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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02534
 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: June 21, 1984
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: UF00028419:02534

Full Text















USPS 518-880

FORTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 43


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


to


Repair Slip


Permits Applied for to Replace


Rotten Piling,
Work should begin soon on repairs to the
City boat launch site at the west end of
Fifth Street, if necessary permits are
granted as a matter of routine.
Commissioner James B. Roberts re-
ported to the City Commission Tuesday
night that plans for re-building the present
facility with concrete and steel had been
completed, as required for- filing for the
necessary permits.
Roberts said applications would be filed
for the permits from the Department of
Natural Resources, the U.S. Corps of
Engineers amd the Department of En-
vironmental Regulation immediately. "All
we were waiting on were the plans of what
we planned to do", Roberts said. "We had to
have those plans put on paper before we
could even begin to talk to 'the permitting
agencies". Roberts predicted there would
be no problem with the permits. "If we were
to change our installation one inch, we
would have a heck of a battle with obtaining
permits".
Classification of this portion of St.
Joseph Bay was changed in the past few
years, making it next to impossible to make
any changes or place any installation along
the shores which will jut into the. water.-
The present walkway and dock at the
Fifth Street slip, even though it is modest in
size, has been an on-going project of the
Commission for at least two years to get into
a position to where rotting piling and
planking can be replaced.
When the work now being planned is
completed, the docking at the boat slip will.
feature steel sheet'piling and a concrete
walkway. -.. -- --:-,

ADOPT RESOLUTION
The Commission formally adopted a
resolution which asks the Department of
Transportation to "expend its funds and
efforts in Gulf County, Florida on a
high-rise bridge to be constructed at
Highland View, Florida, and that the
construction of a high-rise bridge at White
City, Florida only proceed after construc-
tion of such bridge at Highland View ..."
The: resolution was the first document
drawn in a growing movement to try to
persuade DOT to change its priorities in
order to accomplish what the Commission
feels is a more needed project.
The Gulf County Commission, the Port
St. Joe Kiwanis Club and the Rotary Club
have all, approved the drafting of such
resolutions to send to the Department of
Transportation, thus far in the movement to
secure a new bridge for Highway 98 across
the Gulf County Canal.
Attempts from area civic clubs, local
governments and business entities have
been active for several years to have the
Highland View bridge replaced with a
high-rise bridge because of the operational-
ly fickle nature of the present bridge. DOT
hasn't announced plans yet, but the County
bi Commission has learned plans are being
made to replace the Overstreet bridge and
the White City bridge with high-rise
structures, even though the county empha-
sis has been on replacing the Highland View
bridge.

PHYSICIANS' BUILDING
Officials of Gulf Pines Hospital have
asked the Commission to enter into a


Walkways
discussion about making a change in
requirements in the present agreement now
in effect.:
Under the current agreement, Baptist
Medical Center in Jacksonville was to begin
making monthly payments to the City in
March of this year and make the monthly
payments until a total of $300,000 had been
received by the City. In addition, BMC Was
to begin construction of a new hospital
within five years, at which time the City
would re-gain possession of the present
building.
The hospital owners now want to change-
the agreement to allow them to begin
construction 'of a complex to house doctors'
offices on their property on the extension of
Garrison Avenue near Ward Ridge.
Joe Allen, administrator of Gulf Pines,
says BMC has secured permission from
George G..Tapper to build the office on the
property, given to BMC by Tapper for a new
hospital. The new hospital would come later.
Allen says BMC now wants the City of
Port St. Joe to consider the doctor complex
to suffice as fulfillment of the agreement
made with the City three years ago and drop
the requirement for monthly payments as
outlined in, the agreement.
The Commission has not talked directly
with members of the BMC Board 'about the
matter. Since the Board will be in Port St.
Joe, meeting this Saturday, the Commission
will, in all likelihood, get a clearer picture of
the new deal: BMC wishes to enter into.
Meanwhile, the Commission is mulling over
thevmatter and weighing all facets of the
proposal before making a final decision.

POLICE REPORT
Interim Police Chief, Bob Maige, gave
his first report to the Commission since his
taking over the duties of guiding the force on
Monday of last week. "There's a right smart
to be done", Maige reported, "especially in
the matter of keeping adequate records of
activities".
Maige asked for some help in establish-
ing a records system which would adequate
reflect the department's activities. Clerk
Alden Farris said he did this kind of work
prior to coming to Port St. Joe as clerk and
he would offer the Chief all the help he could.
TMaige said he would be making, other
progress reports all along.

ORDINANCE CHANGE
Attorney William J. Rish advised the
Commission of a need to modernize the
City's alcoholic beverage ordinance to
"bring it up to date". Rish said the need for
modernizing the ordinance was brought toI
his attention when he made a study of the
ordinance in considering a recent request to
allow alcoholic beverage sales on Sunday by
a private club.
'The present ordinance was drawn up in
the late 1940's and has been amended only
once since that time.
Rish said the ordinance still refers to
beverage sale licenses sold by the City. "Of
course, the City no longer issues such
licenses. They are all issued by the State",
rish said.
Rish said the proposal to change the
ordinance was for the purpose of "taking the
loopholes out".
Rish said he would have the revised
(Continued On Page Three)


William J. (Bill) Davis, Jr.
of Dalkeith announced this
week he will seek election to


William J. (Bill) Davis, Jr.


the Gulf County Commission-
er Seat in District One.
Davis,. 39, has been a
life-long resident of Gulf
County: He and his wife Lois
have four children. Davis is
the son of Jennings and the
late Edna Davis of Dalkeith.
He and his family are,
members of the Dalkeith
Baptist Church.
The candidate is a 1963
graduate of Wewahitchka
High School. He has served
three and a half years in the
UT S. Army, and is presently
employed at St. Joe Paper
Co., working in the Main-
tenance Department. He has
been employed with SJPC for
14 years.
Davis helped organize the
Little Major League pro-
gram; in Wewahitchka, and
served as an assistant coach.
for two years.


U-


Plans Drawn


The Baptist Medical Cen-
ter's Board of Directors will
be meeting here in Port St.
Joe on Saturday, according
to Gulf-Pines Hospital admin-
istrator, Joe Allen. Gulf


Pines is a part of a growing
BMC group .of hospitals.
BMC has its headquarters in
Jacksonville.
The Saturday meeting here
in Port St. Joe is a-"first" for


the BMC board. Members
have been here in the busi-
ness of drawing up the
agreement by which they
obtained, the hospital from
the City of Port St. Joe some
three years ago, and in the
ordinary procedure of opera-
tion for the local facility. The
Board has never held its
meeting here.
While in Port St. Joe, the
Board will be in the process
of trying to draw up an
agreement with the City of
Port St. Joe and with George
G. Tapper, which will allow
them to begin planning and
work on construction of a
physician's office complex
here in Port St. Joe. BMC
was given property by
George Tapper shortly after
they obtained Municipal Hos-
pital, for the purpose of
building a new hospital.
Tapper has a reverter clause
in the gift, in case the
medical complex didn't de-
velop. Tapper has reportedly
relaxed that requirement to
allow a physician's office
complex to be built on the
20 acre site on Garrison
Avenue, in addition to the
hospital.


Allen says the proposed
physician's complex, if it
develops, .will be the first of
several steps which will also
see a new hospital .built and
other plans made for the
present building.
Allen said if the plans are


accepted locally, it will be
only a short while before
BMC announces the begin-
ning of construction.
The original deal with the
City gave BMC five years to
build a new hospital in Port
St. Joe.


Hanlon to Enter School

Board Member Race


James L. Hanlon, "The
Runner" has filed his inten-
tions of running for School


JAMES L. HANLON


Board Member from District
Three.
Hanlon is a native of Gulf
County, he resides at St. Joe
Beach. He is a senior labora-
tory technician with Sylva-
chem Corp., where he has
worked for the last 17 years.
Hanlon has been president of
-the Little League Baseball
Program for the last three
years, past Sunday School
teacher, former Boy Scout i
leader, past director of the
Association of Retarded Citi-
zens, past president of ICWU
Local 836, and has been
involved in several chari-
table community projects.
Hanlon believes that edu-
cation is very serious, child-
ren of today will be leaders of
tomorrow, and he supports
quality education.


George Tapper Blue Tee


Townhouse Project



Begun at Country Club


Wayne Walker, Frank Mize, Jr., Trish Tapper and
Bobby Hodges, prepare to break ground at the new George


, ,, '
., -- .. *
Tapper Blue Tee Townhouses development at St. Joseph
Bay Country Club. -Star photo


Another extensive real estate
development was announced here in
Gulf County on Monday of this week,
with a string of town houses starting
construction adjacent to St. Joseph's
Bay Country Club.
Trish Tapper of Port St. Joe and
Wayne Walker of Panama City are the
developers of a planned group of town
houses, located between the entrance
to the golf course and extending to
Tapper's "Blue Tee" clubhouse.
The name of the new develop-
ment which will start with a cluster.of
eight townhouses, is the "George
Tapper Blue Tee Townhouses".
Breaking ground for the new
project will include eight units, with
more to follow in the future.
Builder of the new development is


Distinctive Builders of Panama City.
Groundbreaking ceremonies for
the new development were held
Monday afternoon at the site, with
Trish Tapper and Walker turning the
first shovels of dirt for the project.
Frank Mize, Jr., general manager
of Distinctive Homes, described the
new development as consisting of two
and three bedroom units. The two
bedroom units will have 1,056 square
feet of space and sell for $79,500. The
t.ree-bedroom units will have 1,452
square feet of space and sell for
$89,500.
All units will have ceramic tile
in foyer and baths, fireplaces, appli-
ances, carpeting, ceiling fans, cedar
shake shingles, insulated windows


and doors and pressure treated decks.
Each unit will be furnished with a one
year paid membership to St. Joseph
Bay Country Club.
The development is the first of its
kind around the country club golf
course. Originally, the course was laid
out to accommodate housing develop-
ment around the edges of the course.
The Blue Tee development is expected
to be the first of several such
projects.
Construction work is expected to
be under way by the end of this week
and the first phase of the project
completed by late summer or early
fall. The townhouses will each contain
eight residential units. Another build-
ing will be started as its predecessor
is completed.


Torch Put to Pile of Pot
_-~~~- mDid you ever see $900,000 burning? Tuesday
....... --morning, members of the Gulf County Sheriff's
-_- Department put the torch to approximately 300 pounds
=.-. of marijuana, behind the Gulf County Jail, on orders
fu. rom the Circuit Court. The marijuana was 'alued at
S$300 a pound.
The marijuana had been collected in and around
". Gulf County over the past )ear by the Department and
members of the federal and state agencies who had
intercepted shipments into and through the counties.
"Part of this lot was home grown", Sheriff Ken
NM I I. Murphy said.
4C-In the large photo. Chief Deput, Jack Davilla and
Department employee. Dennis Ake prepare the illegal
'A weed for burning. In the small photo, Sheriff MNlurph3
sets the fire which consumed the collection.




I --









R..


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CiMe... e r Directors Meeting Here


Davis Says He Will be

Commission Candidate


I


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*Aft'




IL


Editorials and Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


PAGE TWO


Abuse, Regulations,



Threaten Service


What has been a free service
for nearly 10 years, now, stands a
good chance of being free no
longer, in just a short while.
Gulf County has been one of a
few counties in the State of Florida
which met the requirements of the
State in providing ambulance
service and provided it free of
charge by utilizing trained volun-
teers to provide this humanitarian
service.
But, like so many good ser-
vices which we consider as being
free, this one is being abused by
many and needed desperately by
many who stand to lose mightily if
the service is changed to a paid
service.
Bill Lamar hit the problem on
the head when he stated that a
great percentage of the ambulance
runs need never have been made.
He said many of the people are
taking advantage of the service for
a free ride.
The problem is, the ambulance
service is not -free. Somebody is
paying in order to be able to
provide adequate and caring ser-
vice to those who need it. Those
who provide the service, pay their
own expenses. They take time from
their jobs. They spend their spare
time doing for others. That spare
time is the time most people use to
go visit relatives, go fishing, take a
1:rip, pursue a hobby, etc. In other
words, it is personal time a person
E-is loathe to share in someone else's
E~Problems. The ambulance people
,,squander their spare time for


others-including those who are
taking advantage of their good
nature.
On several occasions, people
have died in the ambulance. It was
only because the EMT inside knew
what to do which restored life and
prevented another funeral in our
community.
On the other hand, there have
actually been cases where the
so-called patient was standing
outside the house with their suit-
case packed when the ambulance
arrived which should have been
responding to an emergency.
The word emergency is the key
word in our service. It was founded
to provide care for emergencies
only. It was not originated to
provide transportation to and from
medical facilities.
Abuse and increased state
requirements have grown until the
number of volunteers can't pos-
sibly take care of the needs of our
county. Here in Port St. Joe, calls
for ambulance service come in to
the tune of up to eight in a 24-hour
day. That's quite a load for a couple
dozen volunteers. State require-
ments will soon require more
trained people inside the vehicle,
which will even further strain
the capabilities of a limited num-
ber of trained people.
Let's hope some solution to the
problem can be arrived at which
we can all live with. There are
people out there who depend on our
ambulance service as well as
people who abuse it.


Break Dancing
The first time I saw left arm while in the throes of
someone break dancing I the dance.
thought he was having an That is not the worst thing
epileptic seizure. As it turned that has happened to a break
out he was in a state of dancer, not by a long shot.
mental disrepair because, as Did you realize that several
I later learned, he broke his people have been killed while


doing this dance? It's true,
according to reports I've
received. There are two-
hundred and sixteen deaths
that have been directly link-
ed to break dancing. Most of
them, I'm informed, happen-
ed while these dancers were
caught up in a frenzy in the
middle of streets and were
hit or run over by various
vehicles. One girl was killed
when she danced off the top
of a twenty-story building on
top of which they were
having a barmitzvah.
As I understand it, break
dancing was discovered
when two rival gang mem-
bers met to do mortal combat
and both chickened out. To
compensate they decided to


try and out-do each other in
a dance contest- without
touching each other, of cour-
se. This is something I can
understand because I'm one
of the biggest chickens that
ever breathed a breath of
country air. However, I
would prefer a beer drinking
contest to break dancing. Or,
how about a game of root-the-
peg? Anything, and I mean
anything, beats fighting.
Fights tend to become bloody
and messy.
From the aforementioned
humble beginning, break
dancing has made tremen-
dous strides in replacing
more traditional dances like
the waltz, the 'two-step, the
jitterbug, the twist, and yes,


even the disco is in danger of
demise. This trend seems tol
fit into the already fast
spreading physical fitness
craze that is sweeping the
nation. It's a fact that anyone
who can break dance must be
in top-notch physical condi-
tion
There is no way I could
ever become a break dancer.
It's not that I'm too old,
either. I'm the youngest
forty-four that ever put on a
pair of white buckskin shoes.
It's just that I'm not built
right.
If you will notice, all the
men (or boys, whichever the
case may be) are built like
women. Now, I don't mean
(Continued On Page 3)


-'5


First Day of Summer


In case you hadn't noticed,
today is the first day of summer.
Probably you erroneously fig-
ured summer had already arrived,
I what with the 90 degree weather we
have had on a few days and with
the heat waves which are already
making the northern part of the
nation into a sweat box.
Alas, we have been experienc-
ing only spring. As a matter of fact,
it has been spring now since March
21 and today marks the beginning
of summer.
Today is the first of the heat,
guaranteed to turn a fresh, dry
shirt into a soggy, damp, sticky
mess in just seconds. It is guaran-
teed to make the yellow flies and
dog flies bite better, along with the


bream and shellcracker. Summer
will surely make the electric bills
rise with the temperature to the
point where the high electric bills
will almost be the universal topic of
conversation. Nobody will solve the
problem 'by turning off the air
conditioner. Fussing about the high
electric bill, generated by running
air conditioners, is just another
part of summer, like watermelon
and lemonade.
So, buckle down, wear some-
thing cool, stay in the shade and sip
voraciously on a long, tall, cool
glass of iced tea until late Septem-
ber. If all else fails, remember this
past February. If that doesn't
make you grateful for summer,
there's no hope for you.


5-


Ten Years Uglier


By Kesley Colbert
Now, I don't know for sure
about this, but I bet you they
don't have reunions of any
kind' in Russia. And the
reason for this is simple if
you ever get away from a
commie why in the world
would you want to reunite


with him. I do believe that
the leaders over there get
together about every other
month or so to decide which
little country they want to
take over next; and that is
about as much "reunion-
izing" as they do in the
Soviet Union.


* 0


But listen, reunions are big
here in the U.S.A. I was all
set to go to my high school
graduation class reunion a
couple of years ago and then,
well shucks, we had to call it
off 'cause Buddy had to work
and LaRenda was in the lhos-
pital and I didn't want to be


the only one there.
We've got all kinds of re-
unions these days. I even
hear tell that the National
Association of "Retired"
Moonshiners has an annual
reunion in Johnson County,
Kentucky. Of course we
don't know much about this
reunion 'cause only
members are allowed to at-
tend and they meet just out-
side of Paintsville, Ky. and
then they head for the hills.


That reunion usually lasts
about six weeks.
I bring all of this up
because I finally made a re-
union. I've been waiting for
years to get invited to any
kind of reunion and the Port
St. Joe High School Class of
1974 accommodated me by
extending an invitation to
their 10 year reunion held at
the high school this past
weekend. I even wore a tie.
(Continued on Page 3)


It Came Crashing In Like A Bolt from the Blue-


National Brick Week


I'LL BET IT slipped by you, too.
Last week was national brick
week and we didn't even close down
the town for a day, much less a week.
To show you how much attention I
pay to bricks, I didn't even know they
had a National Brick Week! It was a
surprise to me. For all I know, they've
been having National Brick Week for
the past 100 years and I didn't even
Know it.
S I knew they used bricks to build
buildings with. Bricks are even used
to build fences with. Old, broken up
bricks are treasured by decorators as
flower garden borders, fish pond
aprons, walkways, bridges, roads,
and for throwing. I have heard stories
That bricks were even used in the old
days to heat and wrap in a cloth and
place at.the foot of the bed to keep
your feet warm at night. Now an
electric blanket performs that chore.
There has always been any
number of uses for bricks, but I never
had seen one used as the inspiration
for a "Week" before.
+ : +++++


BRICKS HAVE even been used to
be the subject of cliches and to coin
descriptive phrases in the past.
There is the old saw about the sun
making one as "red as a brick" along


new husband says he is accustomed to
from his mother.
The new groom oftentimes for-
gets, conveniently, to explain his
mother got the inspiration for those


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: W(


with the Yankee version, "red as a
lobster". Today, however, bricks
come in all colors... including the old
familiar red.
There used to be a familiar
descriptive phrase about the new
bride's biscuits, which were always
expected to be "hard as a brick". Not
a very encouraging statement to
make about a young bride's efforts to
perpetuate the breakfast bread her


myriad of purposes other than con-
struction.
I remember a particular brick
which stayed in our house for many
years, but has long since disappeared


esley R. Ramsey


early morning biscuits from the
Pillsbury can. Even those ended up
"hard as a brick" if momma got
sidetracked while she was fixing
breakfast.
So, you see, bricks have had a
sordid as well as a beneficial past.
TAKE A LOOK at some of the
usefulness of bricks from the days of
yesterday. They were used for a


in the rush of trying to preserve those
things which should be saved for
posterity. Our particular brick was
used to hold the back door 'open.
In the days BAC (before air
conditioning) we all opened the back
door -' and the front door to
capture nature's air conditioning as it
rushed or trudged through the house.
The velocity of mother nature's air
conditioning depended entirely on


mother nature.
The brick in the house was used to
hold the back door (or the front door)
open to mother nature, so she could do
her bit toward air conditioning in the
generic manner.
Bricks were also used to crack
walnuts, hickory nuts, pecans and
various other morsels with hard
shells. On occasion, a brick was also
used to crack a knuckle when you
missed the nut.
I have even used a brick to drive a
nail in a fit of desperation. When I
couldn't find the hammer and the nail
had to be driven; just pick up a trusty
brick and hammer away.
Bricks are also used to hold down
one end of a trot-line in the river. One
end is tied to a tree and the other end
is taken out into the water and
weighted down in place with a brick.
What would we do without bricks?

WHAT BROUGHT ALL this on?
Well, the primary instigation of this
little tome was the receipt (by me) of
a brick in the mail the other day. No
foolin'. I've had brick bats, both


literal and verbal, thrown at me
before, but I never had a brick mailed
to me before.
I have had verbal brick-bats
sealed in an envelope and mailed to
me regularly over the last 30 years or
so in this business. Nobody has ever
heaved one at me, yet.
My first experience at receiving
an actual, genuine, Georgia clay brick
in the mail was an unusual method by
the Southeastern Brick Makers As-
sociation to call attention to their
special week last week.
Most bricks which have been
tossed at me have missed their mark.
The brick in the mail missed its mark,
too. It got here too late to be the
inspiration for declaring last week
"National Brick Week". The best we
can do, now, is to tell you last week
WAS "National Brick Week"!
In the meantime, I will be using
my miniature brick, which came in
the mail, for a paperweight. It was
already equipped with green felt on
side for that purpose. or maybe the
green felt was to soften the blow when
it hits you in the back in the head.


Tides
The tide action in St.
Joseph's Bay is shown in the
tide table below. High and
low tides for each day of the
upcoming week are listed in
their respective columns.


High Low
June2112:45p.m. 12:06a.m.


June 22
June 23
June 24
June 25
June 26
June 27
June 28


10:57p.m.
8:11 a.m. 7:41 p.m.
7:16 a.m. 5:24 p.m.
7:06 a.m. 5:22p.m.
7:25 a.m. 5:54 p.m.
7:57 a.m. 6:22p.m.
8:38 a.m. 7:14 p.m.
9:18 a.m. 8:00 p.m.


? SHAD


SPHANTRY
By Wendell Campbell
IL


--_ THC ESTAR -- POSTOFFICE BOX 308
W TH E STAR PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
-T ^.O1 '* ~ "'~ ~PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 COUNTONEYEAR100 SIX MONTHS COUNTY $ 00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUTOFCOUNTY-ONEYEAR.$15.00 SIX MONTHS OUTOFCOUNT YEAR $1600
By The Star Publishing Company OUTOFS-ONEYEAR 6.00
SSecondClass Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
WS "William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
S William H. Ramsey Production Supt. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


r








THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984 PAGE THREE


Special Day


for


Tim


Tim Strange sits in his trophy filled bedroom in
Wewahitchka and waits with excitement as friends in
the community organize efforts to help raise $25,000 to
send him to New York for surgery, which will help him
regain use of his hands .and possibly use of his legs.
A victory day celebration is scheduled for
Saturday, June 30, at the T. L. James Park in
Wewahitchka, with many things taking place during
the day.
The "Victory Day" is the day Tim's friends hope to,
go over the top on .a .concentrated fund drive to raise
the money needed for surgery.
Activities planned for June 30 include:
-Men and women's softball tournaments.
--Live country and gospel music beginning at I I
a.m. (CST).,
-Fish fry, with all the trimmings beginning a 11
Awarding of prizes at 2:00 p.m.
-Gigantic 'flea market and bake sale.
Other special sports events will lake place
throughout the day. All of Gulf Counts is encouraged to
attend and "Help-Tim Walk Again"!


SYea. Continued from Page 2 PaS Drawn
10i ^-Ye. rL^ is9J P_ a '"n* .*s


Now,: everybody from that
class didn't make it back I
think some of.them'.were up ,
in Kentucky attending some
other kind of. reunion. But
they had a good turn out for
this reunion and several of
them asked me if I remem-
bered them. I taught, or at-
tempted to teach this group a
little back in '74, and I did
remember them all. Boy
howdy, did I remember .'..
It seems like they were.
seniors for about three or
four years; I know Danny
was. I didn't think they'd
ever leave. You take Donna
and Tract and Carolyn -
they came into the class-,
room talking and went out'.
the same way. They all mar-'
ried good guys who don't talk
much. Things ought to be go-
ing just fine for them. And
Brooks, the President, I
mentioned something about
Pete, his brother, to him one
day on the football field and-
he was mad at me for weeks.
And David, ole Bones, I
fond out atthle reupion that..
She'd made the cover of a na-
tional magazine, I'm proud
to see he's doing so good.
And Joan ain't doing bad,
she married the drummer.
SArid Cathy couldn't' have
listened to a thing I said all
year 'cause she married a
guy from New Jerse (that
will get me a few more phone
calls). Dit surprised every-
body by staying awake
throughout the entire pro-
gram. And I could never
forget, 'Vic, that you played
with a broken bone.'-
Larry, Barbara, Carolyn
and Janet were so quiet and,
polite; Pam'was quiet until
she started giggling then she
couldn't stop. And Mark who
moved in from Michigap -
showed right there that he
had some sense. And Jerry
and David- you never knew
what they were thinking, or
what they were'going to do
next;
And Tavia, with her water
diet, and how she worked as
Student Council President.
There was a Mike with the
bad knee and a Mike who
married one of the two young
Rushing twins. I don't.
remember which one he


married I don't think he
does either. And Sam, still
'smiling; .
Nap; Ji., set over against
the wall about half way back
in the row and didn't say
'much but he was cool. And
Raymond, glad to see that he'
hadn't changed a .bit. And
Harold who reminded me of
a Merle Haggard song. And
Reggie who could
"smoke'em on' the inside".
,He married Joni, whot for
some reason that I can't
remember; I always called
.4anie.
And Eva, I kept your 2nd
semester exam for years-
it was that good; loved your
answer about Jane Fonda.
And Jim, who could go get
'em in center. And Benji and
Kevin and Nancy who
always knew :the answers.
And little Kathy and Vicky
who both named a daughter
Hayley. If I ever have a
daughter...
And Robert, while still in
junior high, stepped into the
doprway C,.tq e coahepsX.Qa-
fie and said "Where is the
football coach, I want to play
football" and so he did. And
Mary, what a trip to
Disneyworld! And Dale who
actually looked interested
when I lectured. And Ida
Pearl who always had
soflething going on. E.J.
could "c'-'ome down the pike",
and what a,.game he played.
against Crestview! Vince
there a pretty big pass to Kaz
,in that. same 'game. And
, Mark, who after 10 years
looked about the same. .
except for the hair and about
4 or 5 pounds. He had the
good sense to marry a girl
from Tennessee, but I can't
recall her name; ,I believe
it's Mary Sue or something
like that. It took 10 years but
I finally saw Deborah
without seeing Rose. And
Katrida, she got serious
about the powder puff game.
And Susie, she keeps my
money down at her bank.:..
and she just built a new'
house. And Sabrina, bless
your heart, came all the way
from Alaska to see some old
friends. '
Do I remember them? To-
day I truly wish that I had


ordinance ready for presentation to the
Commission at the July 3 meeting.

OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business, the Commis-
sion:
-Heard a report from Mayor Pate,
which showed the Wastewater Treatment
Plant actually operated for less money in
1983 than in 1982. Mayor Pate commended
superintendent Bob Simon for the record.
The report showed the plant saved $140,000


County Has Problems

Securing Surplus Land


SWayne Childers outlined
some of the difficulties which
had been met in trying to
secure three parcels of sur-
plus government property
for Gulf County during the
past two years.
Childers said the main
focus had first been placed on
obtaining the old lighthouse
property at Beacon Hill.
"The county has been trying
to secure ownership of this
piece of property for over 20
years", Childers said. "They
always ran up against some
delay or another".
Almost by accident, a
committee appointed to ex-
pedite securing the property
turned up the fact that the
description of the property
had it located in the wrong
place According to the legal
description, the property was
located at Cape San Bias in
an area which the govern-
ment wasn't too enger to get
rid of property in years past.
The foul-up in description
had come about when the
original request was lost and


(Continued from Page I1

in electrical charges alone. The report
revealed that cost of treating waste water at
the plant had dropped from 19 cents per
thousand gallons in 1982 to 16 cents per
thousand gallons in 1983.
-Agreed to look into the matter of
providing a beeper for the "on duty" man
over the week end. Presently the person on
week end duty is required to check all
sewage lift stations twice a day and catch
any emergency calls which may arise. The
beeper would make it easier to contact the
person on duty in case of emergency.


Break Dancing" Refresher
they have big bosoms or street fight. At least I would EMT Cour
wiggle 'when they walk, but have the option of running if A refresher cot
all of them I have seen are the odds looked unfavorable. Emergency Medical
small. And they look like they My motto is, "Those who cans is being plan
just came in from an aero- fight and run away, live to held soon. Anyone
bics class. I'm sure that it fight another day!" the.refreshercours
takes some prolonged period Break dancing doesn't bo- call 227-1278' during
of warm-up time before these their me because I'm not even or 2Z7-178 nig
people start to break dance. going to' try it. What does r 227-1776 at.night.
Break dancing is danger- bother me is the question,
ous! These dancers have "What will the next dance be, CLASSIFIED,
suffered from broken arms, the fire dance?" GET QUICK RE.
legs and knees, burns on
their backs, hands and
heads, and several have
broken their necks- and died, ...
I've been told. I had rather
take my chances in a good ole


more time and more space
'cause I'm just now getting
warmed up. Shucks, one, of
the guys at the reunion said
he even remembered me!
So to the Class of '74 I
sincerely thank you for the
invitation and I did enjoy the
reunion, but more than that I
thank you for the memories.

With Love and Respect,
Coach
P.S. J.' Edgar Hoover is
alive.

Public Notices
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
CiTr COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
PORT ST JOE. FLORIDA ai ts rmeelmg
on ine 30 day ol July. 1984 at 8 00 P M
lEastern Time) in tne Municipal
Building, 5th Street, Port St. Joe,
Florida, will consider for adoption/an
Ordinance with the following title:
AN ORDINANCE FIXING AND
REGULATING THE HOURS OF
SALE OF 'ALCOHOLIC' AND. IN-
TOXICATING BEVERAGES IN THE
CITY OF PORT ST. JOEFLORIDA;
PROVIDING PENALTIES FOR
VIOLATION THEREOF: REPEAL-
ING SECTION 3.4 CODE OF ORDI-
NANCES, CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA, AND ANY OTHER SEC-
TIONS IN CONFLICT HEREWITH;
and PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
All Interested parties are invited to
attend and be heard. Copies of said Or-
dinance are on file at the office of the
City Clerk and may be inspected bythe
' public during normal working hours.
CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Frank Pate,
Mayor-Commissioner
Attest: /s/ Alden Farris.
City Auditor/Clerk t 6/21


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The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

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221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell.

ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HANNON, Agent


a second one had been sent in
for property in the Cape San
Bias area. It was assumed by
the government clerk that
both requests were for the
same piece
Currently, the county is
trying to gain ownership of
surplus government property
at the old Beacon Hill light
site which is expected to be
completed in a short time'.
30-plus acres at Dead Man's
Curve and the old Corps of
Engineers property at White
City. The county has plans to
put parks at all three sites.


MARK'S

Refrigeration apd Air Conditioning

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Commercial and Domestic
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Ice Machines
Residential Air Condition-
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frt'~
* 4

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* 4





"i



-d









I


CORRECTION

Brawny Paper Towels listed at 78'

per roll should be 58* in Piggly Wig-

gly's ad.


I _









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


Double Ring Ceremony Unites Leah


McKenzie and Billy Ray Newsom


SLeah Jeannine McKenzie
and Billy Ray Newsom ex-
changed wedding vows on
April 28 at St. Marks United
Methodist Church in Panama
dity. Rev. Nolan Ball per-
iformed the double ring cere-
mony.
:' The bride is the daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. D. Mike
McKenzie of Panama City.
She is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Mc-
Kenzie of Port St. Joe, and
Mrs. Jeanne Cabana of Mid-
dlebourgh, Mass.
-: The bridegroom is the son
of, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Ray
Newsom, Sr. of Panama
City. He is the grandson of
Mrs. Wilma Lewis, and Mr.
S and Mrs. Carl Peeples, all of
Panama City.
' Given in marriage by her
parents and escorted to the
altar by her father, the bride
wore an off-the-shoulder
gojwn of Chantilly lace ac-
eented by seed pearls on the
bidice with a full-length
train. The veil was shoulder
length with flowers and seed
pearls on the crown.
She carried a cascading
bouquet of roses, daisies and
orchids in pastel colors.
h Shelly Sowell was maid of
honor. Jennifer and Julie
McKenzie, sisters of the
bride, and Tammy Newsom,
sister of. the bridegroom,
were the bridesmaids.


Arthur Sencil was the best
man. Bill Newsom, father of
the bridegroom, Al Pollard
and Rodney Crews were the
usher-groomsmen.
Holly Miller was the flower


girl. Randy O'Bryan was the
ring bearer.
Following the ceremony a
reception was given by the
parents of both the bride and
bridegroom in the fellowship


Mrs. Billy Ray Newsom


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NAIL TIPS, or MANICURES,
To help the Natural Growth of
Your Nails. We condition and
use a Hardener which prevents
peeling, chipping and breaking!


Education Is A Basic Key *


A high school education is
one of the basic keys to
opening the doors of oppor-
tunity and success. Many
people are disappointed
when they apply for a job if
they have not completed high
school, because most busi-
nesses want high school
graduates. If this has hap-
pened to you, come see or
call the Gulf County Adult


hall at the church. During the
reception, Rosemary Averrit
and Linda Foster, aunts of
the bridegroom, and Angie
Foster, cousin of the bride-
groom, were the servers.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Ann Tiller. The
reception was directed by the
mothers of the bride and
bridegroom.
After a wedding trip to
Walt Disney World, the
couple will reside in Panama
City.
The bridegroom is employ-
ed with Newsom Construc-
tion Company, and Martin
Theatres. The bride is em-
- played at Nu Yu Styling
Studio.


SFinal Plans of
Bond and Sasser
The parents of Edwina
Dawn. Bond and David
Franklin Sasser wish to
announce the final wedding
plans for their children. The
wedding will take place
Saturday evening at 6:00
p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, Port St.
Joe. There will be a reception
following the ceremony in the
fellowship hall of the church.
No local invitations have
been sent, but all friends and
relatives of the couple are
invited to attend.


SHERRY BRAKE


To Wed

, r. and Mrs. Donald
Brake of Port St. Joe an-
nounce the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of
their-daughter, Sherry Brake
to Bruce Smith, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Swearing-
ton, also of Port St. Joe.
The wedding will be an
event of July 7th.


AIR-
BLAIR- McFARLAND


.Eng

Dr. and Mrs. John R. Blair
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Linda Jean to
Larry Charles McFarland,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed F.
McFarland of Port St, Joe.
Miss Blair is the grand-
daughter of the late Mr, and
Mrs. S. H. Blair of Hatties-
burg, MS, and Mrs. C. H.
Gunn and the late Rev. C. H.
Gunn of Moss Point, MS.
Mr. McFarland is the
grandson of the late Daniel
Monroe Wise of Kinston, AL
and the late Loette Catherine
Wise of Melbourfie, and also
the late Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Matthew McFarland of
Frink.
The bride-elect is a gradu-
ate of Clinton High School.
She attended Mississippi Col-
lege majoring in Elementary
Education 'where she re-
ceived dean's list honors and
was a member of Kappa
Delta Pi, an honor society in
education.
Mr. McFarland graduated
.from .Port St., Joe High
School. He received a B. S.
degree from Livingston Uni-
SVersity with a major in
Physical Education. He is
employed by T. D. Machani-
cal, a division of T. D.
Industries of Dallas, TX.
Wedding vows will be
exchanged on August 4th at 2
p.m. at Provine Chapel in


Mr. and Mrs. McLeod


35th Anniversary


Joe and Jimmie McLeod

Card of Thanks
We wish to thank each of
our friends and family who
shared our sorrow at the
death of our mother.
Each deed is treasured and
will always be remembered.
Your expression of sympathy
is appreciated.
The Family of
Annie L. Weeks:
Edward, Barbara Weeks
Nell, Wes Smith
Robert, Sue Weeks

When Our
tIees GoDown
InFlames,.
Our Dolars GoUp
In Smoke.


celebrated their 35th Wed-
ding Anniversary on Satur-
day, June 16 with a backyard
barbeque with family and
friends at the home of their
son, Phil McLeod. Wishing
their parents well were their
children Joe, Angie, Phil,
Beverly, and Tim; five
grandchildren; and numer-
ous friends.


Styles by
Gail
OPEN MON. FRI.
Hair Care Designs
for Men, Women & Children
WALK-INS WELCOME
Phone 227-1555
880 Second Avenue
Highland View


aged

Clinton. The reception will be
held in the reserve lounge of
the Student Center at Missis-
sippi College.

Recent Guests
Recent guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Duffy Lewis have been
Mr.and Mrs. John Alford and
son Ronald, of Winter Haven.
Mrs. Alford will be remem-
bered as the former Frances
Lewis, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Duffy Lewis.


School to find out how easy it
is to enroll and begin imme-
diately to work towards
finishing high school. No
money is required- your
time and effort can give you
"a high school diploma which
can open the doors to success
and personal fulfillment. The
adult school is open day and
night. Call 227-1744.


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--------- ------'------------------- -- ---~" ~9~~









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


*Named Outstanding G.A.


,Angel Barr, dauj
Rev. and Mrs. Er
Barr of Port St. J
crowned "Most Out
G.A. of the Florida
ence for 1984"
Angel is a 10 year
grader at Highlan
Elementary School,
tends the First Pen
Holiness Church
Garrison Avenue in
Joe.


.Eye
Openers
By Dr.
Wesley Grace


PROGRESSIVE LI
Q. Are progressive
better than bifoca
A. They are different
the traditional fla
focal has segme
distance and near
the power of the p
sive lenses gradu
creases from far
Unlike bifocals w
from far to near f
one jump, the prog
lense provide
termediate fo
capacity. This
feature allows you
clearly at an intf
ate distance, or
length, as well as
tance and near.
Q. Is it difficult to ad
wearing _progr
lenses?
A. Patients who have
worn bifocals u
have no problem
ing to progressive
Patients who ar
ching from traditic
focals to progr
lenses often take
or two to make a to
justment. The mop
mon complaints,
disappear in a nun
days, are distort
side vision and the
meant to the sl
smaller portion
reading and close
tasks.
Brought to You As
Community Service

DR. WESLEY GR
OPTOMETRIsI
322 Long Avenu
Port St. Joe, Flori
227-141


GOOD
41EASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Like a good neighbor.
State Farm is there.



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Hoe t Olkex : Blooltm on, EIIll|mol


ghter of Each of the local auxili-
rnest A. aries in the state of Florida
roe, was was asked to submit the
standing name of an outstanding girl
Confer- in their Girl's Auxiliary.
recently. Angel's name was submitted
old fifth from the Port St. Joe Girl's
d View Auxiliary by Advisor, Willie
and at- Mae Lollie. Selections were
itecostal made by attendance of G. A.
at 2001 meetings and other G. A.
Port St. functions, G. A. Handbook
work, participation in G. A.
meetings, leadership abili-
ties, contributions to the
community, attitude, and
their spiritual growth during
the past year.
On Thursday, June 14, in
St. Augustine; at the Florida
Conference Girl's Auxiliary
, Convention of the Pente-
costal Holiness Church, An-
ENSES gel was crowned, presented
lenses long stem yellow roses, a
Ils? trophy in the purple and gold
t. Where G. A. colors, and gifts from
t top bi- the other local auxiliaries.
ants for She was also presented with
vision, a check for $25.00, along with
progres- two free passes to Sea World.
ally in- Renee Childs of Orlando
to near. received 1st runner-up tro-
hich go phy, along with two free
focus. in passes to Sea World.
gressive As Angel was crowned, her
is in- accomplishments, awards,
using and special highlights over
unique the past years were empha-
u to see sized.
ermedi- Angel gave the opening
arm's prayer for the State Conven-
at dis- tion, and ministered in song,
with Alena Carter, from'
just to Tallahassee, assisting on the
essive piano.
e never As outstanding G. A., An-
isually gel will share with other girls
adjust- in various meetings through-
lenses. out the coming year. She will
e swit- hold her title until June of
onal bi- next year, at which time she
:essive will crown the new "Most
a week Outstanding G. A. of 1985."
total ad- On Sunday, June 17th,
Pt com- Angel's local church recog-
which nized her and presented her
nber of with long stem'yellow carna-
ion of tions.
adjust-
ightly
n for
vision

A
Sby

ACE


da
0


JERRY MARTIN


Jerry Has
4th Birthday

Norman Gerald Martin,
Jr. celebrated his fourth
birthday Sunday, June 17.
Jerry celebrated on Saturday
with an A-Team party at his
home. He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Gerald
Martin, Sr. of Highland View,
and a very special boy to Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. McArdle of
Port St. Joe.
Helping Jerry celebrate
this special day was his big
sister, Jennifer Michelle,
along with lots of family and
friends.
Jerry is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Norman M.
Martin of Howard's Creek,
and Mrs. Ernest Goff and the
late Ernest Goff of Highland
View. He. is also the great
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. N.
G. (Pete) Martin of Port St.
Joe, and Virgal Pate of
Blountstown.


"5'



I'


Baptist Medical Center an-
nounced this week that Wood-
ford "Woody" H. Fields has
joined its administrative
staff as Associate Director
for Corporate Activities.
In his new position Mr.
Fields is assuming account-
ability for the operations of
Gilman Hospital in St.
Marys, Ga., Gulf Pines Hos-
pital in Port St. Joe, and
Bacon County Hospital in
Alma, Ga. These three hos-
pitals are either owned or
operated through subsidi-
aries of Baptist Medical


Whitfield

Reunion


The Annual Whitfield Fa-
mily Reunion will be Satur-
day, June 23 at the Communi-
ty Center in Wewahitchka.
The activities will begin at
10:00 CST. Lunch will be
spread at noon.
All relatives and friends
are invited to attend, and
bring a well-filled picnic
ANGEL BARR basket.


He is a native Kentuckian
and a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Kentucky. He received
his Masters in Hospital Ad-
ministration degree from


Washington University
School of Medicine in St.
Louis and is a forme- captain
in the United States Air
Force.


Center.
Mr. Fields comes to Bap-
tist Medical Center from
Humana Hospital, San Lean-
dro, Calif. where he served
as executive director. Prior
to assuming that position,
Mr. Fields had served as
executive director of Hu-
mana Corp.'s Springfield
Community Hospital in
Springfield, Ill., and as asso-
ciate executive director and
assistant executive director
of Humana Corp.'s Bayside
Hospital in Virginia Beach,
Va.

JOB
NOTICE
Material Transfer,
Inc. is currently re-
ceiving applications
for the position of
secretary/recep-
tionist. Inquiries may
be made by mail to:
Material Transfer,
Inc., P. O. Box 246,
Port St. Joe, Florida
32456.


BALI

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Woody Fields Joins Staff

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PAGE FIVE


f


~B~flc~









PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


% CORRECT PROBLEMS EARLY
HAVE YOUR CHILD TESTED
| Three health problems that can often be the cause of
a child doing poorly in school are speech deficiency,
poor hearing and bad eye sight. Any or all of these can
strongly inhibit the desire for a child to learn and to
enjoy the friendship of companions at school.
Many schools will make arrangements for children
to be tested for these problems as part of their
program or you can ask your family doctor to do it for
you. Don't take a chance on having difficulties
interfere with what should he a happy time for your
child.
"This is Children's Month"
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST LUS with
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a duty.
May we be vnur nersnnal family pharmacy?"



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


Gulf Coast Chalks 1


The 94 percent pass rate
notched by Gulf Coast Com-
munity College students on
the March administration of
the College-Level Academic
Skills Test (CLAST) was the
second best in the state,
according to figures released
recently.
GCCC placed above all of
the nine state universities
and was just seven tenths of a
point behind Pasco-Hernan-
do Community College.
Among the 13 institutions
whose pass rates exceeded 90
percent, nine were communi-
ty colleges. The four univer-
sities in this group were The
Florida State University
(93.5 percent), The Universi-
ty Of Florida (92.6 percent),
The University of South
Florida (91.9 percent), and
The University of Central
Florida (91.7 percent).
Summary data compiled
by the State Department of


Politicians Racing Go-Karts Sat.


The Chipola River Speed-
way is sponsoring a special
go-cart racing promotion on
Saturday, June 23, which will
raise funds for a foundation
which makes dreams come
true for terminally ill chil-
dren-the Sunshine Founda-
tion.
In addition to the children
go-carters, the night will


feature races by area politi-
cians driving the small cars
and a Powder Puff Race for
the ladies.
Candidates for office from
all over the Panhandle have
been invited to sign up for the
race. Three candidates from
Gulf County have signed up
:and more are invited to do so.


Those interested in enter-
ing the race should call
David or Betty Rich at
639-5343 or 639-5456. Karts
will be furnished.
Chipola River Speedway is
located north of Wewahitch-
ka on Highway 71, just south
of the Chipola River bridge.
Signs point to the Speedway.


'OBITUARIES:

Willie Mae Chambers Passes Away Wednesday


Willie Mae Chambers, 78,
.died Wednesday, June 13 in
L*


Gulf Pines Hospital. She had
been a resident of Port St.


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M. PARKER, Minister
WORSHIP SERVICE............... 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL................ 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL(Wednesday) ... 6:00 P.M., C.S.T.




CHURCH of CHRIST.
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................ 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .............. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING ............ 7:00 P.M.
STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist



NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ...................6:00 P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"


Gal 5:22-23

0
y q
0
Z TEMPERANCE i
K UJ
19 us
w V)
. LL uj
x -
z LU' (

* GOODNESS

FAITH


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...... 10:00 A. M
MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 700 P M
Pastor Ira J. Nichols


-i



SALE OF USED VEHICLES

The St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Com-
pany will sell the below listed vehicles:

1978 Chev. Van LWB "10" Series 6
Cyl. Std. Transmission, Vehicle
No. 217. S/NCGD158u215211 "1075
1975 Chev. Van SWB 6 Cyl. Vehicle
No. 205. S/NCGQ155ul182014 '600
1975 Chev. Van G-10 SWB 6 Cyl.
Std. Transmission. Vehicle No. teen
204. SIN CGO155u181984 U550
1978 Chev. LWB Van "20" Series
V-8 Std. Transmission Power Str.
Vehicles No. 219. S/N 1100
CGL258u217214 ,1100
These vehicles can be seen at the
Supply Complex located on First St.
in Port St. Joe, Florida.


Joe for the past four years,
,and was a long-time resident
of Perry. She was a member
of the New Bethel Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe.
Surivors include: several
in-laws, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Chaqpers, Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Chambers, Mr. and
Mrs. Willie Chambers, and
Tom Jones, all of Port St.
Joe; and several nieces and
nephews.
Funeral services will be
Saturday, June 23 at 1:00 PM
at the New Brooklyn Baptist
Church in Perry with Rev.
Keaton and E. Jackson offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low.
All arrangements are un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home.

John Simmons
Dies at Home;
Services Tues.
John L. Simmons, 60, died
Sunday at his. home in
Apalachicola.
Graveside services were
held Tuesday at 2:00 p.m., in
Magnolia Cemetery in Apa-
lachicola, with Masonic rites.
A native of North Carolina,
he had lived in Apalachicola
for 25 years. He was retired,
having been employed as a
salesman with Renfro Auto
Parts in Port St. Joe. He was
a member, past master and
secretary of Lodge No. 76,
Gorrie Chapter of the Order
of the Eastern Star, member
of the Scottish Rite Masonic
bodies of Panama City. He
was a veteran of World War
II.
Survivors include his wife,
Idell Simmons of Apalachi-
cola; three sons, Davis Sim-
mons of Apalachicola, John
L. Simmons, Jr., of Rich-
mond, Va., and Willie Renfro
of Port St. Joe; five daugh-
ters, Anne Ballard of Port St.
Joe, Elaine Sturman of Glen
Allen, Va., Dorothy Mc-
Elrauey of Memphis, Tenn.,
and Diane Ward and Teresa
Page of Apalachicola; five
sisters, Maggie Ivey df Ra-
leigh, N.C., Kathleen Yates
and Sadie George of Burgile,
N.C., and Emma Bass and
Martha Ann Adams of Dur-
ham, N.C.; and 13 grandchil-
dren.


Education show that this is
the first time in the five
administrations of the sopho-
more-level test that more
than one institution attained
a 90 percent or better pass
rate.
In order to pass the
CLAST, a requirement for
admission to the junior year
at a state university, students
must score 260 points on
objective tests of computa-
tion and reading, 265 points.
on an objective writing test,
and four out of a maximum of
eight points on an essay test.
Only one GCCC student


failed more than one of the
sub-tests. Eight failed the
essay test, two failed either
the writing or reading tests,
and none failed the computa-
tion test.
On the average, Gulf Coast
students scored at or above
the state means in each of
these areas: Reading- state
305, GCCC 308; writing-
state 314, GCCC 314; compu-
tation- state 304, GCCC 307;
essay- state 5.02, GCCC 5.2.
The average score on the
three objective tests was 310
for GCCC students, the
twelfth best in the state and


Drastic changes in tele-
phone service billing will be
experienced by customers
within the next couple of
years, Linda Bordelon, an
executive with St. Joseph
Telephone and Telegraph
Company told the Kiwanis
Club Tuesday.
Mrs. Bordelon said the
Federal Communications
Commission has already
mandated an access charge
of $6.00 per month per line for
access to long distance car-
rier lines. "Whether you use
long distance or not, you
must pay this charge if you
operate a business", she
said.
Another major change will
be in the charges made for
domestic residential service.
In the past, phone companies
have had their local ex-
changes subsidized by long
distance rates. "This will no
longer be the case and we can
see residential base charges
double and possibly triple or
quadruple", the speaker
said. She pointed out that
projected rates are based on
the 1983 costs of operation
and could be higher than
projected. She pointed out


Taekwondo
Students Make
Their Mark

On June 10th, local mem-
bers of the American Tae
Kwon Do Association were
awarded their new ranks by
Guest of Honor Master Soon
Ho Lee at a ceremony in Port
St. Joe.
Also attending were guests
M. K. Lee and G. K. Lee, both
4th Degree Black Belts in the
ATA.
The ATA School in Port St.
Joe is in its fifth month and
has already brought home
two Grand National titles,
eight Regional Titles, and six
ribbons from the Fort Walton
Mini Tournament.
Instructors Hank Manley
and fike Shuler commented
that they are both very proud
of the students of the Port St.
Joe school, and that the ATA
National and Regional cir-
cult would start seeing the
names of Port St. Joe stu-
dents more and more in the
future.


that the average bill in
Florida is around $11.00 And
that projections are the av-
erage bill will be $22.38 per
month in a couple of years.
On the other hand, long
distance charges will take a
drastic drop, since they will
no longer be used to subsidize
local rates. The only notice-
able increase in long distance
service will be a charge for
directory assistance calls. A
long distance directory as-
sistance call will cost the
caller 50 cents each, if they
make more than two a
month. The first two are free
and if less than two calls per
month are made over ATT
lines (the source of the
information), charges will be
made for all directory assist-
ance calls.


F T


" Ai


up %41
10 points behind Indian River
Community College, the
state leader. The state mean
was 308.
College officials were
pleased but not unduly sur-
prised by the results.
Had the 1989 standards
been in force today, 66
percent of the 18,000 students
examined would have passed
all four of the CLAST sub-
tests.
"You can bet that no
university or college- parti-
cularly Gulf Coast- will be
resting on its laurels in the
years ahead," commented


Bordelon pointed out that
in the future local phone
companies will receive reve-
nue.from their local service.
They will receive no share of
the long distance revenue,
except on calls which orig-
inate in the local system. In
the past, the company has
realized 80 percent of its
revenue from long distance
shares and 20 percent from
local subscribers. "We ex-
pect that future revenues are
going to be 75 percent from
local subscribers and 25
percent for long distance
service", the speaker said.
. Already, subscribers have
experienced a 6.1 percent
reduction in long distance
rates. "Within two or three
years, we will see a lot of
drastic changes", she said.


% Pass Rate


GCCC President, Dr. Larry W. Tyree.


Metal Culvert
20' section of 18" corrugated metal
Drive-way Pipe


138.50 Plus Tax Per Section

PIC'S FOOD STORE
Simmons Bayou Phone 227-1897




SUMMER FURNITURE SALE!

BIG MAN'S


Many colors
to choose from



$16995
Reg. $299.95




Decorator Clock

Selection to
Choose From

$29'95




DALLAS
FURNITURE COMPANY

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
414 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8240
Panama City, Fla. Apalachicola, Fla.


IWO GRA4T TIRE VALUES!


-~--------- U
U


-.--R72f

Steel-Belted Radial


S-211
Steel-Belted Radial

For Im rts


Aw


Drastic Changes Coming


In Phone Rates, Billing


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE .....1....... 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.
Welcome to Everyone


EXECUTIVE SALES POSITION

(Need 3)

Need individuals who are desirous of
professional position. Would an op-
portunity to earn $25,000.00 PLUS
your first year interest you? Earnings
are unlimited, excellent fringe
benefits. For a confidential interview
call:

Bobby O'Shields at 9041785-7418
8:30 to 5:00 or After Hours
9041265-8529


t







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984 PAGE SEVEN


.Homeowners Faced with Decision To Water or No


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Most homeowners are
faced with the decision of
whether to water their lawns
and shrubs or depend on
rainfall to do the job. Flori-
da's normal rainfall aver-
ages over 50 inches per year
with about half of this falling
from June through Septem-


ber. During the dry winter
and spring, lack of rainfall
may be a serious problem.
Even during the rainy sea-
son, loss of water from plants
and the soil may be so great
that supplemental watering
is often necessary.
It is difficult to give
specific rules on watering
because when to water and
how much to apply depends


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports


The entire world cannot help away from the concept
but be concerned by the escala- justice in protecting crimir
tion of the war in the Middle defendants. No care was give
East. The Iran-Iraq conflict has to the rights of society to ha
spread to the Persian Gulf and the guilty punished for the
tankers of third-party nations crimes and no attention w
have been hit and sunk. given to the victims whose liv
Lloyds of London, the in- may have been destroyed by
surance company, has greatly criminal act.
increased premiums of tankers Such rules as the excl
because they are now sailing in sionary rule which prohibited pr
a combat zone, and many sectors from admitting in
tanker captains are refusing to evidence anything found illegal
load or carry oil in the area. ly or without a search warra
This could affect world-wide was exploited by criminals
oil prices especially in Asia and ways never intended by tl
parts of Europe which are totally founding fathers.
dependent on Middle East oil. I believe we must have tt
.The United States is less depen- return to balance. No one war
dent, but we do run the risk of the police ransacking s
gasoline lines once again if the meone's home looking f
situation becomes critical, evidence of a crime without a
Saudi Arabia has hinted that reason. Those were the tacti
they may be forced to take of the Nazis in Germany.
military action, and President The truth is, however, th
Reagan has stated that he will it should not be illegal to
support Saudi efforts to.keep troduce into evidence materin
the Persian Gulf safe for found during a lawful searc
navigation. The best example is a search f
The fundamentalist nation a gun which turns up bloo
of Iran must shoulder a great clothing. My opinion is that t
deal of the blame for the. clothing, the same as the gu
deteriorating situation. Iranian should be admissible.
leaders, known for their I believe the new rulings
fanaticism, are stirring up trou- the court recognize that we h
ble and risking a war that could gone too far and that society
inflame the entire region all in demanding changes to prote
the name of religion. Iraq has. itself from the criminal elemei
tried, in some instances, to limit Society has a right to pi
the fighting; but they, too, are tect itself and t9 insist on pris
attacking vessels in the Straits. sentences for those found gu
We must all watch with ty of violent crimes. I have c
great concern the escalating sponsored legislation to limit t
events in this, hle most roubl- use of writs of Habeas Corp
ed and volatile area on the face to release hardened criminal
of the Earth. onto the streets and to ins
that federal courts not cc
,* tinually meddle in state cou
decisions unless there is
A headline in a northern overriding federal reason
newspaper said the Supreme becoming involved.
Couit was whittling away at The citizens of a coun
criminal defendants' rights. I must respect the courts if t
prefer to look at it another way courts are to function a
and believe the Supreme Court changes in the mood of t
is restoring some balance to the Supreme Court may height
criminal justice system. public support for the court a
We appear to have gotten its role.


IDa o l- Serc C


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131. RA0043378 tfc 1/19



HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. and Second Ave.
Welcome Friend
SUNDAY SCHOOL........ ................ 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE............ 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) .............. 6:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided JIMMY CLARK, Pastor



We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY .......................... 9:45 A.I
MORNINGWORSHIP ................... 11:00 A.N
CHURCH TRAINING ................... 5:45 P.N
EVENINGWORSHIP ................... 7:00 P.r
W EDNESDAY .......................... 7:00 P.N


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MI.
MI.
MI.


MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music & Youth


CARTER
on the kind of plants, type of
soil, time of year and wea-
ther conditions. However, the
following guidelines should
help in answering these two
questions.
Water only when plants
2 need watering. Use a coring
device or shovel to dig down
of in the soil to see if it is wet or
nal dry. If the soil in the root zone
en feels very dry and crumbles,
ve additional water is needed.
eir Keep a close watch on the
as lawn. If it looks as though it is
es wilting, it needs water. If the
ya edges of the grass leaves
start to curl and take on a
u- dull, bluish-gray color, water
o- the lawn immediately. Lawn
to areas under trees are usually
al- the first to show moisture
nt stress. Tree roots rapidly
in deplete the available soil
he water.
.s Lawns should be watered
his in early morning, just after
ts sunrise, when winds and
o- temperature are low. Water
or remaining on the leaves will
ny evaporate later in the day to
cs help minimize disease-
hat plant diseases multiply ra-
in- pidly in the dampness, at
als night. Late morning, mid-
chs day and afternoon irrigation
h. usually results in excessive
ory loss of water from evapora-
dy tion. Also strong winds are
he more likely to occur at these
n' times, resulting in poor dis-
by
ad *
' Teachers
'ct .
nt.
io Inservice
o-
he Institute
als
Sist According to School Super-
on- intendent Walter Wilder,
Lurt thirty-four elementary teach-
an ers from Gulf, Franklin,
for Calhoun and Liberty counties
gathered at Wewahitchka
try High School on Monday, June
he 18, to begin a two-week
nd summer inservice institute in
he mathematics. Participants
en willbe updating their know-
nd ledge in geometric concepts,
probability, and statistics in
order that they may more
Effectively teach the new
Student Performance Stand-
ards of Excellence in Mathe-
matics.
Gulf County teachers at-
tending the institute include:
Joyce Groom, Linda Joyce
Lawrence, Margaret Pran-
ge, Marlene Whitfield, Na-
.dine Whitfield, Linda Whit-
field, Gay Best, and Patsy
Lister of WES; Melody Nel-
son, Elizabeth Howell,
HVES; and Denise Williams,
PSJES.
Gulf County school officials
worked in collaboration with
seven member counties of
the Panhandle Area Educa-
tional Cooperative to plan
other centrally located sum-
mer institutes in mathema-
tics and science for both
elementary and secondary
teachers.
Several Gulf secondary
teachers are currently at-
tending similar institutes at
Chipola Junior College in
Marianna. Etna Gaskin and
Dennis Kizziah of WHS are
enrolled in secondary scien-
ce, while Margaret Addison
and Betty Owens of WHS,
and Alisa Walker of PSJHS
are in the secondary mathe-
matics component.
Funding for these insti-
tutes was provided through
the Education Reform Bill
passed by the Florida legisla-
ture in 1983.
New Line of Personalized
Stationery at The Star

Auto And
Homeowners
Insurance
JEAN MALLORY
639-5322 Wewahitchka
or
785-6156 Panama City



Metropolitan lystands byou.
LIFEAlALl.AbLr ut a kMnil M NI


tribution of water over the
lawn.
When watering, give the
soil a thorough soaking,
frequent, light sprinklings
waste water and do little to
-quinch the thirst of a plant
growing in a hot, dry soil.
This type of watering often
promotes a shallow root
system which will be more
susceptible to damage if a
few days of watering are
missed.
Allow the soil to become
wet to a depth of six to eight
inches. This type of watering
allows the moisture to pene-
trate into the soil where roots


can readily absorb it. The
amount of water plants
should receive is about 11/2
inches per week on 'sandy,
rapidly drained soil and one
inch per week on heavier
clay soils.
To determine when a
sprinkler has delivered one
inch of water, place cans or
cartons at intervals in, the
spray pattern, and water
until the water level in the
can averages one inch.
Water should be applied
only as fast as the soil will
allow entry. Watering with a
hose nozzle turned on full can
do more damage than good.


Achievement Medal
Senior Chief Musician Dale Underwood, saxophonist
with the United States Navy Band, is presented the Navy
Achievement Medal by Cmdr. Joseph Phillips, the band's
leader, in ceremonies held recently at the band's head-
quarters in Washington, D.C. His wife, Connie, is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Whitfield of Wewahit-
chka. The Underwoods reside in Oxon Hill, Md., a suburb of
Washington, D.C. U.S. Navy Photo


The fast-flowing water runs
off quickly, carrying soil with
it and exposing plant roots to
the sun. More efficient water-
ing can be accomplished with
soaker hoses and sprinklers.
Soaker hoses do a good job,
but they don't cover as large
an afea as sprinklers.
The water lance and the


ponding method are good
ways of watering trees and
shrubs. A water lance is a
sharp pointed tube attached
to a water hose which is used
to inject water near the root
system of a plant. The water
should be injected very slow-
ly because a strong stream
may 'dig sub-surface holes,


causing air pockets which
damage roots. Ponding is a
common method of watering
newly-planted trees and
shrubs. A pond is a saucer
basin built by making a ring
of soil two to three inches
high around a plant. A slow
running hose or soaker hose
can be used to fill the pond.


AWARD



OF





EXCELLE


Of the five major Florida banks' money market deposit accounts, the Florida
Gold Money Market Account paid a higher rate of interest throughout all of 1983
(source: annual reports of major Florida banks).
And guess what!? Florida Gold continued to out perform these same competitors
during first quarter 1984 (source: first quarter reports).
If your bank doesn't offer Florida Gold, maybe you should switch to our bank.


10.00-

9.50-

9.00-

8.50-

8.00-

7.50-

7.00-


1983 AVERAGE RATES PAID
MMDA COST OF FUNDS COMPARISON


8.77%


a 8.iOL


8.68%


8.35%


10.00-

9.50-

9.00-

8.50-

8.00-

7.50-

7.00 -


1ST QTR 1984 AVERAGE RATES PAID
MMDA COST OF FUNDS COMPARISON


TIONAL BARNETT ATLANTIC SOUTHEAST SUN NATIONAL


SFlorida National Bank


Main Office: 504 Monument Ave., Port St. Joe 32456, (904) 229-8282 and other convenient locations.


Member FDIC


iarudecx


Will be Open 7 Days A Week

at 5:30 A.M.

REMEMBER:
OPEN: Sunday through Thursday to 12:00 Midnight
Friday and Saturday till 1:00 A.M.


Bring Your Kids to Hardee's for A


Birthday Party



You Supply the Cake-


WE'LL SUPPLY:
Hats, Balloons,
Suckers .....
and for "



,* .


Kids Can Get: 1.5'0 .
A Hamburger, Fries, Soft Drink, :
Big Cookie c


IHardee's ..Port StSt Jo ore Only


the Spirift for success


I


MM











PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1984


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 84-53
WOODMERE JACKSONVILLE, INC.,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ASA MACK BURK and M. VERNON
MARSHALL and ASA MACK BURK and
M. VERNON MARSHALL dlbla A & M
LAND AND DEVELOPMENT
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45, FLORIDA
STATUTES (1979)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated the 6th day of June,
1984, In Case No. 84-53 of the Circuit
Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Cir-
cuit, in and for Gulf County, Florida, in
which Woodmere Jacksonville, Inc. Is
the Plaintiff and Asa Mack Burk and M.
Vernon Marshall and Asa Mack Burk
and M. Vernon Marshall d/b/a A & M
Land and Development are the Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest bidder,
for cash, at the front door of the Gulf
County Courthouse in Port St. Joe,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. (Eastern Standard
Time) on the 28th day of June, 1984, the
following property described in Exhibit
"A" attached hereto and by this
reference made a part hereof.
DATED THIS 11th day of June, 1984.
JERRY GATES.
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Is/ Jerry Gates
EXHIBIT "A"
2.296 acres, more or less, lying and
being in SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 9
SOUTH, RANGE 10 WEST, GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, being more parti-
cularly described as follows:
Commencing at the intersection of
the county line common to GULF and
FRANKLIN counties and the Northerly
right of way line of county road no. 30
(66 foot R/W); thence Westerly along
said right of way line as follows: along
the arc of a curve concave Northerly,
said curve having a central angle of
1236'52" and a radius of 2924.86 feet
for 643.95 feet, said arc being subtend-
ed by a chord bearing a distance of
S-82'55'44"-W for 642.65 feet to the
point of tangency of said curve; thence
S-89'14'10"-W for 88.82 feet to the point
of curvature of a curve concave
Southerly, said curve having a central
angle of 12*04'56" and a radius of


1867.50 feet; thence Westerly along the
arc of said curve for 393.81 feet, said
arc being subtended by a chord bearing
a distance of S-8311'42"-W for 393.08
feet to the point of tangency of said
curve; thence S-77109'14"-W for 1516.03
feet to the point of curvature of a curve
concave Northerly, said curve having a
central angle of 2'11 43" and a radius of
20,792.58 feet; thence Westerly along
the arc of said curve for 796.69 feet,
said arc being subtended by a chord
bearing a distance of S-7815'05"-W for
796.65 feet to a point of tangency of
said curve; thence S.79a20'57".W for
302.18 feet to the point of curvatureof a
curve concave Northerly, said curve
having a central angle of 3'34'12" and a
radius of 10,644.42 feet; thence Wester-
ly along the arc of said curve for 663.34
feet; said arc being subtended by a
chord bearing a distance of
S-81a08'03"-W for 663.19 feet to the
point of reverse curvature with a curve
concave Southerly, said curve having a
central angle of 1'46'19" and a radius of
26,170.29 feet; thence Westerly along


the arc or sa
said arc being
bearing a dis
809.31 feet to
said curve;
662.93 feet fo
ING; thence
along said rig
thence N-.85
thence N-81
thence S-8'51
the point of b


IN THE CI
TEENTH JU
STATE OF
GULF COUN'
COSTABELL
PORTION,
Trustee, a Fli
Plaintiff,
vs.
MULTI PROP
and FATHER
PROPERTY S
Defendas
NO
PURSUANT T
STATUTES (1
NOTICE IS
suant to a I
closure dated
in Case No. 84
the Fourteeni


WHOLESALE PRICES AN]
NURSERY BEDDING, 1
CESSORIES AND PLAY THI]
purchased closeout inventory of a m
turer. Also, see our selectoin of gold
glass, cloisonne & alphabet necklace b
& Manufacturers Factory Outlet Stor
Florida, 106 Lillian Springs Rd., Qu
Open Mon. thru Fri. 9:00 a.m. 5:30
a.m. 5:00 p.m. (904) 875-2918.





THE PULPIT OF THE CITY



First Baptist Church
Port St. oe, Florida

SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
9:45 ........ Bible Study (all ages)
11:00..... Worship (Live WJBU-AM)
6:00 ............ Church Training
7:00 ................... W orship

HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


for Gulf County, Florida, In which
Costabella Development Corporation is
the Plaintiff and Multi Property Ser-
vices, Inc. and Catherine Taylor dlb/a
Multi Property Services, Inc. are the
Defendants, I will sell to the highest
bidder, for cash, at the front door of the
Gulf County Courthouse in Port St. Joe,
Florida' at 11:00 a.m. (Eastern Standard
Time) on the 28th day of June, 1984, the
following property more particularly
described as follows:
Lot 5, Block "A", GULF PINES
SUBDIVISION, a subdivision of a
portion of Fractional Section 24,
Township 9 South, Range 11 West,
of Gulf County, Florida, as rec(..d-
ed in Plat Book 3, page 25, public
records of Gulf County, Florida.
DATED THIS 11th day of June, 1984.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Is/ Jerry Gates


aia curve for a809.4 feet, STATE OF FLORIDA
ng subtended by a chord COUNTY OF GULF
tance of S-82*02'00"-W for NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
o the point of tangency of NOTICE is hereby given that on the
thence S-81'08'50"-W for 25th day of May, 1984, pursuant to a
or the POINT OF BEGINN- Writ of Execution issued in the Circuit
continue S-81'08'50"-W Court of Gulf County, Florida, Case
ght of way line 200.00 feet; Number 80-174 in the cause of
51'10"-W for 500.00 feet; WEAVER OIL COMPANY, INC., PLAIN-
108'50"-E for 200 feet; TIFF, vs. J. KEITH DAVIDSON, JAMES
1'10"-E for 500.00 feet to C. MOCK, and NANCY A. MOCK,
beginning. DEFENDANTS, I, KEN MURPHY,
2t 6114 SHERIFF OF GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
--- have levied upon the property of the
RCUIT COURT, FOUR- defendant, to-wit:
IRCUIT C OURT, FOUR- One (1) 1983 Chevrolet pickup
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR Model #83-510, Serial #1GCB514-
ITY. AOD8123767, License #IEY-056
Case No 84-58 On the 3rd day of July, 1984, at Two
A DEVELOPMENT COR- O'Clock (2:00) (EST) in the afternoon, at
the Compound located behind the Gulf
orida corporation, County Jail, Port St. Joe, Florida, I will
offer for sale said property for cash to
the highest bidder, subject to all prior
ERTY SERVICES, INC. liens, if any, to satisfy said Writ of Ex-
INE TAYLOR, d/b/a MULTI ecution.
SERVICES INC. Is/ KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF,
nts. Gulf County, Florida 4t6/7
DTICE OF SALE J _____
r0 CHAPTER 45, FLORIDA IN /THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
979) TEEIITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
HEREBY GIVEN that pur- STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
Final Judgment of Fore- GULF COUNTY.
I the 6th day of June, 1984, .
4-58 of the Circuit Court of SILAS R'STONE and Wife,
th Judicial Circuit, in and MONICA L. STONE,
Plaintiffs,
Vs.
THOMAS LESLIE,
Defendant.
D LESS NOTICE OF SUIT
BABY AC- TO: Thomas Leslie
Address Unknown
NGS. We have YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an
najor manufac- action for injunction, damages and
d, pearl, silver, distress has been filed against you and
, pearl, slver you are required to serve a copy of your
eads. Importers Answer or other response to the Comn.
e Rope Shop of plaint on Plaintiffs' Attorney:
FL" 32351. ROBERT M. MOORE
incy, FL 323L5 P. o. Box 248
p.m. Sat. 10:00 Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof In the CIr-
tc 6/14 cult Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
2te 6/14 Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or
before the 5th day of July, 1984. If you
mSai-S$SS.S."- fail to do so, a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by
Default.
DATED this the 5th day of June, 1984.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Isi Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
J4t 6/7
1 ... t ,/ .h ,.' ; ,-- .-.


ERA


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commission of
Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpora-
tion Interested In donating or selling
the County the following:
FILL DIRT IN THE SOUTH END
OF THE COUNTY ONLY
Delivery date must be specified. Li-
quidated damages for failure to deliver
unit on specified date will be set at
$25.00 per day.
Bids will be received until 7:00
o'clock, P.M., E.D.T., June 26, 1.984, at
the Office of the Clerk of Circuit Court,
1000 Fifth St., Port St. Joe, FL 32456.


- Public Notices -


PARKER REALTY

Realtor


P C. M. PARKER, RealItor
Hwy. 98 & 31st Street Mexico Beach, Florida

648-5777 or 1/800-874-5073 (Outside Florida)

1/800-342-6692 (Inside Florida)



j ACREEKWOOD

SA Beautiful Wetappo Creek Development
(site of the old Boy Scout Camp)



1
S I i .. ).
/ / .i. r .


I I
4-' -


/


Hi


t'-t


I I.
I


7.


Waterfront Lots

$12,500 $15,000


Inside Lots

$8,000

Owner financing
$500 down, 12%
interest for
10 years.

Paved streets
Underground utilities
/2 Acre or more lots
Plan approval required
Street Lights
Paved boat ramps

648-5777


Distribution of Help


Commodities Yoiur
--. ....-L


The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: /s/ Everett Owens, Jr., Chairman
11t 621
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT,
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA,
TALLAHASSEE DIVISION
IN ADMIRALTY
Case No. 83-7487-MMP
BIG BEND PRODUCTION CREDIT
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff.
vs.
Oil Screw CAPTAIN ED. her masts,
boilers, cables, engines, machinery,
bowsprits, sails, riggings, boats, an-
chors, chains, tackle, apparel, fur-
niture, fittings, tools, pumps, equip.
ment and supplies, and all fishing and
other appurtenances, In rem, and
ROBERT B. CROSBY, In personal,
Defendants
NOTICE OF U.S.
MARSHAL'S SALE
By virtue of a final judgment and,
order of sale Issued out of the United
States District Court for the Northern
District of Florida, Tallahassee Divi.
slon, on the 23rd day of May, 1984,
notice is hereby given that I will sell by
public auction, for cash, on Thursday,
the 5th day of July, 1984, at 12:00 Noon,
at Raffleld Fisheries, Inc.,d/b/a Raffleld
Ship Builders, U.S. Highway 98, at Port
St. Joe, Florida, the Oil Screw CAPTAIN
ED, its masts, boilers, cables, engines,
machinery, bowsprits, sails, riggings,
boats, anchors, chains, tackle, apparel,
furniture, fittings, tools, pumps, equip.
ment and supplies, and all fishing and
other appurtenances, as it now lies.
W. L. "Mac" McLendon'
U.S. Marshal
By: Shella R. Pope
2tc 6/21
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT,
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA,
TALLAHASSEE DIVISION
IN ADMIRALTY
Case No: 83-7486-MMP
BIG BEND PRODUCTION CREDIT
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Oil Screw BETTY JEAN, her masts,
boilers, cables, engines, machinery,
bowsprits, sails, riggings, boats, an.
chores, chains, tackle, apparel, fur.
nature, fittings, tools, pumps, equip-
ment and supplies, and all fishing and
other appurtenances, in rem, and
FATHOM FISHERIES, Inc. In personal,
Defendants
NOTICE OF U.S.
MARSHAL'S SALE
By virtue of a final Judgment and
order of sale Issued out of the United
States district Court for the Northern
District of Florida, Tallahassee Divi-
sion, on the 23rd day of May, 1984,
notice Is hereby given that I will sell by
public auction, for cash, on Friday, the
6th day of July, 1984, at 12:00 Noon, on
the front steps of the United States
Courthouse, 30 West Government
Street, Panama City, FL, the Oil Screw
BETTY JEAN, Its masts, boilers, cables,
engines, machinery, bowsprits, sails,
rigging, boats, anchors, chains,
tackle, apparel, furniture, fittings, tools,
pumps, equipment and supplies, and
all fishing and other appurtenances, as
It now lies.
W. L "Mac" McLendon
U.S. Marshal
By: Shella R. Pope
2tc 6/21
NOTICE OF ELECTION
I, GEORGE FIRESTONE, Secretary of
State of the State of Florida, do hereby
rglve notice that a GENERAL-ELECTION
'will be held in Gulf County, State'of
Florida, on the First Tuesday after the
First Monday In November, A.D., 1984,
the said Tuesday being the Sixth, Day of
November, to fill or retain the following
offices:
President and Vice-President of the
United States; Representative in Con-
gress for the 2nd Congressional
District; RETENTION of 2 Justices of
the Florida Supreme Court; RETEN-
TION of 3 Judges of the District Court
of Appeal, First Appellate Court
District; Circuit Court Judges, 14th Cir-
cuit, Groups 1 thru 4; Public Defender,
14th Circuit; State Attorney 14th Cir-


on June 27th and 28th to those
individuals who have already
registered and submitted
proof of eligibility to partici-
pate in the program.
Distribution will take place
in Port St. Joe at the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Build-
ing on Wednesday, June 27th,
at 2:00 p.m. EST.. Distribu-
tion in Wewahitchka will be
at the rear area of the. Main


cuit; State Senator for the following
Senatorial Districts: 3; members of the
State House of Representatives for the
following House Districts: 8: Clerk of
the Circuit Court; Sheriff; Property Ap-
praiser; Tax Collector; District Superin-
tendent of Schools; Supervisor of Elec-
tions; Members of the Board of County
Commissioners, Districts 1. 3. 5:
Members of the District School Board.
Districts 3, 4; Harbor Master, Port of
Port St. Joe 1; Tupelo Soil & Water
Conservation District Groups 2, 4.'
In Testimony Whereof, I have Hereunto
set my hand and affixed the Great Seal
of the State of Florida, at Tallahassee,
the Capitol, this the 11th day of June,
A.D., 1984.
/s/ GEORGE FIRESTONE,
SECRETARY OF STATE
(Seal) 21t 6/21





1982 Cougar XR-7. Call
229-8763 or 648-5658.
1974 Chevy pickup, long
wheel base. Call 229-8832.
1983 Ford XL Ranger, 4
cyl., long wheel base, a/c,
p.s, p.b., auto., am/fm
stereo radio. For more infor-
mation call after 5:00 p.m.,
227'1865. 2tp 6/21
'75 Buick LeSabre, 40,000
+ miles. $1,200 cash. Call
648-8357 or (904) 385-3976.
1978 Ford Courier truck.
Will make good mill truck.
$600 as is. 1977 Coupe Deville
Cadillac $700 as is. Call
648-5442 after 6:00 p.m.
2tp 6/21
1974 Lincoln Continental, 4
dr., all power, good cond.
$695. White with red leather
seats. Call 229-8507, Howard
Creek. 2tp 6/14
1975 Ford LTD 2 dr., at, ps,
pb, ac. r.h., red with black
vinyl roof, runs but needs
motor work. Make an offer.
Call 229-8507, Howard Creek.
2tp614

1981 Ford F100 pickup,
long bed. p.s., 3-spd manual
with o.d., am/fm. Cruise
control, extra clean. $4,900.
Call 697-2363. 4tp 6/7




JOB POSITION
Three job positions in the
Jobs Training Program at
Gulf County Mosquito Con-
trol Department. Must meet
guidelines of the Jobs Train-
ing Partnership Act. Appli-
cations will be received by
Sandy Scott, Jobs Training
Partnership Act Office, Port
St. Joe High School Mainte-
nance Building, on June 26 &
28, 1984, from 8:00 a.m.
-12:00 p.m. EDT. An Equal
Opportunity Employer.
It 6/21
RN, LPN, EMT, needed to
Sdo insurance physical for
the insurance industry. Good
pay, part time. Call 1-800-
824-2130. 2t6/21
Butler's Restaurant and
Lounge is now taking ap-
plications for waitresses.
Apply in person after 3:30.

GOVERNMENT JOBS.
$16,559 $50,553/year. Now
hiring. Your area. Call 805/
687-6000, ext. R-6859. 4tp 5/31

Now taking applications
for certified Nurses Assist-
ants for Home Health ser-
vice in Gulf, Calhoun &
Liberty counties. Must have
dependable transportation.
all 229-8238 in Gulf County or
674-4536 in Calhoun and
Liberty counties. 2tc6/14

The Gulf Co. Senior Citi-
zens Association is accepting
applications for the position
of Project Director. This re-
sponsible, administrative
position requires, as a mini-
mum: a bachelor's degree in
a Human Services field and
(2) two years of professional
experience, including ad-
ministration and supervi-
sion, in a human services


program;
Applications may be ob-
tained at the Association Of-
fice, Ave. D at Peters St., P.
0. Box 776, Port St. Joe, FL
32456.
The deadline for receiving
applications will be 5:00 p.m.
EDT, June 22, 1984. EOE.
2t 6/14


U.S.D.A. commodities will
Uh JAi-:L<. Qad in r.i f r SUU tvU


iw~ari


I


American
SHeart
Association
u


an example of a monoun-
saturated fat. Peanut and corn
oil are examples of poly-
unsaturated fats.


Street Site Elementary
School on Thursday, June
28th, at 1:00 p.m. CST.
There will be no registra-
tion on the days of distribu-
tion, therefore, if anyone is
uncertain of their eligibility,
they should call 229-6119 prior
to these dates.
Anyone picking up for
someone else must have a
note from that personss.


Glisson Family

Reunion Set
The Eighth annual Glisson
Family Reunion will be held
on Saturday, July 7 at
Sunland Environmental
Park, Marianna, located on
Highway 71 N. All Glisson
descendants are urged to
attend, and all friends are
cordially invited.
An interesting program
has been planned which
include music and singing by
the Southland String Band of
Panama City. Lunch will ,be
spread at noon. Each, family
is being asked to bring
vegetables, salads, desserts
and breads-- the meats will'
be furnished as well as ice,
tea, plates, cups, etc.
For further information
you may contact Jeannette
Woodham at 904-592-2685 or
Winton Glisson at 813-533-
4409.

For
Ambulance
Service,

call 227-1115






TO WHOM IT MAY CON-
CERN:
I, Levon M. Stripling, will
no longer be responsible for
the debts incurred by Peggy
Jo Stripling.
signed,
Levon M. Stripling
4tp6/7


G' ,ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY, Inc.
-~nw 820 HIGHWAY 98 P. O. Box 13332
MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
l I REAL ESTATE SALES BEACH RENTALS REALTOR

648-5011 Sales 648-5716 Rentals After Hours: 648-8977
11800-874-529.rout of state) or 648-8939


ST. JOE BEACH
Santa Anna St. End Townhouse Ex-
tra special 3 bd., 2 ba., ex. Ig. decks.
$125,000 unfurnished. $130,000 fur-
nished.
Gulf AIre Resell Townhome 2 bdm.,
2'/ be., fully furn. $110,000.0d.
Gulf Aire Drive : 3 bd., 21'/ ba.,
beautiful home on front lot, with
great Gulf view, extra special.
$125,000.00. ____
Gulf St. 3 bd., 1 ba. brick, on 2 Ig.
lots, with 16x32' pool, only $55,000.
Call to see.
Oak St. Gorgeous Ig. brick 3 bd., 2
ba. home w/pond on 2 Ig. lots. 2 car
carport, many extras. Shown by appt.
only. $93,500.
TRAILER REDUCED. 3 bd., 2 be.
doublewide on 2 Ig. lots. $36,000. An
extra nice buy.
Desoto St. 2 bd., 1 ba. $43,000 with
good owner financing.
WHITE CITY
4th St.. Beautiful 2 bd., 2 ba. 14' wide
4th St.- 3m be.4wd


trailer, Ig. 90'x100' lot. Chain link fen-
cing. Only $23,000.00.


.... ...uw .^

PORT ST. JOE
1610 Palm Blvd. Large lovely 3 bdrm.,
2'/A ba. home on 2 lots. Lots of
storage plus 25'x25' shop. Must see
to appreciate. Reduced, owner
transferred. $79,000.00.
204 19th St. Very nice brick home on
corner lot. 3 bd., 2 ba. ch&a, lots of
closets. On 2 lots. Shown by appt. on-
ly. $58,000.
Highland View 4 bd., 1 ba. on 2 lots.
22x32' shop. $23,000.
Oak Grove Corner of Niles Rd. &
Cherokee St. Lg. area 4'/I lots with 3


bd., 1 be. What a buy at $28,000.
510 8th St. Apartment building only
$45,000.
103 Yaupon New brick 3 bd., 2 ba.,
garage, screened porch many extras.
$59,500.
9th St. 4 bd., 2 be. In good area,
$30,000.
516 9th St. 4 bd., 2 ba. on 1/% lots,
$23,000.
Extra Special 3 bd., 2 ba. only
$75,000. Best area.
Lg. Family here it Is. Brick 5 bd., 2 ba.,
8 yrs. old $100,000.
205 Tapper Dr. Ward Ridge, 3 bd.,
1 'A be., Ig. lot nice & neat. $36,000.

INDIAN PASS
90' on Gulf, 90' on Lagoon x 1710'
deep and 2 bd., 1 ba. beach house.
$135,000. ____
Palm St. 2 bd., 1 be. Ig. porch, water
view, pool table, furn. $45,000.
100' on Lagoon, pretty lot, $30,000.


--~~ mom m mum z-u--


The American Heart Asso-
ciation recommends moderate
changes in the diet of healthy
American children over the
age of two in order to lessen
their risk of heart disease in
adulthood.
The AHA's new dietary
guidelines focus on lowering
intake of cholesterol and salt
by substituting and modi-
fying foods. For example,
when you pack your child's
lunch box, substitute sliced
turkey or chicken sandwiches
for high-salt, high-cholesterol
hot dogs and baloney.
Your children's diet should
be nutritionally adequate in
vitamins and minerals and
consist of a variety of foods.
It should emphasize fresh
fruits and vegetables, complex
carbohydrates, and high-
quality protein such as low-
fat dairy products and lean
cuts of meat, fish and chicken.
A child's daily intake of
calories should be divided
approximately this way:
15 percent from protein; 55
percent from complex carbo-
hydrates such as beans, cereals
and grains; and 30 percent
from fat. The AHA recom-
mends a fat ratio of' approxi-
mately 10:10:10 that is,
about. 10 percent saturated
fat, about 10 percent mond-
unsaturated, and less than
10 percent polyunsaturated
fat. Animal fats are examples
of saturated fats. Olive oil is


Diet in the Healthy Child


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass

and Peninsula

properties

CAPE SAN BLAS

REALTY, Inc.

Sales Rentals

229-6916


RON KEGLEY
Music/Youth


0
F. ~ I -r


I -
46' ~,$ ,.z K,
~i -" / .> 4/
I
Ii
~, -
-- k. ~ '. .z-


-~ 1. V -'I
iii
zi

%sD ,-.Q,*-
'I -

(as~0 I -t ~
I I 7'S'


Announcing

the Opening of





McNeill Coastal


Properties, Inc.


"To Serve All Your

Real Estate Needs"




Phone 229-6537

Indian Pass Beach

Port St. Joe, Florida 32456




Carolyn R. McNeill, Broker

229-6306

I Ralph P. Nance, Broker Salesman

648-8248


i "'I


A Iz.;. F


--l I


I


PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1984


Like adults, children should
not consume more than 300
milligrams of cholesterol
per day. Recent government
studies show that rapid
changes in cholesterol con-
sumption occur in white boys; ,,
from a level of 391 milli-
grams at age 10 consumption
soars to 505 at age 19.
Excessive salt intake may
be associated with hyper-
tension in susceptible persons.
Children should limit their
intake by cutting down on
highly-salted snack foods and
on sodium-containing condi-
ments, and by not adding
salt to food.
Even at the age of two,
it's not too early to start
teaching your children healthy
eating habits that may help
their heart.










TH S P SJ aTU YU 29A N


- ^


St. Joe Beach, 3 bedroom, 2
baths, over 1800 sq. ft. plus
double carport. Cen. h&a,
2% lots, fenced back yard.
Call 648-8407 or 227-1588.
4tc 6/21
Nice property: Magnolia Es.
states, Howard Creek. Trailer
w/addition on two (2)
75'x140' lots w/chain link
fence & deep well. Recently
painted and re-roofed. Call
229-8000 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11/17

House for Sale: 517 10th
St., Port St. Joe, $28,000.
Owner financing available
with 25% down. Call after 6
p.m., 648-8339. tfc 5/31

Invest in the Future:
Acre lots for sale, trees
-wildlife waterfront no
down payment. Country
living, low interest rates.
Call Mike 639-2728 or Abby
639-5718 or Charles 639-
2625. TLC Properties.
9t 5/3





, Wanted to Buy: Good used
furniture. Call 227-1627.
tfc 5/10


LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, picnic tables, lawn
chair, settees, flower boxes,
tables, trellis. Call 639-2860.
Wewa. 6tp 6/21
17' travel trailer, self-
contained or full hook up.
Also camper shell for long
wheel base pickup. Call
229-8832. Itp
Kimball piano, Singer sew-
'ing machine, like new. old
dining room table & china
cabinet, small Rheem
freezer, 2 bikes need repair.
Call 229-8763 or 648-5658.
Port St. Joe now has a new
Herbalife dealer. Call Cindy
Griffith for all of your Her-
balife needs. 229-8937. ltp
One Veto clarinet. Call
227-1793, Mrs. Froster.
Itp
For Sale or Trade: 31 Ben-
trom Sport-Fisherman twin
Jimmys 4-53 diesel. For 22'
center console outboard with
Johnson or Evinrude later
model only. Call 648-8419.
2tp 6/21
Love seat, sofa, dining
table, 6 captains chairs,
stereo center. Call 229-8076.
TOMATOES, U Pick.
Greensboro, FL 442-6214.
6tc6/21


Overstreet Volunteer Fire
Department Bake Sale, Sat.,
June 23, 9 a.m. till. At Hunt's
Grocery, Hwy. 386.
Coleman pop up camper,
used 1 time. Call Apalach
653-8368after 5 p.m. 2tp 6/21
U Pick Blueberries. 80c lb.
We pick $1.50 lb. (Orders on-
ly). Sweatmore Ranch. Open
7-7. Closed Wed. & Sun. 17
miles north of Panama City
Mall off 231 on Veal Rd.
722-4819. 4tc6/21
Dining room suite, china
cabinet, table, 6 chairs, $350.
Stereo. Call 229-8079.
tfc 6/21
6' picnic table, attached
benches, $50. Metal frame
holds porch swing, $35. Call
648-8357 or (904) 385-3976.
Itp 6/21
Solid maple bedroom
suite, full bed, triple dresser
and mirror, $125. Call
229-8079 or see at 103
Yaupon.
One bedroom suite (dbl.
bed, boxspring, mattress,
night stand, dresser, chest of
drawers; one dinette set.
Call 639-2955, Mon. thru
Thurs. after 5:15 p.m. CDT.
Friday, Saturday or Sunday
anytime. Itp 6/21


SERA PARKER


J, REALTY, Realtor


HIGHWAY 98 & 31st ST.
MEXICO BEACH, FLORIDA


648-5777


1-800-874-5073 (Outside Fla.)
1-800-342-6692 (Inside Fla.)
Sales and Rentals. Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years..
-,"Call UseAbout'These Listingstas Well As A-Large-,
Inventory of Beach Lots, Wetappo Creek Property,
Commercial Property, Gulf Aire, Mini-Storage
Warehouse Rentals, etc.


MEXICO BEACH
Georgia Ave. 12x70' mobile home in
great condition. 2 bd., 2 ba. partially
furnished wlstove, refrig., washer &
dryer, can. h&a, gas grill, sprinkler
system, 2 utility sheds & carport. On
beautiful 100'x75' lot wafruit trees &
fenced back yard. $37,500.
Hwy 386A 2 bd., 1 ba. energy effi-
cient home. Water to air heat pump,
alc, deck & garage. $39,000.
Arizona Dr. Very nice 3 bd., 2 ba.
stone & cedar home on 2 lots.
$69,000. _____
Georgia Ave. 2 bd., 2 b, ., excellent
condition mobile home, landscaped
& sprinkler system. $29,000.
15th St. 3 bd., 1/ ba. Furnished,
$58,000. ____
1st St. Double wide mobile home, 3
bd., 2 be., with screen porch, comp.
furnished, owner financing, 20%
down, balance 12d% interest. $42,000.
Grand Isle 3 bd., 2 ba. stucco home,
2 lots, pool, priv. fence, 2 fireplaces;
$79,000. _____
7th St. .3 bd., 2 ba. double wide wall
extras. Reduced, $43,000. Owner anx-
ious.
Grand Isle 3 bd., 2 ba., new cedar
home w/garage, $67,000.
Grand Isle 3 bd., 2 ba., new cedar
home wdbl. garage. $89,500. ,
Corner 26th St. & Hwy. 98 Two 2 bd.
apts., upstairs, downstairs, deck &
screened porch. $75,000.
Water Dr. On canal w/boat dock, 3
bd., 2 ba. brick home. $74,500. Owner
financing. ____
2nd St. Plush double wide. 3 bd., 2
ba., f.p., 1A lots, Reduced to $49,000.
31st St. across from Chamber of
Con:merce -2 bd. mobile home, com-
mercial lot. $30,000.
Tenn. Ave. 3 bd., 3 ba., cedar home,
pool, f.p., all extras, $97,000.
Corner 6th & Florida -3 bd.. 2 ba. dou-
ble wide wlf.p. on 1,/ lots. $48,000.
Hwy. 386A 3 bd., 2 ba. double wide
on 1.05 acres. Good terms, $45,000.
Arizona Dr. Stone & cedar, 3 bd., 2
ba.,.f.p.. many extras. Reduced
$72,000. ______
12th St.-2 bd. brick, furn., $45,000.
Grand Isle 3 bd. brick wlefficlency
apt. on 2 corner lots. $76,000.
Robin Lane Hwy. 386A. New 2 bd., 2
ba. cedar home, $55,000.
Corner 4th St. & Fortner Ave. 2 bd.,
mobile home wilg. sun porch added
across front, furnished, $29,500.
Hwy. 98 & 27th St. C.B. duplex, 2 bd.,
1 ba. ea. side. Furnished, cen. h&a,
lot size 75'x100'. $58,250.
8th St. 2 bd., 1 ba. frame, Ig. deck.
Reduced to $33,500.
Mexico Beach Beachside
(Between Hwy. 98 & beach)
30th St. 2 bd., 2 ba., c/b house with
partially closed in garage with bath,.
Many possibilities. Screened porch &
patio. Vacant adjacent lot available,.
43rd St. Great canal and jetties
location, 1 bd. cedar apartments, fur-
nished. ____
40th St. 2 bd., 1 ba. brick wlscreen
porch, 3rd from beach on 40th St.
$78,000. ______
Completely furnished 2 bd. home
with screen porch, call for details.
39th St. Duplex. 2 bd., 2 ba. ea.
Screened porches, furnished.
$87,500. ____


Bruvera 26th St. 3 bd., 1 V bea. brick
home including attractive fur-
nishings, screen porch, carport, deck
& more. $88,500.
40th St. 3 bd., 2 ba.'apt. & 1 bd., 1 ba.
apt. or 3 1 bd. apts. (triplex). Most
furnishings. $75,000.
29th St' Two 4 bd., 2 ba. stilt beach
houses. Furnished, good rentals.
$84,500 ea.
34th St. Duplex 3 bd., 2 ba. each
unit, new carpet, cen. h&a. $130,000.
Owner financing.
Circle Dr. "Sandpiper 1 & 2",.Both are
3 bd., 2 ba., brick, furn. Near bach &
canal. $79,000. ea.
Hwy. 98 & 24th St. Lg. c.b. beach cot-
tage wif.p., 3 bd., 2 ba., $68,000.

ST. JOE BEACH
Hwy. 98 Enjoy the beautiful view of
the gulf and at the same time the
privacy of a location nestled in the
pines. Contemporary 2 bdrm., 2 bea.-
home w decks & style that enhance
the setting. Some furnishings plus a
t.v. satellite dish system. Call for
details.
St. Joe Beach. Enchanting 2 story 3
bdrm., 2 ba. home completely
renovated. Everything brand new
from carpet to appliances. Heated
pool w/privacy fence, pool house &
shop. To9 many great features to list.
Must see to appreciate. Selma St.
Corner of Alabama & Desoto. New
cedar stilt home, has modern design,
2 bd., 11 bah., totally equipped kit-
chen inc. refrig., range, d.w. &
microwave. Cathedral ceiling. 2
cypress Inside walls, carpet, cen.
heat (heat pump) & alc. On 75'x150'
lot. $69,500.
Fla. Ave. off of Pineda Lg. 3 bd., 2 ba.
home w/fireplace on Ig. lot. Recently
renovated. $55,000.
Coronado St. 4 bd. frame house and
1 bd. apt. on lot plus 10'. $41,900. Sub-
mit offers.
BEACON HILL
4th St. 3 bd., 1 ba. house wlfp. on 3
lots, $36,000.____
2nd Ave. between 3rd & 4th St. 2 bd.,
2 ba. or 1 bd. duplex $26,500.
OVERSTREET
3 bd. brick on 1.02 acres. Excel.
cond., sep. garage, storage. fenced
back yard, access to Intracoastal
Canal. $47,500.
2 bd., 2 be. mobile home on .63 acres,
partly furnished. $22,500.
3 bd. brick home on 1.02 acres.
$47,500.
GULF AIRE
New cedar duplex, 2 bd., 1 ba. each
side, buy both or 1 unit, cen. h&a,
stove, refrig. & d.w., carpet & vinyl
floors, 8'x20' decks & more.
Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba brick home
wlunobstructed gulf view, 2,300 sq. ft.
of luxury plus 4,000 sq. ft. of garage,
screened porch'& decks. Includes all
appliances plus microwave & gar-
bage disposal. Assumable mortgage.

COMMERCIAL
Hwy. 98, Highland View. Drive-in or
sandwich shop on .83 acres. $68,000.

HIGHLAND VIEW
Second Ave. between 2nd & 3rd St.
Small one bdrm. house In need of
repair on 2 lots. Adjoining lot is ideal
for trailer lot. $9,000.00.


3 bd., 1 be. frame home on 2 cor,.
lots w/variety of fruit trees. Call for
more Info. $31,500.
BEACHFRONT
Pelican's Roost, 32nd St. Mexico
Beach. New stucco condos, available
with 2 bd., 2 ba. for $73,000.00 or 4
bd., 2 ba. for $94,000.00. All ap-
pliances included, front decks face
the Gulf, located on 2 lots.
Beachfront.
Hwy. 98 & 10th St. Mex. Bch. 1 unit
of "Shoreline" quadraplex, 2 bd., 1
ba., furnished, $63,500.
40th St. Mex. Bch. 3 bd., 2 ba. brick,
furn., carport. $160,000.
BEACON HILL Bluff waterfront, 4
bd., 2 ba. .65 acre, most furnishings,
dedicated beach. $132,000.
Also see townhouses for beach
,front.
TOWN HOUSES
Summer Place, 38th St. 2nd units
.from beach, 1 bd., 1'/2 be. 1 storage
unit, 1 built-in bunk bed. Center ults
are 2 story with upstairs bdrm. & ba.
All cedar construction, energy effi-
cient, appliances. Priced from mid
'40's.
McDowell's Townhouses Beach
view, 2 bd., 2'/z ba. $82,000. Owner
financing. ____
Coronado I Gulf View Gulf Front St.
Joe Beach. One and 2 bd. units.
$77,500 and $87,500, financing.
Serenity by the Sea Just completed.
Only 1 left, 2 bd., 2V, ba. GULF
FRONT, carpet, cen. h&a, ceil. fans,
all kit. apple. including built-in m.w. &
sep. Icemaker, w&d. 42nd St., Mexico
Beach.
29th St. New stucco quadraplex
condominiums. Downstairs units
have 2 bd., 2 ba. Upstairs units have 4
bd., 2 ba. Second from beach with un-
obstructed view of Gulf from upstairs
units. Pre-construction prices.
41st St. Beachside 1 bd., 1 ba. new
cedar units, $44,500.00.
Gulf Points St. Joe Beach. 2 & 3 bd.,
2/2 ba. Dedicated beach. Near future
plans include courtyard wlpool, spa &
more. Pre-completion prices "Clip-
per" $77,500; "Schooner" $79,500
and "Mariner" $89,500.
Pier Pointe 37th St. Mex. Bch.
Bea-hslde, 2 bd., 2 bae.
Blue Water 28th St., Mex. Bch.
beachside, 2 bd., 1 /6 be. $59.500.
Luxury by the Pier Beachfront -Mex.
Bch. 37th & 38th St. 2 bd.. 2'/ ba. or 3
bd., 2V! ba. Several to choose from.
Completely furn. & equipped or unfur-
nished: Call to see & get complete in-
formation.
Dockside Miramar Dr.. Mex. Bch.
Beachside on canal. 2 bd., 2'/ ba.,
w/boat dock, $86.500.
Sand Cliff Villas Hwy. 98. Mex. Bch.
on bluff overlooking Gulf. 1800 sq. ft.
3 bd.. 3 ba. 2 car garage, villas, all ap-
pliances including microwave and
natural gas water heater.
Sea Side 14th St., Mex. Bch. 2 bd.,
1/ ba. /6% interest. $69,500. Call for
details.
Warren James II.32nd St. beachside.
Mex. Bch. 2 bd., 1'/2 ba., furnished,
$69,500.
Gulf View Elegant 2 td., 21V ba. Eur-
opean style cabinetry, $75,000.
Owner financing.


LOOK
Special sale on used tires.
Any size in stock, $10 ea.
while supplies last. Call John
229-8507. 2tp 6/14
Almost new sawmill, 24'
steel carriage and motor,
$4,000. Call 670-8418.
2tc 6/14
Your Grandmother
Will Tell You
Good Cooks Use
Watkin's Flavorings
Vanilla, Peppermint,
Rum, etc.
229-6023
tfc 6/7
We pay top dollars for
mobile home axles and tires.
Call collect anytime,
648-8368. tfc 6/14

$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machine
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust ten-
sion on your sewing mach-
ine. We guarantee your
machine can sew on any fab-
ric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151 tfc 6/7



FOR RENT


St. Joe Beach: Unfurnish-
ed duplex. Call Charles at
229-8282 or after 4 and week-
ends, 670-8417. tfc 6/21

Room for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 10/27-
12x65' mobile home, 2"
bdrm., 6 miles out of Wewa
on Overstreet Hwy. $140
month. Call 648-8368. 6tc 5/24


Mobile home lots for
rent. Rustic Sands Camp-
ground. 648-5229. tfc 5/3
For carpets cleaned the
way professionals do it--at a
fraction of the cost, rent
Rinse N Vac, the portable
steam carpet cleaning
system. Available at
Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.

GULF GARDEN
APARTMENTS
Now accepting
applications.
Ready
for occupancy
Mid October
Rent Based on 25%
of gross income.
Unfurnished...
1 Bdrm. $160. Min.
2 Bdrm. $195. Min.
Call or write
(904) 871-2714
6201 Boat Race Rd.
Panama City, FL 32404
tfc 5/24

For Rent: 2 bedroom 12'
wide mobile home, $175 per
month. Call 229-8669. lte 6/21



IGAAGESALS^


Yard Sale: 1604 Monument
Ave., 3 Families. 8 to 4, Fri-
day only. Lots of household
items, glassware, clothing,
toys, etc. Lots of other
things. Don't miss it.


Wallace
Pump & Supply Co., Inc..
WHOLESALE E SUPPLY BRANCH

MYERS WATER PUMPS
Jets Submergibles Sprinkler Pumps


HWY 386-A
Mexico Beach, Fla. 648-8161
See us for pump and plumbing supplies




Gulf Satellite

Systems

10 Foot Systems $1850
Plus Tax (Completely Installed)

FINANCING AVAILABLE
No Money down Up to 72 Months

SALES'and INSTALLATION
After 5:00 P.M. Call 229-8171

NORMAN BIXLER, Owner "


HANNON REALTY, Inc.

(904) 227-1133

FRANK HANNON, Broker


SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Mike Ferris 648-5190
Frances Chason 229-8747


Roy Smith
Karen King
Marsha Young


t. '









S(


















()













)


I(





()


Garage Sale: Small Flea
Market. Friday., Saturday,
Sunday, 8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.
3 miles down Overstreet
Road from Wewahitchka.
Garage Sale: 2 families.
Saturday, 8 -2. 110 Westcott
Circle. Rain cancels.


Flea Market Place, 35th
St., Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach.
Tables for Rent. Household
items, appliances, and other
items. Opened 7 days a
week, buying and selling.
Call 648-8155. 4tp 6/21
Yard Sale: Friday, June
22, 8 a.m. till. 1 gallon good
used golf bass 20, each. 1027
Woodward Ave., Port St.
Joe.


Want to stay with elderly
lady during day or night. For
more information call
229-8968. St. Joe area only.
NEEDING ROOTS
Would like to rent 2 or more
bedroom house in or near
Port St. Joe. Call 227-1332.
3tp 6/14


I SERVICE


YARD SERVICES
Mowing, Raking, Weeding
Tommy Ford
100 St. Joseph Drive
227-1206
7tc 6/14
St. Joe Community
Home Repair
All Types Wood, Block or
Mobile Home Repair
"Home Grown &
Home Owned
Hourly Rates
Tommy and Carolyn Strange
Phone 229-8426
"If ire ritn't repair it. ie'/I replace it"
tfc 6/14
Professional Wallpaper
Hanging
Painting
Free Estimates
Pioneer Services
653-9214
D. LeBlanc
New Construction,
Residential
6tp 5/24
BOB'S SMALL ENGINE
REPAIR
Atlantic St.
St. Joe Beach
Tiller, Chain Saws
S& Lawn Mowers
Bob Ridgley
648-5106 4tp6/7,
Wayne & Rhonda
LAWN CARE SERVICE
Dependable Service On A
Regular Basis
Free Estimate
Call 229-6524 after 5 p.m:
4tp 6/21
BOAT REPAIRS
All Types
and Custom-Made
Fishing Boats
Call 1/639-5212
tfc 6/7

Complete LAWN Service
Raking Mowing
Edging Hedge Trim
* Weed Control 0 Fertilize
Phone 229-8343
for Estimates &
Appointments
tfc 5/31


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax

Accounting & Income Tax
Service Small Business
Individual
Monthly Accounting
Wauneta Brewer Pat Hohan
Owner Assistant
220 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536




) ST. JOE CUSTOM

BUILDERS






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

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P.O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
S tfc


kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly peat control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida


QUALITY
CENTIPEDE SOD
Delivered direct from sod
farm. 14e per sq. ft.
Call 1-874-8252 anytime
13tp 6/21
RESIDENTIAL
CONSTRUCTION
REMODELING
Call 648-5373
tc 1/5
FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE
St. Joseph Bay Flowers
& Gifts .
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe, Florida
If no answer call 229-8964
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, Owner
Hrs.: 9:00-5:00, M, T, Th, F,
S
9:00-12:00 Wed.
tfc 6/7
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Thursday, 7:00 P.M., C.S.T.
Wewa Medical Center
-o


St. Joseph Bay


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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151


Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


We Move Mobile Homes
Insured
Call for Information
648-8368
6tc 5/24
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

PAINTING
Interior and Exterior
Paper Hanging
Free Estimates
Blalock, 229-8924.
tfc 6/7
Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).
Carpentry & Concrete
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/229-6235
tfc 6-5

COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 6/7


THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
SOpen 7 Days A Week
Mon. Fri., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sat., 8 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun., 10 a.m. 6 pm.
Self service or drop/off
tfc 10/6


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue
?p "AT S Port St. Joe, Florida O0%

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"





REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE
cfs Phone 229-6374

Call and Talk to Us About Get-

ting Your Furniture Refinished
to Look Like New. We Buy and
Sell Used Furniture.


HOMES
WELL-MAINTAINED FAMILY COTTAGE WITH CORNER LOT IS LOCATED
ON THE HIGHWAY FRONT AT ST. JOE BEACH. Features 3 BR, 1%'/ ba.,
great outdoor living with large screened-in porch and elevated redwood
deck. House designed with later addition of upper story in mind.
Reasonably priced at $74,900 with 25% down owner financing at 12%.
Large 4 BR, 2 be. house on 2 lots. Approx. 1500 sq. ft. of living area plus
8'x22' screened porch. Only $32,000.00. IDEAL FOR LARGE FAMILY.
Neat 2 bdrm., 1 be. home at St. Joe Beach. Central air and heat. Large
screened porch and attached carport. $38,000. Unfurnished. $42,000 Fur-
nished.
NEW LISTING: 2 bdrm., 1 ba. frame dwelling at 711 Long Avenue. 1,124 sq.
ft. Only $26,000.00.
4 bdrm., 2 ba. house on Ninth Street only $29,500. One bedroom and bath
have separate entrance ard could be rented out to help make payments.
4 bdrm., 2 ba., masonry home on 90'x180' corner lot. Has living kitchen, liv-
ing room and double carport. $52,000.00.
3 bdrm., 1 bath brick home on corner lot, double carport, 2 screen por-
ches. Only $39,000.
Superb 4 bdrm., 3 ba. brick home with 3000 sq. ft. of centrally heated and
cooled living space, fireplace In fam. rm., formal liv. & dining combination.
All this on a spacious lot in excellent neighborhood.
New 3 bdrm. 2 ba. home with split bedroom plan, Ig. kitchen, $61,000.
3 bdrm., I ba. home on Long Avenue. Owner asking $29.500, but willing to
reduce t( -;ell.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
60'x90' corner lot adjacent to professional building, an ideal office site. On-
ly $18,000.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
150' building lot at Ward Ridge, $11,500.
High and dry lot at Indian Pass. $11,500.
TOWNHOUSES
We have a nice selection of townhouses on Cape San Bias, St. Joe Beach
and Mexico Beach.


PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
406 7th Street 1 Mexico Beach, Fla.
Custom Matting & Framing of:
* PAINTINGS PRINTS
* PHOTOGRAPHS NEEDLEWORK

SEE OUR GIFT ITEMS
"QUOTABLES", NOTE CARDS AND ORIGINAL ART.
SPECIAL PRICES ON TOP QUALITY MINI-FRAMES


OPEN Wed. thru Sat. 10 a.m.- 7 p.m. EST
Sunday 1 p.m. 7 p.m. for your convenience
CLOSED Mondays and Tuesdays
Member Professional Picture Framers Assoc.
Pat Bowen, owner 648-8914


--;---- --- --Ir-~----~-- .-.-..- -.--- -C --------- _,~.____ _,__._.~1__~_~ __~_~_~__~_~_~_~_ _~___I__~~__~__~_


~-~-~-~-~


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.THRDYJUE2,18


PAGE NINE


I









DAVID RICH'S
Foodliners .. .
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
PRICES GOOD JUNE 20-26, 1984



TIDE
DETERGENT
49 OZ.

$129


EXPIRES JUNE 26, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


FOR TOTAL



J^ SAVINGS!


TROPICANA
ORANGE
JUICE
Vi GAL.


68*
EXPIRES JUNE 26, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


IGA GRADE A
LARGE
EGGS
DOZEN


96*
EXPIRES JUNE 26, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
I._ ^ ---- -. -


CUB
STAK
68I


LB. $ 2I


IF Z N O DE .


PET
Pie Shells .. ..........
GREEN GIANT
Corn on Cob .........
SENECA
Apple Juice.... ...
MEADOW GOLD SUPREME
Ice Cream .... ..
COOKIES & CREAM
Oreo Bar ..... .


USDA Choice Tablerite Round Steak...... Lb.198
Tablerite Extra Lean Ground Chuck .....L. $158
Olde Smithfield B'less Hams Fuy Cooked....b. $2.18
Hickory Smoked Sliced Slab Bacon ...... .$128
Sunnyland Sliced Bacon ........ ...... 12 $148
Lykes Tendercure Ham Steaks ......... oz. $158


2's 790
...r 89
12 oz. 890
$029
h gal. $2
$1Pak79
6 Pak


I RDE I ATMN
KRAFT JUNE CHEESE FEST
Sliced American.... f..... ...... .. 12 oz. l"
American Singles.................. 12oz.
Cracker Barrel Ex. Sharp ........... so oz. l"
Sharp Cheddar .................. oz. *1"
Medium Cheddar .................. 12 oz. $2"2
Casino Mont. Jack w/Peppers .......... 8 oz. $1e
Casino Mozzarella ........... .... a oz. $1"4
Shredded Mozzarella ...........a oz.
Shredded Cheddar ...... . . . soz.
NaturalISwiss........ ......... 6oz.
Halfmoon Longhorn ............. 10 oz. $1"
SEALTEST LNL
Yogurt. ...........2 8oz.. 8


IGA ROUNDS
ICE CREAM

o $119


Sunnyland Meat or Beef Wieners .....12o i$128
Hormel Sliced Pepperoni.........3.... s.5 98
tykes Salami or Spiced Luncheon .... $128
Sunnyland Meat or Beef Jumbo Franks.... 158
Bryan Reg. or Beef Corn Dogs.......1.. no.$178
Bryan's Pampered Roll Sausage......... 1 i78



Martha White Self-Rising Meal .... su. $116
Carnation Coffee Mate ......... 25% $254
Contadina Tomato Sauce.......... soL29C
Contadina Tomato Paste .......... sL 45'
Bright Eyes Asst Cat Food ...... z. o3/95,
Prego Spaghetti Sauce........... s o97 0
Eagle Brand Milk ............. 4. 14O 41
Quaker Raisin Life Cereal .......15 is $169
New Freedom Thin Maxi Pads ..... 12 ct $164
New Freedom Maxi & Super Maxi Pads 12 154
New Freedom Mini Pads .........12 ct $11
New Freedom Anyday Pantiliners... 26 c $223
Cairo Beauty Hamburger Dill Chips.. 22 o.97'
French's Idaho Spuds ........... 11
Hershey's Chocolate Syrup ....... 24 o.49
Tetley Family Tea Bags .......... 24 et $181
Raid Flying Insect Bomb .........12 oz 2"


GF P


CHIQUITA PREMIUM
BANANAS...
EXTRA FANCY RED
PLUMS .....
IMPORTED GRANNY SMITH
APPLES .
CALIFORNIA RED CARDINAL
GRAPES ....


3,0$100
3Lbs. JLo



. .59

.. 99


EXTRA FANCY BOILING
GREEN PEANUTS Lb.99
WHITE SILVER QUEEN $ 4 79
CORN ..... 1OEars.
FRESH NUTRITIOUS
BROCCOLI ... Bunch99


PLUMP RED CHERRY
TOMATOES
RIPE GEORGIA
PEACHES .
TENDER YELLOW
SQUASH ..
GREEN HEAD
CABBAGE .
DELICIOUS
CUCUMBERS
GREEN
Bell Pepper
FRESH SHELLED DAILY


.Pn79C


3LbS.99C


3Heads 100

I. LTray99C

.L& Tray 9


PEAS & BU I L tKNANS


IENII


CONRYSILE
PEIUMGRD
(FMLYPK


_ II I I L Il I


-- I


1
\




S'.'' I


Cig. & Tab. Products
Not Included products Prices Good June 20-26, 1984
Limit Deals


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, FL


14% Oz. Contadina
STEWED TOMATOES
FRENCH'S MUSTARD
Delta
PAPER TOWELS ....
12 Ct Carnation
HOT COCOA MIX ...
Glen Park
GALLON VINEGAR..
12 Oz.
ARMOUR STREET ...
Tall Can
CARNATION MILK..
1 Lb. Martha White
QUICK GRITS .....
i50 Lb.


. . . 59

............197
.. ......... 5149


.$1.19
.........2/99C
3/$1.00
3 $


SUNSHINE DOG FOq ........
Zatarans ,
CRAB BOIL..... .........
We Cany A
FULL LINE OF FISHING TACKLE


Limit 1 with $10.00
Food Order or More
Maxwell House

coffeee
(1 Pound Bag)


$199


'7.88
2/99C


Limit 1 with $10.00
Food Order or More
49 Ounce

GAIN
DETERGENT


$


58


No Brand
2 Liter

Drinks
5 Oz. Armour
Vienna
Sausage M
Limit 1 Please


22 Oz. LUX
Dish
Liquid


690

3s$1


69C


% Gallon Dutch Holland
ICE CREAM .............. "1-49
S Roll Pkg. &
CORONET BATHROOM TISSUE $ loss
8% O. White Uly
CORN MUFFIX MIX...... .. I.UU
16 Oz. Fine Fare
CUT GREEN BEANS..... ... .. 39
10 Lb. Bag
FINE FARECHARCOAL....... 1.79
S Lb. Limit 1 with $10 Food Order
WHITE LILY FLOUR .............


r '88 Ounce Jar
Domco

eanut Oil


8l99


'4 ft


A IIII lli


ijqq


HAlk1 1111I


I I II I k'I I


Limit 1 with $10
Food Order,


Kraft American CHEESE $1 49
SINGLES. 120z.
1 Lb. Quarters 2/891
PARKWAY MARGARINE ..... 2/89
8%'/ Oz. Merico 29
BUTTER-ME-NOT BISCUITS 2/79
64 Oz.
Tropicana ORANGE JUICE.. 1.49
VELVEETA CHEESE ..... .1.89

8 Oz. f
COOL WHIP 59
20 Oz. Lynden Farms
SHOESTRING FRIES ... 2./1.00
12 Or.
FINE FARE ORANGE JUICE .... 89"
Assrted Menus69
BANQUET DINNERS.........
JENO PIZZAS........... 1.29


m


World Famous Crunbhy
SGranny Smith

AP PLESLb.


Lage i yellow Onions

Lb.29
Western Cantaloupes

Ea.59"
Fresh Green Onions

3 bunches 88


Sweet Ice Cold
Watermelons..


Sweet Florida
MANGOS... ea.79c
California Red Beauty
PLUMS ... pound 59
Fresh While They Last
White Acre Peas Ib.69
Large Tray Pak Q
Fresh Okra b. 29
Large Sugar Sweet 1 29
Honey Dews ea. 12


avg.2.99


NiIi


;111


Hi


ilk
EI-l


I i lI II


IJ~
I1~


I~tj


31


BEST BREAKFAST IN TOWN!
SAUSAGE, EGGS, $1 1
GRITS AND BISCUIT ......... .
Sausage & Biscuit 69' Large Biscuits.. each 15'
SAUSAGE, EGG and BISCUIT ............ 99C
2 Vegetables, Meat & Bread $2 79
Dinner Plate....... 027 *
Extra Crispy 9 1 $ 99
Fried Chicken x 539 5 2- Bo
Fresh Made 0 C
Potato Salad or Cole Slaw lb. 880
Fountain Drinks35" 45 55c
ICE CREAM 5Delicious
Soft Cones ea 35 I Milk Shakes ea.5
Delicious Chocolate, Coconut & Lemon 2Q9
FRESH HOMEMADE PIES.. Ea.299
Ready at 6 A.M.
Made Fresh Daily $139
DONUTS ... dozen


I--r


mm


3!


I ~I IW~-~i


MYLK
rHICHS








PAGE TWELVE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


MINUTE S


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on May 8, 1984 at 5:30 PM in
thd Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe. The following
members were present:
Gene Raffield, Waylon Gra-
ham, Ted Whitfield, Paul
Sewell, Oscar Redd. The
Superintendent was also pre-
sent.
Chairman Raffield pre-
sided and the meeting was
opened with prayer by Sewell
and followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
An award was presented to
the Superintendent in recog-
nition of his leadership in
supporting School Volunteer
Program district-wide. In
accepting this award, the
Superintendent thanked'
Helen Ramsey, District Co-
ordinator, Lois Byrd and
Betty Husband, khe School
Coordinators, for tleir enthu-
siastic work with this pro-
gram.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Redd, the minutes
of April 3, 1984 were unani-
mously approved.
The Board reviewed a
proposal from the Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic to provide
psychological testing ser-
vices for the Gulf County
School District for the 1984-85
school year. It was the
Board's feeling to maintain
the program as is and use the
services of the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic on an as
needed basis.
Barbara Shirley, with the
:assistance of Catherine Ram-
*sey, presented the Pupil
(Progression Plan. After a
brief discussion a motion was
,made by Redd, second by
Whitfield to approve the
Pupil Progression Plan as
presented effective school
year 1984-85.
. The Board reviewed cor-
respondence from Charles
Gaskin, Architect concerning
corrective actions that need
to be taken to correct minor
constructional damage at
Wewahitchka High School.
The Board directed the Su-
perintendent to proceed with
repairs during the summer.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved the following person-
nel matters for the 1984-85


school year:
Annual Contract Teachers:
Gifted Program- Joy Ailes;
Port St. Joe High School- Roy
Baysden, Debra Betts, Ra-
chel Crews, Wayne Land,
Charles Regner, Harold
Thomas; Wewahitchka High
School- Dawn Gresham, Jer-
ry Muza, Elizabeth Rice;
Port St. Joe Elementary-
Connie Raffield.
Continuing Contract: Port
St. Joe Elementary- John
Hicks, Juanise Williams,
Doris Jean Whitten; Port St.
Joe High School- Dennis
Kizziah, Gregg Burch, Vir-
ginia Campbell, Dana Shaw
Maddox.
County Offices: Dorothy
Leavins, Secretary; Juanita
Cross, Finance Officer; Julie
Creamer, Fiscal Clerk; Pa-
tricia Worley, Payroll Clerk;
Joan McCroan, Finance
Clerk; Frances Shores, Se-
cretary.
Special Services: Betty
Lewis, Secretary.
Adult School: Mary McIn-
nis, Secretary; Donna Walk-
er, Secretary; Faye Walker,
Teacher Aide; Pamela
Hamm, Teacher Aide; Mat-
thew Walker, Custodian.
Port St. Joe High School:
Betty Bouington, Finance Of-
ficer; Juanita Powell, Secre-
tary; Marlene Sewell, Aide;
Virginia Smith, Library
Aide; Ernest Williams, Se-
curity Officer.
Wewahitchka Elementary
School: Sandra Husband, Se-
cretary; Mae Murphy, Aide;
Sharon Owens, Aide; Janice
Nelson, Aide; Myrle Jones,
Aide; Claudice Baxley, Aide;
Betty Gainous, Aide; Voncile
Daniels, Aide.
Port St. Joe Elementary
School: Doris Presnell, Se-
cretary; Sally Lee, Library
Aide; Ruth Lucas, PREP
Aide; Helen Kilbourn, PREP
Aide; Teresa Johnson, Aide;
Kim Smith, Aide.
Highland View- Elemen-
tary: Carolyn Peak, Secre-
tary; Lois Miller, Media
Technician; Marie Anchors,
Aide; Debbie Creamer,
PREP Aide, Becky Weston,
Aide.'
Wewahitchka High School:
Bonnie Harrison, Secretary,
Martha Sterzoy, Clerical
Aide; LaRue Huddleston,
Library Aide: Barbara Eu-


MINUTE

The Town of Mexico Beach Correspon
held its regular meeting on woman Piei
Tuesday, May 8, 1984 at 7:00 Sammy Scal
P.M. In attendance were to put speed
Mayor M. L. Hale, Council Street at hi
Members Barbara Pierce, There was
Robert Timmons, Tom Mar- any member
quardt, and Frank Golson. Motion to thi
Also present were Police Councilwoma
Chief Harris, Town Admini- by Counciln
strator Rudloff, Attorney Ko- Motion pass
mark. Town Clerk Hutchin- Mr. Rudio
son was absent. had received
The meeting was called to Les Maples
order by Mayor Hale. The sewer grant
Pledge of Allegiance was the Town had
recited in unison. Prayer was priority list
given by Chief Harris. duled for rel
Minutes of the regular May but ha
meeting of April 10 were until May 15.
presented by Mayor Hale.
Councilman Golson noted a Departmeli
correction to be made refer- lice- Counc
ring to the hiring of Patrol- read the
man Mclnnis- deletion of "be report.
hired". Mayor Hale, refer- Fire- Ma
ring to the water rate ordi- that there
nuances, requested that the good-respon,
Minutes be amended to re- fires.
flect..."to repay the loan and Mayor f
interest to FmHA it costs general app
Mexico Beach residents ap- Council, B(
proximately $5.50 per unit etc. for their
per month and approximate- volunteer.
ly $8-9 for each Gulf County Canal- C
customer". Councilman Gol- quardt rep
son made a motion to accept McCain with
the Minutes with these cor- Engineers h
reactions; 2nd by Councilman and present
Marquardt. Motion passed the status of
5-0. Pier- Cc
Minutes of the special quardt state
meeting of April 17 were trials are i
presented by Mayor Hale. pier and wor
Councilman Golson made a about 1-2 we
motion to accept the Min- Water- C
utes; 2nd by Councilman son reported
Marquardt. Motion passed the water s
5-0. ments.
Citizens Comments: Mark Street- i
Foster, referring to the off- ported that t]
street parking requirements repairing r
as specified in Ordinance 96, putting up I
indicated that only recently working on
this has been enforced and beaches. Me
the Council needs to make a that a large
determination of the require- had been pi
ments so that there will be no beach clear
discrimination. Mayor Hale next time v
said that he was aware of around the
only one set of townhouses Administrt
being built without proper Hale indical
off-street parking. After a have to lea\
short discussion, Councilman notice beca
Golson made a motion to father and (
refer this matter to the mons, being
Planning and Zoning Corn- will need to
mission to check out and absence.,
make a study and then make Committee
a recommendation to the ning & Zoni
Council; 2nd by Council- cock report
woman Pierce. Motion pas- 1 workshop
sed 5-0. Mr. Heathcock indi- Section 4
caed thated that this would be ordinance
discussed at the next meeting detail. More
of the Planning & Zoning done on tl
Commission which will be Residential
held on the first Tuesday of proposed d
the month, street parkil
Financial Reports: Mayor reviewed. TI
Hale stated that the financial 18-month (
statement for the General zoning vark
Fund will be ready for the by William S
next Council meeting, sed. The Cor


S M
dence: Council-
rce stated that
rboro would like
breakers on 37th
s own expense.
no objection by
r of the Council.
s effect made by
an Pierce; 2nd
ian Marquardt.
ed 5-0.
ff stated that he
d a letter from
regarding the
t program that
i applied for- the
ting was sche-
ease the first of
is been delayed
5.
nt Reports: Po-
ilman Timmons
monthly police

yor Hale noted
had been very
se to two trailer

[ale expressed
reciation to the
board members,
r time- mostly
councilman Mar-
orted that Mr.
h the Corps of
had come down
ed an update on
f the study.
councilman Mar-
ed that the ma-
in to repair the
k should begin in
weeks.
Councilman Gol-
d on the status of
system improve-
Mr. Rudloff re-
he department is
roads, culverts,
beach signs and
streetends and
iyor Hale stated
amount of brush
kicked up during
n-up week. The
will probably be
4th of July.
ative- Mayor
ted that he may
ve town on short
use of his sick
Councilman Tim-
Mayor Pro-Tem
take over in his
e Reports: Plan-
ng- Mr. Heath-
ed that at the May
of the Board
of the zoning
was discussed in
work needs to be
he category of
High Density. A
raft of an off-
ng ordinance was
he request for an
extension of a
ance submitted
;mith was discus-
mmission recom-


school Board

banks, Aide; Elmer Hall,
Auto Mechanics Aide (if
project is approved).
School Food Service: We-
wahitchka Elementary- Viel-
la Rouse, manager, 192 days,
7 hours; Geraldine Williams,
Assistant Manager, 188 days,
6 hours; Eunice Arhelger,
Cashier, 181 days, 5 hours;
Martha Davis, 182 days, 6
hours; Betty Hand, 182 days,
6 hours; Sarah Jo Keith, 182
days, 3 2 hours.
Wewahitchka High School-
Kathryn King, Manager, 192
days, 7 hours; Nervine Col-
vin, Assistant Manager, 188
days, 6 hours; Betty Cleck-
ley, Cashier, 181 days, 4
hours; Jean Johnson, 182
days, 3V2 hours; Lillian Russ,
182 days, 6 hours.
Port St. Joe Elementary
School- Minnie Lovett, Mana-
ger, 192 days, 7 hours;
Yvonne Atchison, Assistant
Manager, 188 days, 6 hours;
Easter Nichols, 182 days, 6'
hours; Gwendolyn Lowery,
182 days, 6 hours; Rita Todd,
182 days, 6 hours; Teresa
Johnson, Cashier, 181 days,
3% hours.
Highland View Elemen-
tary School- Lou Eaker,
Manager, 192 days, 7 hours;
Essie Hall, 182 days, 6 hours;
Georgia Peak, 182 days, 6
hours.
Port St. Joe High School-
Faye Lewis, Manager, 192
days, 7 hours; Opal Owens,
Assistant Manager, 188 days,
6 hours; Maggie Bell, 182
days, 6, hours; Willie M.
Moore, 182 days, 6 hours; Ina
Merritt, 182 days, 6 hours;
Ollie Neel, 182 days, 6 hours;
Marlene Sewell, Cashier, 181
days;7.,bours.
Transportation: Daisy
Pittman, Secretary; Port St.
Joe- Jeanette .Antley; Betty
Curlee; Marion Mims; Mae
Ella Gant; Betty Fain; Linda
Purswell; Christine Taylor;
Patricia Walker; Shirley Wil-
liams; Clotele Washington;
Emma Jo O'Barr. Wewahit-
chka- Betty Cleckley;
George Cooper; Annie Hall;
Bernice Fortner; Forest Re-
vell; Peggy Revell; 0. C.
Williams; Rosa Lee Willi-
ams. Mechanics- Clenton
Brownell; Willie Burrows,
Morris. Shavers; David Cau-
sey.
Maintenance and Custodi-


Town of

exico Beach

mended'that the extension be
approved. Councilwoman
Pierce made a motion to
accept the Planning & Zoning
Board's recommendation;
2nd by Councilman Mar-
quardt. Motion passed 5-0.
Board of Adjustments-
Copies of the Minutes were
given to each Council mem-
ber. Councilman Golson
pointed out that: two letters
of objections were addressed
but not the letter from a
neighbor who favored the
variance; the letter from Mr.
McDowell did not mention
his main objection (Council-
man Golson pointed out that
Mr. McDowell was granted a
variance to construct his
townhouses): Mr. Mills, who
owns the vacant lot between
Mr. McDowell's townhouses
and Mr. Stevens, does not
intend to build on his lot; Mr.
Cook lives on Pine St. and has
nothing to do with the request
for the variance. Councilman
Golson made a motion to
grant the variance for this
deck but that it will coincide
and come even to the eaves of
the porch that is adjacent to
him which has been grand-
fathered in; 2nd by Council-
woman Pierce. Motion pas-
sed 4-1 (Mayor Hale op-
posed).
Unfinished Business: Sec-
ond reading of Ordinance No.
147 (Mexico Beach water
rate ordinance)- Council-
man Golson made a motion
for the second reading of
Ordinance No. 147 by title
only; 2nd by Councilwoman
Pierce. Motion passed 5-0.
Mayor Hale read the title of
Ordinance No. 147. Motion to
adopt Ordinance No. 147
made by Councilman Gol-
son; 2nd by Councilman
Marquardt. Motion passed
5-0.
Second reading of Ordi-
nance No. 148 (Gulf County
water rate ordinance)-
Councilman Golson made a
motion for the second read-
ing of Ordinance No. 148 by
title only; 2nd by Council-
woman Pierce. Motion pas-
sed 5-0. Mayor Hale read the
title of Ordinance No. 148.


Motion to adopt Ordinance
No. 148 made by Councilman
Golson; 2nd by Councilman
Timmons. Motion passed 5-0.
Health Insurance- Rud--
loff reviewed the two quotes
received: Bankers Life; Flo-
rida Municipal Health Trust
Fund. He noted the differ-
ences in the current deducti-
ble-rates of the two quotes.
After a short discussion,
Councilman Golson made a
motion to stay with the
present company with the
$300 deductible; 2nd by Coun-
cilwoman Pierce. Motion
passed 5-0. Mayor Hale indi-


al: Alma Bryant; Queen
Pittman; Gladys McArdle;
Lucille Fleming; Ruby
Farmer; Edith McGee; Joy-
ce Isaacks; Bessie Willis;
Christine Worley; Gwen
Lowery; Eloise Henderson;
Franklin Filmore; Josephine
Frazier; Ada Dozier; Lester
Gortman; Olivia Moore; Lu-
ther Flowers; Mary
Rhames; Cathy Causey; El-
nora Turner; Susan Thomas;
Bertha Thomas; Sandra
Brock; Sharon Shearer,
Maintenance- Leroy Causey;
Ben Causey; George New-
some; Melvin Martin; Curtis
Watson; Q. P. Wise; Les
Gortman; Roy Whitfield;
David Williams.
Exceptional Student Dri-
vers: Hazel Simmons; Phyl-
lis Gortman; Marilyn Atkins.
Exceptional Student Bus
Aide- Dorothy Jones;
Accepted a letter of resig-
nation from. Virginia Camp-
bell;
Accepted a letter of intent
to retire at the end of the
1984-85 school year from Billy
Barlow;
Approved the transfer of
Dennis Kizziah from Port St.
Joe High School to Wewahit-
chka High School as Athletic
Director and Head Football
Coach for the 1984-85 school
year. The Board also ap-
proved Kizziah as Head
Football Coach at Wewahit-
chka High School for the
remainder of the 1983-84
school year;
Approved the employment
of Cubie Laird for a part-time
position for Landscape Op-
erations (GCARC). Given
five years of occupational
experience, his workday will
not exceed 31 hours. Effec-
tive date of employment will
be July 9, 1984;
Accepted a letter of retire-
ment from R. Marion Craig,
for health reasons at the end
of the 1983-84 school year.
Appropriate sick leave bene-
fits were unanimously ap-
proved.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Redd, it was the
unanimous vote of the board
to direct the Superintendent
to work with the board
attorney in seeking to re-
cover legal fees paid and
expenses incurred by the
Gulf County School System in
preparation for, and the
actual trial involving the
race discrimination charges'
alleged by Maxine Gant and
Minnie Likely.
On motion by Graham,


cated that if the company
raises the premium then the
Twon will go shopping again.
NEW BUSINESS: Neighbor-
hood Crime Watch Signs-,
Mrs:. Timmons volunteered'
to make signs for the crime
watch program at no cost to
the city (the cost to be paid
by sponsors) which will meet
road sign requirements but
requested that she be given
an exclusive franchise so
that another company could
not come in and install
similar signs. She indicated
that "Crime Watchers",
would be on the main part of
the sign and the sponsor's
name of each sign would be
across the bottom. Sgt. Sel-
lers explained that the signs
would conform with DOT
requirements (black letter-
ing on white background)
and the sponsors' logos would
be across the bottom: At the
end of two years ownership
would revert to the city or
another sponsor could pay
for another years. The num-
ber of signs needed and
placement would be deter-
mined by the police depart-
ment. Councilwoman Pierce
made a motion to accept
Mrs, Timmons' proposal;
2nd by Councilman Mar-
quardt. Councilman Golson
said that for the record he
would like the motion to.
include the number of signs
and placement to be deter-
mined by the person in
charge of the crime watch
program for a period of two
years. Mayor Hale indicated
that the Council should vote
on the original motion first.
Motion passed 3-1 (Council-
man Golson opposed; Coun-
cilman Timmons abstained).
Councilman Golson made a
motion to amend the previ-
ous motion to include ap-
proval for Mrs. Timmons to
make the signs for the crime
watch program the number
and placement of which to be
determined by the person in
charge of the crime watch
program and that this be for
a period of two years; 2nd by
Councilwoman Pierce. Mo-
tion passed 4-0 (Councilman
Timmons abstained). Mayor
Hale stated, referring to
Councilman Timmons' re-
quest, that a short letter to
ts effect would be written
for Mrs. Timmons.
Request for a boat dock on
canal- Mr. Rudloff stated
that a letter had been re-
.ceived from ERA indicating
that a lot belonging to Mr.
Thornton was in the process
of being sold. Mr. Thornton
indicated that he had re-
cieved pei missionn in 1971 to
build a boat dock which he
had not built. Mr. Thornton
stated that his deed states
that he has the right to do so.
The new owner, before they
close out, would like assur-
ance that he has the same
right to build a sea wall-boat
dock. Councilman Golson
made a motion to turn this


over to the attorney to check
out the legality of the re-
quest; 2nd by Councilwoman
Pierce. Mayor Hale pointed
out that ownership of the
canal was deeded to the
Town of Mexico Beach by the
Mexico Beach Corporation.
Discussion ensued regarding
the long-range plans fr
the canal. Motion to turn this
over to .the attorney passed
5-0.
First reading of Ordinance
No. 149 (Revision of General
Fund Budget)- Mayor Hale
presented a draft of the
revised budget ordinance as
worked out at the budget
workshop with only minor
changes made since the
workshop. Councilman Gol-
son made a motion to have
the first reading by title only;
2nd by Councilman Mar-
quardt. Motion passed 5-0.
Title read by Mayor Hale.
Change order request for
new well- Mayor Hale sta-
ted that he had been given
the authority to sign off on
the bid prices submitted by I.
C. Contractors and Powell
Well Drilling. He stated that
Powell has submitted a
change order request asking
foran an additional $8,767.21.
Mayor Hale requested the
authority to approve-disap-
prove this request after all
the facts have been checked
out. Councilman Golson
made a motion to give Mayor
Hale this authority to ap-
prove-disapporve this re-
quest after the study is
made; 2nd by Councilwoman
Pierce. Mayor Hale indi-
cated that he did not under-
stand this request and would
not sign off until he could get
more information. Motion
passed 5-0. Copies of the
financial report on the water
system "improvements were
given to the Council mem-
bers. If the change order is
approved the total expendi-
tures would come close to the
$352,000 authorized and does
not provide for additional
interest costs, further change
orders and installation of
power lines to the water well.
Announcements: Mr. Rud-
loff stated that the crime
watchers program meetings
are held on the last Thursday
of every month.
Councilwoman Pierce an-
nounced that the police auxi-
liary is selling raffle tickets
for a '65 Chevrolet which will
be given away on Ling Day.
Mr. Hodge informed the
Council that if the Town
needs some rubble there is a
contractor at Tyndall break-
ing up some now. Council-
man Marquardt indicated
that he could use some if it is
in large pieces. Mr. Hodge
said that he would have the
contractor get in touch with
Councilman Marquardt.
Motion to adjourn made by
Councilman Golson; 2nd by
Councilwoman Pierce. Mo-
tion passed 5-0. Meeting
adjourned at 8:47 P.M..


second by Redd, the Board
unanimously agreed to parti-
cipate in the Panhandle
Management Development
Network. This is a network
designed to provide manage-
ment training for on board
and prospective administra-
tors in the systems of the
eighteen county panhandle
region.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Graham, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved the following pro-
gram matters:
Supplemental Adult Edu-
cation Teacher Training Pro-
ject, Section 306;
Approved Community
Education Grant for fiscal
year 1984-85;
Approved Comprehensive
Health Education Proposal
for 1984-85;
Approved Environmental
Education Project for High-
land View and Port St. Joe
Elementary School;
Approved Multi-County
and Multi-Agency Agree-
ment for services to Severely
Emotionally Disturbed Stu-
dents;
Approved 1984-85 Contract
for Emotionally Handicap-
ped Students with the Gulf
County Guidance Clinic;
Approved a tentative ar-
rangement for Compensa-
tory Education Program
which includes a reduction in
instructional staff from
seven to five.
On motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
unanimously approved the
following transportation
matters:
Approved a new bus stop at
Overstreet;
A request for moving a bus
stop in the Beacon Hill area
was denied. The Board di-
rected the Superintendent to
get with the transportation
Coordinator and go to that
area and look and see if there
is a more appropriate spot
which may relieve the pro-
perty owners and their con-
cern if any of the children are
playing on and destroying
some of their property.
The Board reviewed cor-
respondence. No action ne-
cessary.
The Board reviewed the
Videotape Selection Policy
and on motion by, Redd,
second by Sewell, the Board
directed the Superintendent
to advertise the policy as
presented and schedule a
public hearing on the pro-
posed policy at the earliest


Bible School at


M.B. Methodist


possible date.
Based on a review of the
systems financial status and
the exemplary performance
of non-instructional person-
nel, a motion was made by
Whitfield, second by Sewell
to add $100.00 to the 1983-84
salary schedules. The vote
was unanimous.
The Board reviewed each
cost center's budget. No
action necessary.
A motion was made by
Sewell, second by Redd, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved that the bills be paid.
The Superintendent re-
viewed with the Board that
during the recent State Na-
tional Honor Society Conven-
tion which took place in
Marco, the following stu-
dents received awards: Mike
Harrison, Joe Michelotti,
Charles Mims, Dwayne Hel-
son.
The Board reviewed cor-
respondence from Board of
County Commissioners re-
questing that the School
Board rebate to the Commis-
sion the prorate share of
funds held by the School
Board and not expended on
the recreation program in
Wewahitchka. On motion by
Redd, second by Sewell, the
Board unanimously voted to
honor this request.
On motion by Sewell, sec-
ond by Redd, the Board
unanimously voted to help
with the gas for the Wewahit-
chka Chapter of the National
Honor Society to attend State
Convention in Everglades
City on May 2-6.
The matter of Bus-Wheel
Chair Lift was tabled.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Sewell, the Board
approved the high bid on
surplus property we had
declared as surplus from the
Wewahitchka High School as
follows: 1966 Bus, Charles
Cleckley, $513.00; one there
wheel mower, Martin Gray,
$31.00; one tractor, Harry
Herrington, $1,800.00. The
Board authorized the Super-
intendent to retain the trac-
tor for the maintenance
department if so requested
by the maintenance director.
On motion by Graham,
second by Redd, the Board
unanimously agreed to pay
their portion of an invoice for
reporting service relative to
the Property Appraisal
Board. The amount of School
Board share of invoice is
$59.38.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
June 5, 1984 at 9:00 AM.

The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on May 30, 1984 at 12:30 PM
at Port St. Joe High School:
The following members were
present: Gene Raffield, Way-
Ion Graham, Oscar Redd,
Paul Sewell. Board member
Whitfield was absent. The
Superintendent was also pre-
sent.
Based on a review of the
systems financial status and
the exemplary performance
of the professional staff of the
Gulf County School System, a
motion was made by Sewell,
second by Graham to add
$100.00 to the 1983-84 salary
schedule for teachers and


An all-new and exciting
program has been prepared
by the United Methodist
Church of Mexico Beach for
Vacation Bible School to be
held June 25th through 29th.
"Jesus Is My Answer" is the
theme for the school, to be
held each weekday from 8:00
AM to 11:00 AM, CDT.
Classes will be offered for
all ages from Nursery (age
four) through 16.
A back-to-basics approach
to Christian living is offered
in VBS. Bible-based lessons
will be taught with excite-
ment and variety through the
use of many advanced teach-
ing methods. Students will be
challenged and involved
through such activities as
these: song time, Bible
study, interesting visual de-
monstrations, classroom in-
teraction, craft making, and
many., other innovative me-
thods in keeping with the
theme, "Jesus Is My An-
swer".
The challenging lessons

administrators. The vote was
unanimous.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


A irst niled mela/hodst ura

Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
Rev. Alvin N. Harbour, Pastor

CHURCH SCHOOL ............... 1. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP........ 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL(Wednesday)........ 7:30 P.M.




Sur-Way Electric



411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL
REG. NO. ER-004631
26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


network thatbringsyouadifferentmovieeverynig







G ULF CA B L E TV 503 Third Street
1984 SHOWTIME/THE MOVIE CHANNEL INC. All rights reserved. Phone 229-8880


7,


are centered on the parables
of Jesus and the ways in
which those grand teachings
provide answers to life's
problems.
For information regarding
attending and-or assisting,
call Peggy Schweikert at
229-8544.
Bring the family, friends,
and neighbors. There is help
(and fun) and spiritual
growth for all at Vacation
Bible School.

Youth Revival
at Beach Bapt.
The Beach Baptist Chapel
will be in a Youth-led Revival
June 24 through June 27.
Preaching will be Joey Col-
lingsworth, and music will be
led by Steve McCurdy. Ser-
vices will be Sunday at 6:30
P.M., and Monday through
Wednesday at 7:00 P.M.
Everyone is invited to 4
attend. The Chapel is located -
on Columbus Street at St. Joe
Beach.

CLASSIFIED
ADS GET
QUICK
RESULTS






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1984


The Proud


Parent Corner


S.S. Offers Delayed


Retirement Credit


Say You Saw It In The Star!


Heldi Rebekah, age 2% Crystal, age 3, daughter
mos., daughter of Rev. and of Janet and Danny Hallinan.
Mrs. Larry Wells.


People in the North Florida
area who are approaching 65
and who do not plan to retire
should be aware that their
Social Security check will be
larger when they finally do
apply for it, Ann R. Kinard,
Social Security field repre-
sentative for Gulf County,
said recently.
The reason is because of
"delayed retirement credit."
This credit increases a per-
son's retirement checks for
each month he or she does
not get a benefit after 65 and
before 70.
The credit adds V4 percent
for each month- three per-
cent for each full year- a
person does not get a check
because of work. It also
applies to widows and widow-
er's benefits.
The credit will gradually
increase to eight percent a
year between 1990 and 2008.
In addition to these credits,
a person's earnings after 65
may also result in a larger
check than would have been
payable at 65.


Of course a person who
starts getting checks at 65
can still work and earn a
significant amount before his
or her benefits are affected.
In 1984, people 65 through 69
can earn $6,960 and still get
benefits for all of the year.
There is no limit for people 70
and older.
If earnings go above $6,960,
then $1 in benefits is withheld
for each $2 of earnings above
this amount. This annual
exempt amount will increase
automatically to keep pace
with increases in average
wages. The exempt amount
for people under 65 is $5,160
in 1984.
People who are working
and estimated they would not
earn more than the exempt
amount should make sure
they still are. Any change in
a person's estimate should be
reported to Social Security.
For more information
about Social Security retire-
ment benefits, contact the
Panama City Social Security
office, located at 30 West


Government Street. The tele-
phone number is 769-4871.
There are free leaflets avail-
able which tell about retire-
ment and how work affects
benefit checks.

Lisa Ray On
Huntingdon's
Dean's List
Lisa Lynn Ray, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Al Ray of Port
St. Joe, has been named to
the Dean's List of Honors at
Huntingdon College, Mont-
gomery, Alabama, at the
conclusion of spring semes-
ter. A grade point average of
at least 3.5 on a 4.0 scale must
be attained to merit this
honor.
Huntingdon College, a
Methodist-related, four year
liberal arts college, is cele-
brating its 130th anniversary,
and has an enrollment of
approximately 750 students.


and pick up the mail to see'that every effort
Improvingr M ail is made to bring mail to the customer in a
n 0 manner which will please the customer.
In a continuing program to make local "After all, we are a business, and we have
mail service as efficient as possible, Carl customers", Wood said. If you see one of
Wood, Officer In Charge of the local Post these Postal vehicles with two people inside,
Office has initiated a program of accom- one of them is Wood trying to find ways to
paying postal route workers as they deliver improve mail delivery. -Star photo


Benjamin, age one, son of Jacob Leslie, age 11 mos.,
Don and Jeri Ashcraft. son of Danny and Janis
Tankersley.


SLinda Jones, age .five,
:daughter of Woodrow A.
Jones of Port St. Joe.


The Star Publishing Co.

OFFICE SUPPLY STORE -

306-08 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278


Plymouth ..
Plymouth iLiquid Paper
Rubberbands Liquid'P *er
Rubberbands Correction Fluids i
For making neat, smear-free deletions.
h Spill resistant bottle. 12/box.


Jarrod, age 13 mos., son of
Mark and Katrina Wester.


iAVE
Over,

1/13


Premium grade. Excellent Elongation
and tensile strength. 1 pound boxes.


Reg. $5.06 NW 3 .
($3.99 lb.) 5 or more


Liquid Paper
Reg. $1.39E Ml
(DS3-564 01 IINOW 95EA
($1.10 ea.) 12 or more.
Just For Copies
Reg. $1.49 0g
(DS3"710"01) NOW 9 EA"
($1.15 ea.) 12 or more
Pen & Ink
Reg. $1.49 E A.
(DS3-747-0"I) NOW EA
($1.15 ea.) 12 or more


Matthew, age one, son of
Dawn Bond and David Sas-
:ser.


Ryan lobst, age 2%, son of
David and Marleen lobst.


' ..


Kristen Weimorts, age two,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Craig Weimorts.


Luke Logue, age one,,son of
Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Logue.


Assessing State of

State's Historical

Records Program


The Florida State Archives
and the Bureau of Records
and information Manage-
ment, of the Department of
State, in conjunction with the
National Historial Publica-
tions and Records Commis-
sion (NHPRC) is holding a
series of public meetings
throughout Florida during
1984 to assess the condition of
the State's historical records
programs. One of these meet-
ings has been scheduled in
Tallahassee at the R. A. Gray
Building, 500 S. Bronough
Street on June 21. It will
begin at 1:30 p.m.
The public is invited to
attend and contribute their
observations and recommen-
dations on how these pro-
grams might better serve the
citizens of Florida. Among
the topics that will be discus-
sed are statewide archival.
preservation services,
NHPRC funding for local
records projects, profession-
al training in archives and


records management for in-
terested citizens, and archi-
val resource sharing.

Brinson Son-in-law
Is Firm Executive
Bob Bedwell, RHU, a Field
Underwriter with the Mont-
gomery General Office of
New York Life Insurance
Company, met recently with
the top officers of the com-
pany at the annual meeting
of the Agents Advisory Coun-
cil (AAC) in New York City.
Bedwell and his wife, Mar-
tha Ann, reside in Mont-
gomery. Mrs. Bedwell is the
daughter of Hubert and Eu-
nice Brinson of Port St. Joe.


THE STAR
Is Now A
XEROX
Representative


SAVE
Up to
31%

Stack Trays
Highly durable
polystyrene.
Stack without posts.
I 121/2" X 811/16" x 21/2".
Reg. $3.98 W 2 Reg. $5.50 NOW 37
Walnut (DK3-1201- W)
Black (DK3-1201-BK) Oak/Putty (DK3-1201-0)





Post-It.
Note Trays
Convenient angled surface for writing
ease. Included with
tray, 1-1 /2"x 2" and 398
1-3" x 5" pad. Reg. $4.98 NOW
Black (DA2-C45-BK)
Putty (DA2-C45-PY)




United Chair-
Alpha I
Armless computer operator's chair.
Pneumatic height adjustment
from 171/2" to 221/2". Fabric seat
,_ and back, steel structure.
SAV E Black (DE4-A-1-BK)
V E Brown (DE4-A-1-BN)
2 O l tRust (DE4-A-1-RT)

Reg. 153.35 22 68
L NOW 1


SAVE A
Up to u45 0


Nashua Copier
Products
Specially formulated to deliver clean,
sharp copies. Carefully matched
products for consistent machine
performance.
Toner-Xerox Copiers 3600
(DPI. T4) Reg $68.10ctn NOW 36
4 8 oz. bus Pe cin
Toner-Minolta Copiers
IOPI MT-310) NOW 74"
Reg $100.00ctn per 00c
4 -300 gm bitls
Toner -Dispersant Copiers
(DPl-LTT-77TrI
Reg S' 751cn NOW 491
8 blus Dispersant. e, cln
S2 Cartridges Toner
Developer-Xerox Copiers 30gg
DP1.XD.31) Reg. $53.90/cm NOW .
1 -2.12 lb. btl!. ee'ctn


SAVE
Up to

20%


Pink
Green
Blue
White
Yellow


-Color
,/J Post-ItT
S Now live new colors.
Tney stuck to almost any
surface. Great for messages
and reminder notes. Size 2" x 3".
(DA2-656-PKI
(DA2-.56-GNJ Reg S 69 ea
(DA2-656-BE)
(DA2-656-YWE) OW
(*DA12656-YIV) Now 55


3M
Transparency Film
Create transparencies for
overhead projectors with your
plain paper copier.
Most IBM and Xerox copiers
require film with sensing strip.
9" x 11". 100 per box.
Film Without Sensing Film With Sensing
Strip (DJ4-501C) Strip (DJ4-502C)
Reg. 0 Reg. g
$40.50 bx., $43.00 bx.
NOW x. NOW 3 X.
BX


SAVE
Magnetic over
Clips 20%
Lifetime magnet. Hang up notes
and reminders for easy reference.
1-1/4" Wide 18/card Reg. $14.22/cd. 1199
. (DH4-2026) NOWu CD
2-1/4" Wide 12/card Reg. $12.96/cd. Q99
. (DH4-2027) NOW CD.



Adding Machine SAVE

Rolls by Associated Up to
Single copy white bond. Red end of roll 30U /
warning. Approximately 160'. 2.* ctn (DP4 C225
Reg S5840 Q0 99
NOW U
O 3" 50 cm ,DP4 C300,
S NOW 37"o
2' dz IDP4-C225D,
Reg S9 30 620
Now


WITH YOUR
FREEu"EUR
$7500
FR*Ek-ORDER!' _t
A Coleman 2 liter jug with a flip-top spout FREE
with any order of $75 or more of merchandise
from this flyer. Limit: one jug per order.
ONLY $17.99 WITH YOUR $75 ORDER
A Coleman 81/2 gallon insulated
cooler...a suggested retail .-,
value of $22.95 for $17.99 with
any order of $75 or more of
merchandise from this flyer.
Limit: one cooler per order.
Take Advantage of Either
or Both of These Special Offers!



Acco SAVE
Covers Up to
Report 40%
Cloth-bound hinge. Acco ..
fastener holds 1-600 sheets
81/2" x 11". 25 per box. "
Black (DL2-25071)
Light Blue (DL2-25072)
Dark Blue (DL2-25073) Reg. $2.02 1
Light Gray (DL2-25074) OWIu
Red (DL2-25078) UN EA.
Exec.Red (DL2-25079) ($1.30 ea.) 25 or more


SAVE
Unto


Bic Biro Stic Pen
Lightweight, comfortable round barrel. I
Medium and fine points. 12 per box.
Blue, Fine (DN1-GSF-11-BE) Reg. $4.68/dz.
Black, Fine (DN1-GSF-11-BK) Reg. $4.68/dz.
Red, Fine (DN1-GSF-11-RD) Reg. $4.68/dz.
Blue, Medium (DN1-GSM-11-BE) Reg. $3.48/dz.
Black, Medium (DN1-GSM-11-BK) Reg. $3.48/dz.
Green, Medium (DN1-GSM-11-GN) Reg. $3.48/dz.
Red, Medium (DN1-GSM-11-RD) Reg. $3.48/dz.


18%


($2.14 dz.)


Acco
Classification
Folders
Holds six individual files.
Moisture resistant cover with
cloth reinforced expanding
hinge. 369
Reg. $5.28
Red-Letter Size (DF115006) NOW SA V E
Reg. $5 72 3 30U
Red-Legal Size (DF1-16006) NOW
i""


m


~1C~~S~rr1~ ~i:.'i"-'~':~' i~ ":.'" '.~f~2'"r' ~


PAGE THIRTEEN


1
















Prices Good June 20-26, 1984
limit rights reserved none sold to dealers


PORCELAIN CIH
5-PC. PLACE
SETTING ONLY*

$499

With $49.99 in Cash
Register Tapes


.INA ,




20-PIECE SER VICE
FOR 4 LESS THAN Diear "'
$20700 ONOUR Cohnao "
U t7 'PLAN


USDA Choice Full Cut

ROUND STEAK


Boneless
RUMP $1,, 99
ROAST Lb.
Choice Family Pak FRYER
DRUM- 7n
STICKS Lb. 19
Tender Skinned & Deveined
BEEF 00b
LIVER Lb.8


Lykes All Meat Wieners...........
Lykes Beef Franks ..............
Lykes Palm River Sliced Bacon .....
Lykes Sliced Ham ...............
Lykes All Meat Bologna...........
Lykes Beef Bologna .....r.......
Lykes Party Ham Halves .........
Red Rind Hoop Cheese


Tender Lean

PORK STEAK


. Boston Butt
PORK $119
ROAST Lb.
Choice Tender
Sirloin Tip $269
STEAK Lb.'
Fresh Pork NECKBONES,
FEET, L b5
MAWS Lb.O


* 33 *3333'33333 *33.3
333333333 *.33..3.33


oo...................

..............oooeo...
...3..................

o.3 eo..o o .o . . .


Register's Country Style Smoked Sausage (Family Pak)


.oeo. o .. .


12 ounce 1.29
12 ounce 1.29
12 ounce $1.29
1o ounce 1.99
pound 1.69
pound $1.69
pound 2.39
pound 2.29
pound 1.99


ALPO
Garter. 1 9 cDogFood ......... 1,oz.
Baby Food ....... oz.9 DogFood ..
2Oz. Loaves 2/ tOz 31
Oven Fresh Bread 1.19 Morton Salt ........31
1 Lb. Pkg. No Brantd
Blue Bonnet Oleo..... 9 CatLitter . 25b. bag 159
Sunshine Krispy Upton Family Size
Crackers ....... 1b.box 79 Tea Bags ..... 24cunt .99 /


JENO mFarFresh~


PIZZA 'I,


10.8 oz. 9


w O
wil0


Piggly Wiggly 2 Lb. Bag 1 t
Crinkle Cut Potatoes. .... 1.7
Piggly Wiggly S I
Orange Juice ........ 6-, 1. 49
Birds Eye e $
Cool Whip ........... ,. 1. J5
T.V. 1
Strawberries ........ 16. 1.25
Birds Eye
Corn on Cob........ 12ears 2.39


California
Red Plums....
Fresh
Green Peanuts.
Fresh
Yellow Corn ..
Fresh
Broccoli .....
Fresh
Mushrooms...


151

........ pound69
........ pound 89
........ 5ears99
........ bunch99
.. . ... pint99


* USDA Food Stamps Accepted
* WIC Approved

Home Owned and Operated
by Bradford Johnson

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Mon. Sat., 8:00 a.m. 10:00 p.m.
SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. 10:00 p.m.


Choice Family Pak
FRYER 7Q
THIGHS Lb.19


Your Money Can Buy None Better, So Why Pay More?
* QUALITY MEATS *
USDA Choice Western Beef #1 Pork USDA Grade A Fryers


L I ` C. ..


--


I


t, I