FIND On Constltutlo rbla3Iedrl bath brick home In Prestigious Neighborhood.
Large wooded lot overlookinI.eajf J sepFJay. Features include built-in kitchen, separate
living room & dining room, f&n 91l' ce, large covered porch, double garage & a cir-
cular drive, great for entertanlf. Th is truly one of a kind. Only $147,500.
CAPE PLANTATION
SEEN EVERYTHING Wait until you see this new 3 BR, 2 B wlcedar siding. Lovely screened porch
overlooking golf course, ceiling fans in living room & master BR. $115,000.
A NEIGHBORHOOD SET APART FROM THE REST Very unique new 3 BR, 21'A B,two story home
featuring cedar siding. Master BR downstairs wistudy & deck overlooking beautiful lake & golf
course. Ceiling fans, stone fireplace, wall paper in kitchen & baths. Absolutely lovely. $115,000.
ALMOST READY Lovely 3 BR, 2 B, large Florida room w/sliding glass doors. Vaulted ceilling in
great room & dining room, wall paper in kitchen & baths, laundry room has double sink. Enclosed
sun room has hook-up for Jacuzzi. This home is located adjacent to the Costin Air Park. Only
$98,500.
CAPE SAN BLAS
BREATHTAKING A pleasure to show this Townhome wf2 BR, 2'/a B. sundeck at water's edge, also
deck off master BR, beautifully decorated w/wall paper accents & dramatic view of the Gulf of Mex-
ico. $89,500. One unit just off the Gulf only $69,000. Owner anxious. You'll like what you see.
HOME & THE BEACH Secluded single family homes under construction in beautiful Silva
Estates. Enjoy miles of magnificent, uncrowded beach. Prices starting at $106,800.
LOTS
ASSUMABLE 1 Acre waterfront lot at Stonemill Creek Estates. Small equity wlpayments only
$105.89 per month.
LARGE WOODED lots at Red Bull Island Subdivision In Wewa. Mobile homes okay. Owner may
finance. $3,500 each.
CAPE RETREAT Oversize gulf view lots at Cape San Bias. Owner financing. $30,000 each.
GREAT LOCATION Beautiful restricted subdivision at Cape Plantation near golf & fishing. Prices
start at $16,500 w/possible owner financing.
BEAUTIFUL GULF VIEW Lots w/underground utilities starting at $25,000. Cape San Bias.
ACREAGE
CAPE PLANTATION Ten acres. Owner will consider selling all or part. $13,000 per acre. Zoned
light commercial.
OVERSTREET
CANAL FRONT 2 '1/ acres MOL wlapproximately 100' on deep water intracoastal canal for boat
docking. 2 BR, 1 B house needs handyman touch. Lots of trees. $50,000.


3


Mexico I
(i
See One of Our Friendly, We,

Ellen F. Allemore, Broker 648-8939
Salespeople
Joy Holder 648-8493
Preston Wingate 648-8565
N. F. Allemore, Jr., 648-8939
Bobble Miller 648-8398
Pat Critser 648-8883
Nancy Mock 227-1322
Flo Melton 229-8076
BEACH FRONT TOWN HOMES
9815 Hwy. g8: Lovely 2 bd., 2V be. furnished,
$104,500. Unfurnished, $99,000.
9821 Hwy. 98: Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2'/
ba. townhome. $105,000 unfurn., $115,000 turnfu.
9811 Hwy. 98: Spacious 3 bd., 21/ ba., town-
home wlf.p., nicely furnished, reduced to
$125,000
9735 Hwy. 98: Roomy 3 bd., 2% ba. townhome,
completely furnished w/f.p. $135,000.
Ward St.: WATERFRONT, half of duplex, 3 bd., 2
ba., furnished, f.p., NICEI $140,000.
GULF AIRE
New Listing: 208 Periwinkle Dr. Attractive 1 level
home, cathedrail ceiling, 3 bd., 2 ba.. screen
porch, deck, Ig. utility workshop, landscaped
yard. $81,300.
1 Gulf AIre Lot: gulf view lot, nice; $34,000.-
Gulf Airs Dr Beautiful 3 bd., 2 ba. stucco hbme,
cathedral ceilings, tiled f.p., hearth & foyer, 2
car garage, $125,000.
Gulf AIrs Dr.: Good corner single family lot,
$25,000.
Beacon Road: Nice single family lot, good
neighborhood. $28,000.
Beacon Road: Two large single family lots,
$19,500 ea.
309 Buccaneer Road. Beautiful wooded vacant
lot close to pool & tennis courts. $22,500.
219 Gulf Airs Dr.: Nice large lot with gulf view.
Single family or duplex, was $30,000. Reduced
again to $28,500.
New LlstingslIIl Periwinkle Dr., vacant lot, quiet
street, super price, $15,000.
Beacon Road: Vacant lot, good location, great
price, $15,000.
Periwinkle Dr.: 5 bdrm., 3 ba., 2,800 plus sq. ft.
Lots of room to live In. Screen pdrch, balcony
with gulf view, sprinkler system. Top floor
separate LR, bath and bdrm. Downstairs, 4
bdrms., 2 be., family rm. $140,000.
Sea Pines & Beacon Rd.: Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba. fur-
nished brick home, Ig. garage. Reduced
$105,000.
Gulf Aires Dr.: Duplex, 3 bd., 2 ba.a.a. side, excel.
construction, $76,500 per unit.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, triplex or single family va-
cant lot, $22,900.
CAPE SAN BLAST
Baysilde: Secluded, gorgeous view from head of
bay. New 2 bd., 2 ba. cypress home, Jacuzzi,
many amenities. 1,150' x 100' lot from road to
bay. $145,500.
CAPE SAN BLAST
Cape Dunes. New Listings
Unit 3A: Waterfront spacious 4 bd., sitting room,
4 ba., fp, custom Interior, wet bar, private Gulf
view from hot tub on deck; $149,900..
Unit 4A. Gulf view from Ig. deck. 3 bd., 3 ba.,
new, nicely furnished, microwave, fp, concrete
pilings, $103,900.
Unit 5: Gulfsidelview, 3 bd., 3 ba., all amenities,
fp, unfurnished, $98,900.
Unit 9: Great buy, view. of Gulf. 2 bd., 2 ba., fur-
nished, $87,900. Unfurn., $82,500.
ST. JOE BEACH
New Listing: Magella St. 2 bd., 2 be. Ig. front
screen porch, '/* bik. to beach, completely
redecorated inside & out. Beautifully furnished.
All new appll., ceiling fans & more. Great buy,
$54.900.
New Listing: Bay St.: Big 3 bd., 2 be. furn.
modular home on 2 lots. 1 biks to beach,
ch&a, cedar siding, $69,500.
New Listing: Ponce de Leon, Lg. 3 bd., 2 ba. 2
story home, decks, ceilling fans, screen porch,
sep. 2 car garage w/workshop, greenhouse, ex-
quisite landscaping on 2 lots. $147,450.
New Listing: Selma St., Super nice double wide
trailer on 1'/I lots, 3 bd., 2 ba.. with Ig. util.
house. Immaculate. Reduced to $49,950.
Corner of Americus & Desoto: Mobile home
park 9 units, good Investment. $125,000.
Corner of Americus & Balboa: 3 bd., 2 ba. trailer,
1 block to beach. $38,200.
Bay St.: 2 bd., 1 ba. 2 porches, 75'x125' lot, V2
block to beach. Good buy, $45,000.
New Listing: Corner of Balboa & U.S. 98 Gulf
Points No. 1: Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2'%1
bath condo, great price, $79,900.
Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrm., 1% b1a.
dedicated beach. Unobstructed view. All
amenities. Furnished $84,900; unfurnished,
$74,500.
3 lots PIneda St. 1st block, $55,900.
New Listing: U.S. g98 between Corteza & Desoto: 3
bd., 2 ba., unobstructed Gulf view. Gas, cen.
h&a, great buy, $62,000.
Balboa St.: Great Investment 2 nice 2 bdrm., 1
be. houses, clha, on 50'x150' lots $95,000 or
will sell separately.
New Listing: Columbus St., 3 bd., 2 ba. mobile
home. $34,500.
Alabama Very nice 3 bd., 2 be. mobile home,
ch/a, screen porches, fully fenced, landscaped,
$45,000.


I


Custom Buildlina to Yourr










The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26, 1987 Page 7B


2 lots for sale: 100'x275' plus each on
paved road, approx. 100 yards from
the gulf. $25,000 each lot. 2294-6879.
tfc 11/19
One lot at St. Joe Beach, 75x150'.
Foundation for house, septic tank &
light meter. 2 blocks from gulf. Call
648,8252 or 227-1540. 4tc 11/19
5.08 acres of land on Charles
Avenue, White City. For more infor-
mation, call 227-1462 anytime.
4tc 11/12
Nice clean, 2 bdrm., 1 bath, utility
bldg., carport, on Ig. lot at corner Mc-
Clellan and 13th, Port St. Joe. Call
229-6860 or 229-6134. 2tc 11/26
4 BR, 2 bath, great room, Ig. f.p.,
fenced, 2 wells, pond, ch&a, off Hwy.
* 71, 15 minutes from Port St. Joe.
$57,500. Days 229-6911, nights 229-8706.
tfc 10/15
3 BR, completely remodeled home,
Ig.. lot, fruit trees, between St. Joe &
White City. Call 648-8664 week days,
weekends and evenings call 227-7468.
tfc 10/15
4 lots & wood frame 2 bdrm., 1
bath house, 1009 Mdnument Ave. For
appt. call 229-6848 otherwise
1-305-724-8782. tfc 11/5
Nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath home for
sale on Selma St:, St. Joe Beach. Call
648-5315. tfc 10/8
Lots for sale on Cemetery Road, 1'
mile from Overstreet, owner finance.
Call 229-6961. 10/1/87 12/31/87
Reduced Price. 2 bdrm., 2 ba. lux-
ury piling home. Located in a C-zone
(non-flood zone), exclusive neighbor-
hood, bay access & gulf access in sub-
division, Peninsula Estates, Cape San
Bias. Also lots for sale, terms avail-
able (in same subdivision). Excellent
investments. Call 227-1689 after 6 p.m.
tfc 11/5



F SL

1984 Tempo, radio,,beater,.auto.
trans., air cond. 229-8711. 4tp 11/19-

1974 Mercury Marquis, 429 engine,
am/fm stereo, runs good, $400 or best
offer. Call 229-8019 or 227-1342.3tc 11-12
1987 Pontiac Grand Am, 4 dr., excel.
cond., assume pmts., Tyndall FCU.
See at 813 Marvin Ave. or call 229-8000
after 5 p.m. tfc 11/12


'76 Toyota Celica, good gas mileage,
a/c. $600. 648-8155. tfc 11/19
*1987 Ford Ranger, 5-spd., a/c,
am/fm, digital clock, stereo, extend-
ed warranty, excel. cond., Call after
6:00,227-1605. tfc 11/12
1971 one ton flat bed 7x12 dual wheel
360 cu. in., V8, good shape, ready to
work. Call 227-1626. tfc 11/5





1986 Honda 350X ATC, excel. cond.
$1,550. 648-5049.
New Magnavox stereo' in cabinet
w/glass door. Has 2 speakers, turn
table, 2 cassette player & equalizer.
$200. Call 227-2340 before 5 p.m.
A short drive puts you in the home
of your dreams at lower than rent.
Call 1-800-237-1675 or 1-800-237-1673.
Rhett Butler Mobile Homes & Gulf
Coast Homes. 4tc 11/26
Whirlpool electric stove.& refriger-
ator. 227-1328 after 3 p.m.
12'x65' 3 bedroom mobile home. Call
1-653-8965or 227-1734. 2tc 11/26
18' Cuddy cabin boat with 85 h.p.
Mercury and trailer. Depth finder,
c.b. radio and stereo system. Too
many extras to list. $1,375. 227-1738.

Must sell: 28' Chris Craft cabin
cruiser, needs some cosmetic work,
runs great, older model, $3,500.
648-8155. tfc 11/19
A 1986 Horton trailer, masonite
siding, shingle roof, 3 bd., 2 ba., (1
with garden tub), liv. rm has stone
fireplace, ceiling fan, stereo system.
Stove & refrig. included. In excel.
cond. Assume mortgage. Call 227-1735
between 9 a.m. -5 p.m. EST or 639-2946
after 5 p.m. EST. 2tc 11/19
Holiday Party Dresses, sizes 8-11.
A. 1 black taffeta; B. 1 royal blue satin
C. 1 red lace over taffeta (never worn)
D. 1 ivory lace over satin (suitable for
wedding dress; E. 1 lavender taffeta.'
These dresses have only been worn'
once and are in perfect condition. All
are tea-length except "B". Call
648-5838. 2tp 11/19
2 captain's chairs and matching
couch that converts into bed for a van.
$200 for set. 229-8019 or 227-1342.
3tc 11/12
3M "VQC" III copier in working
condition. 227-1296. tfc 11/5


6 stool home bar with back bar,
draft beer dispenser, complete in-
ventory including glasses, etc. Has to
be seen to be appreciated. Priced for a
quick sale. 227-1296. tfc 11/5
PECANS: Paper shell, $5.00 per 5
lb. bag. Available at FICO Farms of-
fice on Overstreet Hwy. near Wewa-
hitchka. 639-2285 or 639-2311.
10/29-12/17
For sale: Grocery business and
8COP liquor license. Only serious in-
quiries. Only written inquiries consi-
dered. Write: Dept. K, Box 308, c/o
The Star, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
tfc 8/6/87




Single lady between 18-45 wanted
for housework. Room and board can
be arranged. Bill 648-5033- between 6th
& 7th St., Mexico Beach.
The Wewahitchka Medical Center,
Inc. is now accepting applications for
the position of receptionist. A high
school diploma 'or equivalent is re-
quired. Knowledge of medical and
dental terminology preferred, but not
required. Applications may be picked
up at the Center Monday Friday
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Accep-
tance of applications will close, Mon-
day, November 30th, at 5:00 p.m.
It 11/26
Excellent income taking short
phone messages at home. Call for in-
fo. Ext. S-9575, 504-649-7922.
4tp 11/19,


The American Legion Post 116,
meets the first Monday night of each
month at 8 p.m. tfc 11/26
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
.. Open Meetings,.. ,
Sunday 4:00 P.M.; Tuesday 8:00 P.M.
Thursday 8:00 P.M. (Step Study)*
All times eastern
AL-ANON
same times as above. For further AA
information, call 648-8121.


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY,
Inc.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
thru 12/87


REMODELING Home or Business
New or Old, Let Me Do It All
17 yrs. exp. Free Estimates
Jim Scoggins, 229-8320
tfc 11/5



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
thru 12/87






There will be a stated com-
munication the 1st & 3rd Thurs-
day of each month, 8:00 p.m.
H. B. Neel, W.M., C.C. Peterson,
Sec.
tfc 1/22/87


Stop here first for a complete
line of
Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


* ~


!' JR.
;.'


For Rent: Furnished 2 bedroom
trailer with air conditioner. Call
227-1260. 4tp 11/19
2 bdrm., spacious apartments, easy
to heat and cool. Reasonable deposit
and rent. No pets. Call 227-1689 after 6
p.m. Best deal in town, save on utility
bills! tfc1l/5
For Rent: Mini-warehouse storage.
For more information call 229-6200.
thru 12/87
Nice 2 bedroom, 1 bath trailer, 2
blocks from beach. Call 648-5361.
tfc 11/19
Warehouse space with office. Ap-
prox. 850 sq. ft. Suitable for contractor
or small service business. 227-1100
days only. tfc 11/19
2 bedroom trailer furnished, Sea St.,
St. Joe Beach. Call 229-6825 after 5:00.
tfc 11/19
Apartment for rent, 2 bdrm., ch&a,
carpet, unfurnished. Call Phil at
229-8409 or Kenny at 229-6509 after 6.
tfc 11/12

2 bedroom trailer, ch&a, w/d hook-
up, garden tub, 1g. fenced yard, 35th
St., Mexico Beach. 648-8211. tfc 11/12

FOR RENT OR LEASE
A nice, clean, redecorated duplex
with new carpet & vinyl, ceiling fans,
ch&a, washer hookup, 2 big bedrooms
with bath, NE corner Hwy. 98 and 28th
St., Mexico Beach, 2 blocks from
shopping area. $300 per month.
904/385-7714 weekdays, 904/386-6004
evenings and 904/648-8789 weekend
evenings. tfc 11/5


C.R. SMITH & SON
Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clear-
ing, septic tanks, drain fields, fill
dirt.
SRt 2, Box AiC, tPrt St. Joe.
Phone 229-6018
tfc ll/12/87



JOHN F. LAW
LAWYER 1-265-4794
22 Years Experience
Workers Compensation, Occupa-
tional Diseases, Injuries and Ac-
cidents. No charge for first con-
ference.



We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade

Guns
Indian Swamp Campground
Highway C-387 Howard Creek
tfc 10/1

=IF


LITTLE COUNTRY
STUDIO
Portraits Weddings
Good pictures at good
prices!!
227-7469


I think it was something I ate



kills bugs for up to
six months.
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest controJ services.

Hurlbut Supply Co.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida
thru 12/87


',: I 1, i


CONCRETE FINISHING
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL
WE ALSO LAY OUT HOUSE FLOORS
648-8414


Rentals: 1-2 and 3 bedroom houses
& townhouses for rent. Now available.
6 months to 1 year lease required. Call
or stop by for complete information.
ERA Parker Realty, Hwy. 98 at 31st
St., Mexico Beach, FL 904/648-5777.
tfc 11/5
Year round rentals furnished and
unfurnished. Also mobile home
spaces. Call 648-5000. tfc 10/15
3 bedroom townhouse at Barrier
Dunes, Cape San Blas. Fully furn.,
beach clubhouse, pool, tennis courts.
$450 month. 1-386-2572 (h), 1-222-6891
(w). tfc 11/12
One bedroom, 2 bath apt. for rent,
Mexico Beach. 648-5200. Couples only,
no pets. 3tp 11/12
For Rent: 3 bdrm., 2 ba. double
wide mobile home, Mexico Beach.
Furniture, w/d, has fenced yard on 2
lots. No pets, deposit required, 6
month lease. Call 229-6553. tfc 11/12
Trailer on private lot, 1 bedroom.
Call after 7 p.m., 227-7212. tfc 11/12
For Rent: 2 bedroom & a 3 bedroom
trailer, furnished, with cen. heat, Gulf
Shore Court, St. Joe Beach. Call
648-8211 after 6 p.m. tfc 11/12
Year round rentals, nice 1, 2 & 3
bedroom homes or townhomes, furn.
or unfurn., choose a gulf front or quiet
residential location. Call or stop by for
complete information, ERA Parker
Realty, Mexico Beach, Hwy. 98,
648-5777. tfc 11/5
Room for rent: By day, week,
month. Air cond., TV. Thames Hotel.
229-8723. 302 Reid Ave. thru 12/87


A-1 ROOFING
Carpentry, Repairs, Painting,
etc.
Ed Mosley 227-1209
tfc 11/12


Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax
Wauneta Brewer St. Joe Beach
648-5043
1987 Paid


LARRY'S BIKE SHOP
Come help us sale-a-brate our
3rd Anniversary
during the month of November.
WIN A BIKE
or 1 of many other prizes.
Drawing will be held at 4 p.m.,
Nov. 30. 5% off all purchases this
month. Christmas lay-a-ways
now available.
227-1342
116 Monument Ave., Port St. Joe
3t 11/12/87




SPACEVIEW
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS





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


Now Open
130 Gulf St. St. Joe Beach
10 to 6, Tues. thru Fri.,
Saturday by appointment
Owners: Gayle & John Tatum
tfc 11/12/87


Close to beach: Furnished 2 bed-
room, 1 ba. trailer, ch&a, w/d extras.
No dogs. 648-5384. 2tp 11/26
No need for wet carpets. Dry clean
them with HOST. Use rooms right
away. Rent machine. St. Joe Fur-
niture, 227-1251. thru 12/87
St. Joe Beach: Large 1 bedroom
duplex, partially furnished, 1 blk.
from beach. Deposit, no pets. $210
monthly. 229-8747 or 227-1450. tfc 10/22
3 bdrm., double car garage at Mex-
ico Beach. By the Mormon Church,
$400 mo. Call 648-5906 or 227-1931
mobile. tfc 10/22
Small trailer, ideal for 1 or 2 per-
sons. Completely furnished. 648-8481.
tfc 10/15
Furnished 1g. 1 bedroom apt. h&a,
no pets. Nicely furn., 2 bdrm. house,
screened breezeway, closed garage,
fenced yd, w/d, carpet, h&a, ir town.
No pets. 229-6777 after 7 p.m. tfc 11/5




Garage Sale: 9 a.m. until, Saturday,
Nov. 28, 123 N. Park Avenue. Clothing
and misc. items.

Copies
Copies
AVAILABLE AT
The Star
306 Williams Avenue


[BRIGGS & STRATTON]

Authorized Dealer
Bob's Small Engine
Repair
St. Joe Beach, FL
Lawnmowers Chainsaws
* Edgers Weedeaters Outboards
648-5106
tfc 11/26




BAY VIEW SEPTIC
STANK SERVICE
WE RENT PORT-O-LETS
PUMP SEPTIC TANKS
DONNIE SMITH
ROUTE 2, BOX A1C
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
229-6018
52tc2/19




SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS YOUR
TELEPHONE!












Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Rid Avenu.,.



ST. JOE
CUSTOM BUILDERS





Commercial Building
Residential Building
Cablpet Work
S ; o con. w O I -
GLEN F. COMBS 227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
thru 12/87


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
Ann Six 229-6392
HOMES
Port St. Joe: New Listing: Lovely almost new brick home in good neighborhood. Spacious 2
bedroom 2 bath, Florida room, 2 car garage, satellite dish, fenced yard. Must see to appreciate.
$65,000.
Port St. Joe: New Listing: Large historic home with modem conveniences. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
fireplaces, central heat & air, built-in kitchen. $125,000.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom. 1 bath masonry home in perfect condition. Central heat & air, mini
blinds, ceiling fans, many other features. $55,000.
St. Joe Beach: Perfect for large family recently built 5 bedroom, 3 bath frame home on 2 lots.
New kitchen, central heat & air, fireplace, carpet & parquet floors. Owner transferred. Price
reduced to $68,000.
Port St. Joe: Owner anxious: Eager to sell this nice 3 bedroom, l bath home with large kitchen,
garage, nice neighborhood. Must see to appreciate..Many other features. $55,000.
Port St. Joe: Mane an offer on this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home close to schools. Has many features:
large master bedroom, separate dining room, central heat & air, ceramic tile bath, well kept yard
with fruit trees, carport.
beacon Hill: Charming 2 bedroom furnished cottage, new carport, fenced yard. Perfect for
retired d couple.
White City: 3 bedroom home on 1. acre, fruit trees. $24,000.
New Listing, Port St. Joe: Apartment building with 2 apartments. New kitchen appliances,
,freshly painted. Good rental income. Excellent investment. Owner will finance. $55,000.
North Port St. Joe: Good rental property, 2 bedroom, 1 bath house with enclosed porch. House in
good condition. $17,200.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1L bath"ih ts. Has new roof, carpet, garage. $56,000.
Mexico Beach: Easy living in this energy efficient cottage close to beach. Has central heat & air,
fan, fireplace, ceramic tile in bath & kitchen, asking $50,000. Owner will listen to offers.
Mexico Beach: Make an offer on this nice shaded lot with 3 bedroom, 2 bath trailer. Has larger
undeveloped lot next to it. Close to beach. ..
Oak Grove: Possible owner financing on this 3 bedroom. 2 bath home. screen porch, outside
storage. $37,000 asking price. Make an offer!
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat & air, carpet, new kitchen, deck, gulf view. Only
$49,500.
North Port St. Joe: 2 houses in good condition, $30.,000.
North Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, remodeled kitchen, new roof. Now only $12.500.
Oak Grove: Good rental property, 3 bedroom. 1 bath, den, carport. Only $21,500.
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, nice shaded lot. $31,500.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Brand new carpet, new kitchen, only 2 blocks
from beach. $42,000.
I LOTS
St. Joe Beach: 2 lots on high ground. $13,500 each. Owner will listen to offers.
Ward Ridge: 2 lots 75'x185' each to be sold together. $16,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner wants to sell. 2 lots beachside of Hwy. 98. Can be used commercial, make
an offer..
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on lot. Corner Coronado & Americus, now only $13,500.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50x170', $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large tract 231' on Highway and waterfront.
White City: Canal lot reduced to $28,000.
FOR RENT
St. Joe Beach: Very nice home with fireplace, new kitchen, perfect for large family: 5 bedrooms, 3
baths. $500 per month.
St. Joe Beach: One bedroom cottage close to beach. $225. No pets.


REEVES FURNITURE &
REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES FREE ESTIMATES Phone 229-6374
CALL AND TALK TO US ABOUT GETTING YQ FURMSW#tP Si ED
TO LOOK LIKE NEW.
Across from Duren's Economy Store, Highway 98
thru 12/87


TRADES Et SERVICES


- 1 1. .. f -








Page 8B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 26,1987


Honor Students Named at High School


Principal Edwin G. Williams has
recently released the honor roll for
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School for the
second six weeks.
Seventh Grade
All A's
Jodi Mapes.
A&B
Anna Bietenholz, April Carpenter,
Heather Johnson, Crystal Kenning-

Faith Christian

Lists Honor

Roll Students
Fred Goebert has recently re-
leased the honor roll for Faith
Christian School for the second six
weeks.
First Grade
All A's
Bryan Goebert and Meredith
Godfrey.
A&B
Becky Brant, Crystal Allyn, Jes-
sica Hill, Kourtnea Williams, Mere-
dith McNeill and Donna Varner.
Second Grade
All A's
Courtney Allen, Amanda Haney,
Paul Marks, Shay McHenry, Brandis
Paul, Chris Robershaw, Jeff Schwei-
kert, Jason Shoaf and Wayne Sum-
mers.
A&B
Griff Gainnie and Lee Goff.
Third Grade
All A's
Nathan Marks.
A&B
Wesley Cooper, Shana Hammock,
Kate Jackson, Adam Lee, Shonda
Segeren and Amber Rowland.
Fourth Grade
All A's
Brigette Godfrey.
A&B
Meghan Allen, Kim Franklin, Jim
Gander, Joe Gander, Amy Goebert
and Christy Todd.
Fifth Grade
All A's
Traci Peiffer.
A&B
Ashley Allen, Caleb Lanier, John
Murphy and Philip Murphy.
Sixth Grade
All A's
Mark Willis.
A&B
Cheri Geiry, Eric Monteiro and
Michael Schweikert.
Seventh Grade
A&*B
Andee Geiry a'hi Anthony Lee.
Eighth Grade
A&B
Shannon Cain, Michael Hammond
and Ashley Murphy.

Correction In

Fatality Story
Last week's issue of The Star
reported that the body of Mrs. Eva
Hall was pulled from the Intracoastal
Waterway at White City by Kenny
Strange.. Mrs. Hall was killed in the
accident, which saw the automobile
s he was driving, go through the open
draw span at White City, into the
water..
Florida Highway Patrol homicide
investigator W. D. Miller had infor-
mation that Strange pulled the body
from the water alone, after diving into
the water to attempt rescue.
Witnesses have since said Bruce
Nixon was also in the water helping to
retrieve Mrs. Hall's body after it
surfaced. Both Nixon and Strange.
were involved in the retrieval of the
body.


The Highland View
United Methodist Church
invites you to worship with us.
Comer Fourth Street and
Parker Avenue
PASTOR, Wilbur Tremain.
SUNDAY SCHOOL........ 10:00
MORNING WORSHIP ..... 11:00
EVENING SERVICES...... 6:00
All Times Eastern
4tp 11/5/87



F '

TEMPERANCE 8

I I



HIGHLAND VIEW
CHURCH of GOD
311 Sixth St, Uhihend View


"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An Everflowing
Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL.... 10:00a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP. 11:00 a.m.
EVENING WORSHIP.. 6:00p.m.
WED. EVENING ....... 7:00 p.m.
REV. ROBERAST RATHBUN
REV. ROBERT RATHBUN


ton, Alison Lowery, Craig Pate, Tina
Rich, Rebecca Shurrum, Kimberly
Thomas, Charles Watson, Chris Wil-
liams and John Young.
Eighth Grade
All A's
Ivelisse Cosine, Joel Huft and
Patricia Nedley.
A&B
Tenesa Adams, Vincent Addison,
Norton Arrant, Paige Bowen, Pam
Bowen, Scott Boykin, Teleshia Dan-
iels, James Fain, Jeanet Hale, Christy
Hawkins, Angela Jennings, Lucyndor
Jones, Kristy Melvin, Rana Middle-
ton, Kelli Moree, Chris Parker,
Felisha Pittman, Calvin Pryor, Ran-
dy Ramsey, Michael Rodgers, An-
drew Rutter, Dana Kelli Swatts,


Paquetta Thomas, Chris Watson,
Jason White, Jamie Wilder and Pam
Williams.
All B's
Kimberly Ludlam.
Ninth Grade
A&B
Kyle Griffin, Richard Holley,
Peter Klope, Robert Nobles, and
Paula Pendarvis.
Tenth Grade
All A's
Timothy Kerigan and John Park-
er.
A&B
Sharon Boykins, Larry Byrd,
Mark Godwin, Alison Handley, Josh-
ua Holloman, Marcia Rathbun, John
Ray, Jeff Richards, Nicholas Rolack,


Amanda Thomas, Brad Thursby,
Chris Varnum, Linda Wood and Mary
Ruth Wood.
All B's
Phyllis Anthony.
Eleventh Grade
All A's
Hilda Cosme.
A&B
Stacy Branhill, Lance Campbell,
Dewanna Davidson, J. Lee Johnson,
Michael Lewter, George Newsome,
Judson Pollock, Michael Ramsey and
Cyrus Riley.
Twelfth Grade
All A's
Sherry Creel.
A&B
Darrin Callaway, Kimberly Cau-


onus

Ainonus


sey, Terry Goldsmith, Dawn Hollo-
man, Bobbie Langridge, Lisa Mahl-
kov, Cecelia Pippin, Raine Quinn, Joe
Ray. Jamie Vathis, Marsha Wilder,
Albert Wood and Susan Wood.


AFTER


IN FREE MERCHANDISE

OF YOUR CHOICE


All B's
Kristie Simmons.
VE-12
A&B
Kevin Dawson.


HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth Street and Second Avenue
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


___ _______ -


Friday, Saturday & Monday

Nov. 27, 28 & 30


SHOfP NOlW


I 0 ON PURCHASE OF

$200 OR MORE YOU GET A


You Buy $200 Worth You Get Another $40 Worth FREE

You Buy $500 Worth You Get Another $100 Worth FREE

You Buy $1,000 Worth You Get Another $200 Worth FREE


This is your opportunity to S-T-R-E-T-C-H your F-I-N-A-N-C-E-S this Christmas. Give

practical gifts for the home. They mean more and last longer. Every item is reduc-

ed for this annual AFTER THANKSGIVING SALE.



At DANLEY'S You Get Danley Furniture

Quality Service

Danley Financing

Free Delivery 401 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1277

Satisfaction Guaranteed PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


I


co lmo -


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-- --