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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02553
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 1, 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: UF00028419:02553

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 9


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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1984


25C Per Copy


'OTE!


************************


Tuesday Nov. 6


Election Day Nationwide


Partisan Contest Will Elect County Clerk


election.
In the primary elections
during September and Octo-
ber, Gulf County set the
record in the state for
sending voters to the polls to
cast their ballots. Gulf had
the highest percentage of
registered voters reported as
going to the polls in the state.
Here in Gulf County, pre-
cinct. 11 posted the best
percentage of registered vot-
ers casting their ballot of the
county's 13 precincts.
Cora Sue Robinson, Super-
visor of Elections, said this
week, Gulf Couqty has a total.
of 7,555 registered voters
qualified to cast a ballot in
Tuesday's nation-wide elec-
tion. "If our county sets the
state-wide voting record
again, Gulf county is in line
for some state-wide and
nation-wide recognition",
Robinson said.
In a break-down by party,
Gulf County has 7,334 regis-
tered as Democrats, 191


Republicans and 30 who fall
under the category of "oth-
ers", which includes those
who have registered as Inde-
pendent.
For many years, Precinct
11 has been the largest
precinct in the county. Since
the creation of Precinct IlA,
which comprises part of the
territory formerly in Pre-
cict 11, things have changed.
The largest precinct in the
county is now Precinct 1, in
the north end of the county.
Precinct 1 has 1,124 voters
registered, while Precinct 11
now has 1,036. ,
CANDIDATES
The elections Tuesday will
end a long campaign by the
candidates for President of
the United States and for two
local Gulf County candidates.
For the second election in a
row, Gulf County has a
two-party choice in the gen-
eral election. Normally,
nomination as the Democra-
tic standard-bearer is the
same as being elected in Gulf
County. This year, there is
still one local question to be
decided in the general elec-
tion.-
Clerk of the Circuit Court
incumbent, Jerry Gates,
changed his affiliation to
Republican just prior to
the qualification time, back
in July, deciding to seek
re-election to his position-
as a Republican candidate
rather than go through the
Democratic primaries.
Gates announced at the time
he was making the change


... .WALTEUWIQI .......... GERALDINE FERRAO.
-Democratic candidate -Democratic candidate


Rickards Game

Date Rescheduled
Port St. Joe High School athletic director, Shaw
Maddox, said Tuesday he had been notified Monday by
Rickards High School officials that the football game,
scheduled to be played in Tallahassee's Capital Stadium
Friday night has been re-scheduled .for tonight.
Maddox said "They made the change because, of a
schedule conflict, which they didn't bother to tell us about
until Monday."
Maddox said only the date has been changed. The game
will still be played at 8:00 p.m.
The athletic director.said a chaperoned student bus will
be going to the ball game and students planning to ride the
bus should sign up today as soon as possible. Students must
pay $2.00 to ride the bus.

Merchants Change Xmas

Parade to November 24


The Port St. Joe Merchants
have changed the traditional
date for the annual Christ-
mas Parade this year, in
order to take advantage of
other activities also happen-
ing on the new date.
According to Wayne Tay-
lor, chairman of the Retail
Merchants Association, the
parade will be held on
Saturday, November 24 this
year. Taylor said the new


date is more in keeping with-
the traditional day for Christ-
mas parades throughout-the
nation and will take advant-
age of a holiday week end.
Taylor said those organiza-
tions planning to enter floats
in the parade would take
note of the new date. Parades
in the past have been held on
the first Saturday in Decem-
ber.


because of a dispute with the
chairman of the Democratic
party which he felt would be
detrimental to his candidacy
under the Democratic ban-
ner. )
Gates' opponent in the
general election will be
Wyvonne Hattaway, who won
the Democratic nomination
in a field of three in the
primaries. Both Gates and
Hattaway faced each other
four years ago, when veteran
clerk George Y. Core retired
and Gates won the election.
It may be redundant of The
Star to tell you, but Republi-
can presidential incumbent
Ronald Reagan is, seeking
re-election to his position
Tuesday. Reagan's running
mate will again 'be George
Bush.
Walter Mondale will be the
Democratic standard-bearer
with Geraldine Ferraro as
his running mate.
Gulf County has a history,
during the past several pres-


alm
.. GEORGE BUSH -0'
-Republican cahdldate


idential elections, of voting
/for the Republican candi-
date. Even in a county in
which 7,334 of 7,555 register-
(Continued on Page 3)


Election poll workers are shown signing instructed in the rules and regulations
up on the poll workers' lists Monday of this governing the activity in and around the
week. The workers must register with the voting booths in a training session Monday
Supervisor of Elections prior to the actual at the Courthouse.
election day. The poll workers were -Star nhntn


*


*


*


*


*-


Mexico Beach Electing


JERRY GATES
-Incumbent Clerk


Z'RONALD,,REAGAN
$"~ Republi~ha,candidate


Mayor, 2 C
Citizens of Mexico Beach will also be
going to the polls next Tuesday to select a
Mayor and two Councilmen to serve two
year terms. Only one incumbent is running
in the three races, with three-term
Councilman Robert L. Timmons, seeking
re-election.
The Mayor's contest has three candi-
dates attempting to replace Bob Hale, who
decided not to seek re-election to another
term. Hale has said, "I'm tired of listening
to complaints for a while."
James T. Heathcock, a former Mexico
Beach Mayor for two terms, is coming back
and seeking re-instatement to the post he
stepped down from two years ago. Cass
Pentecost, a Councilwoman for two years, is
stepping downfrom her Council post to seek
election as Mayor. A third candidate is


ouncilmnen
another former Councilman, Don Hodge.
Timmons, the incumbent in Group 2,
Town Council, is opposed by James D. (Jim)
Mahler, a Mexico Beach business man.
Timmons, a veteran of the Council, is
seeking his fourth term on the board.
In the other Council post, Al Cathey, a
hardware merchant, is making his first bid
for a Council position in Group 3. Cathey is
un-opposed in the race.
Another question on the ballot will be an
attempt to change the Town Charter.
According to Town Clerk, Pat Hutchinson,
there are no major changes in the charter
proposal. "Mostly, the Charter' is just being
brought up to date", she said.
OPEN FORUM
.Candidates, in the Mexico Beach race
(Continued on Page 3)


Karen Barnes



.,.
Gets HomTcoming


Queen Crown
Karen Barnes was selected in a the ceremonies, when the selection ..
secret vote by the students of Port was announced during the parade of
St. Joe High School, to receive the the candidates. She was presented
Homecoming Queen honors during with her Homecoming Queen crown
half-time ceremonies at the football by last year's queen, Pam Sanborn.
game Friday night. Miss Barnes was also presented
Karen is the daughter of Mr. and with a bouquet of red roses.
Mrs. Jerry Barnes, 903 Garrison Miss Barnes, a member of the
Avenue. She will reign in the senior class this year, was escorted
honorary position for the remainder in the parade of the Queen candi-
of the school year. dates by Phil McCroan.
Karen was selected from a field of
11 candidates, all of whom partici- Inthe photo at right, Miss Barnes
pated in the crowning ceremonies, gives a large grin of approval as she
Miss Barnes received the first is crowned by Miss Sanborn.,
indication of her selection during --Star photo


*


Constitutional Amendments On Tuesday's Ballot In Short Form


Ifi addition to the several can-
didates on next Tuesday's ballot,
there will be eight amendments to the
State Constitution for the voters to
give their decision on.
Originally, there were nine
amendments to decide upon, but the
Supreme Court declared Amendment
nine unconstitutional because it ad-
dressed more than one issue, accord-
ing to the court. The amendment
would have set a $100,000 limit on pain
and suffering in malpractice cases
against doctors and hospitals.
As for the eight remaining
amendments on the ballot, The Star
has attempted to "chew" ,up the
considerable verbage in each and
present it to you in digestible form so
you will know what the several
amendments are about.
AMENDMENT 1
Homestead Exemption
S The proposed amendment substi-
tutes the words "a natural person" for
the previous wording "the head of a
family," in allowing exemption of
homestead property from forced sale


or debts of the owner.
Presently, the person must qual-
ify as the head of a family to have his
homestead exempt from sale to pay
debts other than taxes or mortgages
on that property. Under the proposed
amendment, any person could claim
such exemption for their homestead
just as any person, whether head of a
household or not, can claim a
homestead exemption from ad valor-
em taxes.
AMENDMENT 2
Cabinet
The proposed change affects the
method and manner of the State
Treasurer disbursing state funds. The.
amendment would eliminate the
requirement that all checks or drafts,
disbursing state funds, be counter-
signed by the governor. The treasurer
would continue to disburse state funds
only upon the order of the State
Comptroller.
The amendment would also allow
state funds to be disbursed by
electronic means, magnetic tapes or
other newly-developed methods of


transferring funds. Amendment
would allow direct deposit of salary
retirement checks.
AMENDMENT 3
Judiciary
Presently in Florida, vacancies
on the Supreme Court of the District
Court of Appeals are filled by
appointment of the governor from
among the names of three persons
submitted to him by the appropriate
nominating commission.
The proposed amendment would
require each judicial nominating
commission to establish uniform rules
of procedure, which rules might be
repealed by a general law enacted by
the legislature or by the Supreme
Court. The amendment also provides
the deliberations of the judicial
nominating commission may be in
closed session although all other
proceedings of' the commission shall
continue to be subject to the "Sun-
shine Law".
AMENDMENT 4
Legislature
The proposed amendment adds a


section to this provision of the
constitution which would extend to
members of the Florida Legislature a
privilege against libel or other actions
based on any speech or debate
relating to legislative duties. It would
also prevent people from questioning
the intent of legislators in enacting
any particular piece of legislation.
It would stop people from sub-
poenaing legislators in various court
proceedings to testify as to their intent
in enacting any particular law.
AMENDMENT 5
Local Government
The proposed. amendment here
changes the present requirement of
five commissioners in each non-char-
ter county to allow the Board of
County Commissioners to be compos-
ed of five or seven members. The
amendment also strikes the provision
that the commissioners be elected by
"the electors of the county" and
substitutes "as provided by law."
The proposed amendment must
be read in conjunction with Chapter
84-224 passed at the recent session of


the legislature which prescribes pro-
cedures by which the electors of a
county may approve the election of
their county commissioners from
single-member districts or by a
combination of single-member dis-
tricts and at-large membership.
AMENDMENT
I Judiciary
The amendment makes no chan-
ges ,in present law other than
requiring five years legal experience
before becoming a county judge in
counties of over 40,000 population.
The amendment does not require
five years experience for a county
judge in counties less than 40,000 and
recognizes the existing law which
allows present non-lawyer county
judges 'to serve until retired or
defeated.
AMENDMENT 7
State Bonds and Revenue Bonds
This amendment allows the state
to issue general obligation bonds to
pay for such capital outlay projects as
road and bridge construction upon
two-thirds vote of the legislature. The


amendment would eliminate the
present requirement that the voters of
the state approve the issuance of
bonds and restricts the projects for
which the bonds can be issued by
"fixed" capital outlay projects au-
thorized by the legislature. %
The amendment makes no great
change in the present system other
than eliminating the need for constitu-
tional amendments each time general
obligation bonds are issued by the
state.
AMENDMENT
Gross Receipt Tax
Gross receipt taxes are those
taxes derived by the State of Florida
from utility services, including elec-
tricity, telegrams and telephone char-
ges. The amendment broadens the
gross receipt tax to include inter-state
long distance phone calls and contin-
ues pledge of these receipts to retire
outstanding public education capital
outlay and debt service bonds.
The amendment is necessary in
order to retire the bonds which do not
mature until well into the Twenty-
,First Century.


Gulf County will'be testing
its position as the "voting-
est" county in the state next
Tuesday when voters go the
polling places in the general


WYVONNE HATTAWAY
-Challenger


s~il


4











Editorials and Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984


PAGE TWO


Growing Need for



Some Guidelines


There is not much danger of
Gulf County becoming another
Miami Beach, even in the years to
come, but to us it's beginning to get
a little crowded around here and if
indications given by Dewayne
Manuel, head of the county's
Building Department, it is going to
get more crowded in just a short
while.
In fact, Gulf County is getting
more crowded day by day. We're
not growing all that much in
permanent residents, but the day is
rapidly coming when Gulf County
will experience a seasonal popula-
tion influx which will change our
way of living even further.
Last Thursday, Manuel told the
Rotary Club of some of the building
activities here in our county, giving
a graphic example of how building
of dwellings is booming--especial-
ly along the beaches.
Manuel said that in all of 1979,
his department issued 11 building
permits in these same beaches
areas, valued at $1.4 million.
Through September of this year,
the department has given 96
permits, valued at $7.4 million.
For a county the size of Gulf
County, that's.a tremendous surge
in growth.
The rapid growth started in
1982 with 50 single dwelling unit
housing starts. In 1984, there were
65 single dwelling and 80 multiple
-munit starts. In addition, there are
-,144 proposed starts being consider-
jed. Manuel says the "proposed"
Starts are instances where people



| Pelicar

-:E Interest has-been shown during
ithe plc few months to reclaim
: Pelican Island", that island which
"Eformerly was seen just off the St.
_-Joe Paper- Company docks in St.
Joseph Bay.
In sort of a "Believe It Or Not"
activity, industry and environ-
mentalists, Audubon Society mem-.
bers and conservation, are all
-getting into the act, finding that
.revitalization of the island will
-serve the purpose of everyone.
For industry, it gives a handy,
desirable location to place spoil
dredged from Port St. Joe's harbor
without having to install expensive
pipelines and pump the spoil -on
shore to be placed in ponds 'built
with expensive leak-proof levees.
To the Audubon Society people, the
environmentalists and the conser-


have contacted his office about
building restrictions and require-
ments in preparation to hiring a
contractor and getting their build--
ing permits.
In any sense of the definition,
that's a boom in building.
Manuel says people from other
areas, who; are doing most of the
building, are surprised when he
tells them there are no restrictions
to building in Gulf County other
than the building code and what-
ever restrictions are placed on
coastal building by federal and
state regulations such as setback
lines, building line levels and septic
tank permit requirements.
There are no subdivision rules
and regulations in Gulf County.
Manuel says these people are
surprised at the lack of restrictions
in Gulf County and if the present
building practices are allowed to
continue, there are going to be a lot
of surprised people in and out of
Gulf County when we end up with a
hodge-podge of buildings along our
waterfront property. We can envi-
sion more problems in the future
than we ever thought about having
today.
Before we wind up with a
jumble of buildings on our prime
real estate here in Gulf County, we
would think it would be of prime
importance to our County Commis-
sion to begin considering the
proper use of our beaches and its*
adjoining lands before it's too late.
As a matter of fact, it may
already be too late for much of this
property.



i Island
vationits, it provides a -desirable
place for the endangered pelicans
and other water birds to build their
nests and raise their young in an
undisturbed manner.
After years of being at one
another's throat, these groups are
finding that a sensible approach to
one's problems also solves the
problems of another.
We hope these groups are
successful in getting their wishes
since we need a sensible approach
to keeping our harbor dredged out'
and usable and natives as well as
tourists enjoy watching the peli-
cans perform around our bay.
Preservation of both the harbor
and the pelicans in a single
improvement seems to be the best
thing to come along since sliced
bread..


Trick oi

By Kesley Colbert
You know, I don't have a
clue as to why we celebrate
Halloween. I don't even
know what a Halloween is. I
know one thing though I
sure don't believe in ghosts
or witches or goblins or any
other of those signs of the
Zodiac.
My parents, years ago ex-
plained to us kids the true
meaning of Christmas and of
Easter and I knew about
Thanksgiving even before I
got to the first grade and
Miss Carolyn had us color
-pictures of a big turkey, an
Indian and a pilgrim or two.'
I think I figured out.Flag


. Trick


Day on my own and the
Fourth of July was one of my
favorite days because we'd
spend most all day in town
watching the parade and
eating watermelon. On
November 11th each year
we'd have this special pro-
gram at school where
everyone would gather up
out in the front yard and
some old guys from World
War I would fire a cannon off
at exactly 11 a.m. We called
it Armistice Day back in
1957. I can still remember
how ramrod straight those
old men stood as our band
played the National Anthem.
You see, even then, I knew


explaining to me about
Halloween. It's almost like
there's something to it that
nobody wants to talk about.
You know what I mean?
Maybe it's kinda like Miss
Carolyn and the Indians. She


told us all about Thanks-
giving except she forgot to
tell us what those pilgrims
were doing to the Indians.
Even as they sat down
together to eat their turkey


LETTERS...


Kesley
about that box car in Europe
and nobody had to tell me
that they had already done
the hard part.
The trouble is, through all
of my formative years, no
one ever got around to


It's Our Privilege

To Cast Vote Tues.


Dear Editor:
Once every four years,
Americans are given the
opportunity to determine


their destiny in a way that
exists in no other country on
earth.
Through our unique system
of primary and general elec-
tions, we exercise a precious
right that was fought for and
won by patriots who jealous-
ly coveted the blessings of
freedom. They believed in a
basic right without which all
others are meaningless; the
honest and independent exer-
cise of our own franchise ...
(Continued on Page 3)


"Our

Deepest

Thanks"
Dear Wes:
I want to use this medium
to express the appreciation of
the entire Raffield family to
the wonderful people of our
county for all the kindness
shown us during our recent
fire. It was naturally a time
of depression for us all but as
one of my brothers said the
other day, it was truly'
heart-warming to see so
many friends come forward
With offers of assistance.
The firemen who fought so
valiantly came from
throughout the area and
while they were not able to
save the buildings, they are
to be commended for their
efforts; the hundreds of
volunteers who came to offer
help and stayed to offer
moral support; those who
came after the fire and
helped, in whatever way
possible and those who con-
tinue to assist us in this time
of emergency. We recognize
their efforts and extend to all
our deepest. appreciation.
We have always maintain-
ed that P)rt St. Joe is a
unique place to call home.
Our people never fail to come
forward in a time of need and
if indeed there can be some-
thing good to come from
something so devastating it
is the reinforcement of our
belief in the people of our
area and their willingness to
reach out a helping hand to
their fellow man.
To all our friends, for all
your support, we express our
deepest thanks.
Sincerely,
THE RAFFIELD
FAMILY


How Does A Candidate Keep Running When Everyone Says He's


Lost?


BY THIS TIME next week it will
all be over.
We will have elected a President
of the United States to serve for the
next four years. Here in Gulf County,,
we will have elected ourselves a Clerk
of the Circuit Court to serve us for the
next four years.
It has been a long, long haul for
those still on the ballot for this last
voting exercise in .1984. Here in the
county, candidates started signing
up their intentions to run back in the
middle of July. That's nearly four
months of living and breathing a
political race. That's a heap of
talking, and waiting, and working,
and walking, and shaking hands, and
pausing to think twice about every
word you say.
That's an ordeal for anyone to
have to bear.
But what of the Presidential
candidates? If they didn't get on the
campaign trail and stay on it, a year
ago, they were late. Most of the
candidates were getting their intro-
ductions into the 1984 campaign the
day after the polls closed in 1980.


There must be a better way.


TAKE WALTER MONDALE-
Not for president, but for instance,
Walter Mondale has been running


put up my feet on the hassock, lean
back in my favorite chair, kick off my
shoes and pick up the paper to
leisurely read from cover to cover.
There might be a loi to be said


ETAOIN SHRDLU

1 By: We


for president for at least three years.
If I were Walter Mondale, after those
past three years, I wouldn't even want
to hear the word "President" again,
much less be one. If there was
a iything in the world I would be tired
of by this time it would be in hearing
the phrase, "What do you think about.
. blah, blah, blah". I would be good
and tired of not being able to go home
in the afternoon, when I was tired, and


at home; taking into the consideration
that all the polls, including his own
say he doesn't have the chance of a
Jew kissing an Arab to win-given all
of this, what keeps the man running?

--.


esley R. Ramsey


about being President of the United
States, but there's as much or more to
be said about a quiet evening at home
in a comfortable chair, just relaxing.
As a matter of fact, I think there is
more to be said about the quiet
evening at home. ,
Taking all this into consideration;
considering the fact that it has
probably been many a moon since
Walter Mondale spent a quiet evening


DOES WALTER NEED the job?
Does he need the money? I can think
of an easier way to make money and
all of them involve things like digging
ditches. Still, that beats running for
the Presidency for three or four years
and is a lot more permanent work
than being President. You don't have
to smile at everyone if your job is
digging ditches. You don't have to be


forever on the alert to what you say,
or do, or whose hand you shake first,
or who you sit down next to, or if you
forgot to speak to someone in a crowd.
Being a ditch digger can be a simple,
satisfying and rewarding life; while
the President does nothing except
earn the enmity of someone no matter
which way he turns.
Being President means you also
have to be on the guard against
someone shooting, stabbing, poison-
ing, or otherwise doing you bodily
harm.
Being President means you have
to go from here to there on Air Force I
or one of those rickety looking
helicopters. It means you can't
stumble and bump your head while
getting on the plane without half the
world wondering if you're senile,
drunk, lazy or just plain awkward.
Not a word about whether or not
you are hurt or embarrassed.
I DON'T SUPPOSE Walter Mon-
dale will be surprised or disappointed
when he comes up the loser next
Tuesday night. After all, he has been


told often and long enough that he
hasn't a prayer in the election. If
anybody ever lost by any larger
margin than Walter Mondale, it would
have to be either Jimmy Carter or
Senator Barry Goldwater or Senator
George McGovern, if the polls are
correct.
If I were Walter Mondale and I
were in his shoes making a hapless
run for the Presidency, I would be as
pleased as punch when next Tuesday
comes around and the whole thing was
over. It would mean I could finally go
home for that nice quiet evening
Come to think of it, if I were
Walter Mondale, I would be starting to
think I was the winner in this thing ...
provided I were still in the race. Poor
old President Reagan still has four of
those gruelling years to spend in the
White House while Walter Mondale
is living the good life.
So why should we feel so sad for
Walter Mondale? Maybe it's because,
after three or four years of campaign-
ing, he has bags under his eyes he
didn't have before the campaign
started.


WTi-HE S TAR __ POSTOFFICE BOX 308
I"T H E S T A R PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
O RTSTl lE FLORIDA 3256 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8 00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE,FLORIDA324 OUTOFCOUNTY-ONE YEAR.15.00 SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY. S10 00
SByThe Star Publishing Company OUTOFU S -ONEYEAR. 516.00
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
0 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omlislons in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
4 Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received.lor such advertisement.
y William H. Ramsey Production Supt. ATPORTST.JOE,FLORIDA
Frenchsie L Ramsey Ofice Manager The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Shirley K. Ramsey .................. Typeseterbarely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


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
Nov.1 2:43a.m. 1:46p.m.


Nov. 2 4:45a.m. 3:18p.m.
Nov.3 5:48a.m. 3:36p.m.
Nov.4 7:27a.m. 2:58p.m.
9:42p.m.
Nov. 5 10:48a.m. 4:12a.m.
8:59 p.m. 12:51 p.m.
Nov. 6 8:38p.m. 6:00a.m.
Nov.7 9:18p.m. 6:30 a.m.
Nov. 8 9:43p.m. 7:09a.m.


I _


V-t-


I


1!J 1,11101 1 1Lfi41~!1


1















Kes
(From Page 2)
and maize, why, those
sneaky settlers were trying
'to figure out how to take
another few acres from the
Indians. There just might be
something to this Halloween
that we ought to look into.
Now don't get me wrong.
I've done my share of "Trick
or Treating" and to be real
honest with you I kinda en-
joyed Halloween. The night
before Halloween Mom
would let us stay up till
almost 8:00 p.m. to help her
make the popcorn balls. We
didn't have much money and
we couldn't afford real store
bought candy but we had lots
of popcorn and Granddaddy
Jim had his own molasses
mill. Boy howdy, we'd pop
about a half a ton of popcorn
and then heat the molasses
in an old iron skillet till you
could dip a spoon in there
and as you picked the spoon
out of the molasses you'd get
a thin thread running off -
your molasses was ready to
pour over the popcorn. We
would stir it all up, and after
placing a little butter on our
hands to keep the stuff from
sticking to our fingers, we'd
go to making out our popcorn
balls. They would cool over-
night and by morning we
were ready for "Trick or
Treat" at our house.
Of course we ate popcorn
balls'for breakfast and then
we'd pack a couple for lunch.
We usually managed to eat a
couple after we got in from
school. As soon as we got the
chores out of the way we'd
get into some costume that
Mom had made. I remember
one year my older brother
had a real mask that he'd
won at school. He wouldn't
let me wear it but when he
went to get some firewood I


tried it on. I couldn't see out
of it, nor could I breathe with
it on. I figured right then that
my real face would scare
'em enough to get some
goodies out of them and
besides I could breathe while
I ate my candy.
Just as soon as it got dark
off we'd go first house go-
ing down the road toward
town was the Ridingers.
Guess what they always
dropped in our sacks? Right
- popcorn balls, you see
they didn't have any more
money than we did. But the
closer we'd get to town the
more eal candy we began to
collect. I tell you what, for
three little boys that didn't
see much "real" candy it
was quite a night. I didn't,
and still don't, like the hard
candy. I wanted chocolate.
Those folks at the Hershey
Candy Company were just
about my favorite.
Like I said it was some
more night for us but I didn't
know why, we were having it
- still don't. You know,
maybe this whole thing of
"Trick or Treat" was
thought up by those folks at
Hershey's in order to sell a
few more candy bars.
I've had some fun times at
Halloween but still I've got
to wonder a little as I dress
my children up like a witch
or a goblin or a ghost and
hear them talk about scaring
people, if that is the right
thing for me to do. Of course
Josh usually dresses in a
football uniform and Jesse
doesn't care how he looks
just as long as you drop
something in his sack.
Maybe the pumpkin farm-
ers in North Carolina got all
of this started. I'm certainly
not trying to tell anybody
what to do or how to live, but
you know, we might ought to
stop and think about this
Halloween thing for a minute


FIRST UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M: PARKER and
DAVID L. ,TAUNTON, Ministers.
WORfSHIP SERVICE .......... :.. 900 A.M.,C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL .............. .0:00 A.M., C.SrT.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday).................


Mexico Beach


a trust confided to us-not for
private gain-but for the
public good. In short, the
right to vote.
The ballot has been des-
cribed as the rightful ,and
peaceful successor of bullets.
Those of us who have fought
for the right to continue to.
cast our ballots cherish our
public trust. We meet the
first duty of democracy. We
cast our votes and, since our
founding following World
War I, The American Legion
has encouraged each Ameri-
can to do the same.
This year, as in years past,
The American Legion is'
sponsoring its "Get Out the
Vote" campaign. Legion
Posts across the nation are
distributing registration in-
formation and offering as-
sistance in an effort to
encourage voter turnout.
This patriotic gesture is not
in support of any particular
candidate, but an effort to
remind Americans that, in
order for our democracy to
work and for our Republic to
remain strong, its citizens
must voice their opinions
through the device designed
for maintaining in perpetuity
the rights of the people-the
ballot box.
We urge you to support this
endeavor by voting in the
general election Tuesday,
November 6. And we would
remind you, just because this
is a presidential election
year, this does not detract
from the importance of all
other elections. It merely
emphasizes them.
L. C. CLARK, Cmdr.
Jackson-Driesbach
American Legion
Post No. 211
QUICK COPIES
Available at
THE STAR


From Page 1


will address the issues before the Town in an Mexico Beach Kiwanis Club.
open forum tonight at 7:00 p.m. The forum
will be held at the Chamber of Commerce The Mexico Beach polling place for
Building and is being sponsored by the election day is at the City Hall on 14th Street.


or two or three.
Respectfully,
Kes
P.S. You don't know where I
could get my hands on some
good homemade molasses,
do you?


Election Day From PageI1


ed voters are Democratic,
only John Kennedy, Lyndon
Johnson and Jimmy Carter
in his first campaign have
won the endorsement of Gulf
County voters since the days


of Harry Truman.
The polls will be open from
7:00 a.m., to 7:00 p.m., and
will be located in the same
places as during the pri-
maries.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984 PAGE THREE



Fake Veteran Notice


Veterans of the Gulf Coun-
ty area are being alerted that
once again the old GI insur-
ance dividend refund hoax
has risen again to make
veterans think they are going
to get something which they
are not.
The dividends do not exist
and never existed. Someone
insists upon periodically
playing a cruel. joke on
veterans by making them


think they are going to
receive an extra dividend by
merely filling out an applica-
tion form and sending it in.
The notice claims a bill has
been passed in Congress
which gives all World War II
veterans a dividend of 65
cents per $1,000 of their GI
insurance for each month of
service. THIS IS NOT TRUE.
The Veterans Administra-
tion did not mail any such


bulletin and advises all vet-
erans to disregard.


"Aunt
Ternri

A Big

Happy 30th

Birthday

Stephanie,
Jennifer &
Stephen


Indications Are That It's On the Increase


Joseph L. Donofro,. presi-
dent of the Tri-Rivers Water-.
way Development Associa-
tion, said this week that three
recent events point to in-
creased barge shipping on
the Apalachicola-Chattahoo-
chee-Flint Waterway and
more cooperation among the
states of Alabama, Georgia
"and Florida.
On October 16, the three
governors and the Corps of
Engineers released findings
of a water assessment car-
ried out cooperatively over
the past six months. The
assessment concluded, in
part, that, "the water quality
of the river system is good
and is improving."
"This shows that Alabama
and Georgia are sending
Florida high quality water
through their 'compliance
with EPA and state stan-
dards," Donofro said.
On October 17, the florida

Cyclers Setting
Up Bus Stops
The Port St. Joe Chapter of
the Brothers and Sisters of
the Sun Motorcycle Club will
have a dedication ceremony
for,the first of many school
bus stop shelters planned for
the community.
The dedication will take
place Friday, November 2 at
the corner of Main St. and
Ave. D. The public is cordial-
ly invited.


Environmental Regulation
Commission designated the
upper Apalachicola an "Out-
standing Florida Water"
"While we oppose ome
designation," Donofro said,
"DER assured us it would
not impose unrealistic re-
strictions."
Donofro said the desig-
nation included provisions
for continued Corps main-
tenance of the federally
authorized navigation chan-
nel. He said it also exempted
development areas around
the Jackson County Port at
Sneads and RYSCO Shipyard
and Lapeyrouse Grain Com-
pany in Blountstown.
Simultaneously with the
,Commission meeting in Tal-
lahassee, the advisory com-
mittee for a $110,000 Tri-
Rivers Basin Market Study
met in Bainbridge and ap-
proved the study findings.


Gospel Sing at
First Baptist
The music ministry of the
First Baptist Church, here in
Port St. Joe, is sponsoring a
'gospel sing November 17,
beginning at 7:00 p.m. One of
the featured groups at the
sing will be the "Gann
Brothers Quartet" of Pana-
ma City.
The church extends an
invitation to all who enjoy
gospel singing to attend.


OBITUARIES ,

Last Rites Held Thurs.

for Paula Holten, 23


Paula Maureen Holten, 23,
passed away suddenly last.
Tuesday morning at St. Joe
Beach. She had recently
moved here from Houston,
Texas and had been a dental
hygienist.
Survivors include her par-
ents, William and Glenna
Holten of Mexico Beach; a
brother, Bill Holten, Jr.; a
sister, Catherine Holten, both
of Mexico Beach and her
grandparents, Glenn and
Erima Boyles of St. Joe
Beach.
.Funeral services were held

Funeral for
Holten Child
Suzannah Elizabeth Hol-
ten, 5, passed away suddenly
last Tuesday morning at St.
Joe Beach. She was the
daughter of Paula M. Holten
and had recently enrolled in
kindergarten at Faith Christ-
ian School.
Survivors include her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Holten, Sr. of Mexico
Beach, her great grandpar-
ents, and several aunts and
uncles.
Funeral services were held
last Thursday at 2:00 p.m. at
St. Joseph's Catholic Church
with Father Michael livers
and Father Henry Kosakow-
ski officiating. Burial was in
the family plot of Holly Hill
Cemetery with Gilmore
Funeral Home in charge of
arrangements.


Wyvonne Griffin Hattaway asks you for nothing

else but the opportunity to work
for YOU as YOUR Clerk of the Pull Lever 2A
Circuit Court.

YOUR FULL TIME
FULL TERM



Clerk of Circuit Court Bo
Demo. Pd. Pol. Adv.


The study report now goes
to the printer, Donofro said,
and a press conference is
planned, for early November
to make it public. Afterward,
he said, there will be day-
long workshops in at least
five Alabama and Georgia
locations to help chambers of
commerce, port authorities
and others plan strategies for
creating or attracting the
new industrial and agri-
business recommended by
the study.
"This waterway is finally
getting the attention it
deserves", Donofro said.
He attributed the turn-
around to the relocation of
rock outcroppings in the
Apalachicola river early this
year and to a subsequent
memorandum of agreement
by the three governors and
the district engineer. The
MOA, he said, led to the
water assessment and will
produce a drought manage-
ment plan and a navigation
plan by November, 1985.
As another result of the
rock relocation, Donofro
said, cargo tonnage on the
waterway by the end of
September had already ex-
ceeded the total for all of
1983.


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378


Gal 5:22-23

I ojs, C14

Z TEMPERANCE~
w "A
LU W z
LL. (n A
IL ui
z I
2d
C U W
2z U'
0
GOODNESS

FAITH.

tic 10/4


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

319 Sixth St., Highland View
"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL..... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.
PASTOR C. W. WHITAKER


Frm heWhteHusetothCurthus




PadfrbyteRpulcnPat fGufC ut


last Thursday at 2:00 p.m. at
the St. Joseph's Catholic
Church of Port St. Joe with
Father Michael livers and
Father Henry Kosakowski
officiating. Burial was in the
family plot of Holly Hill
Cemetery. Gilmore Funeral.
Home was in charge of
arrangements.


Eye
Openers

By: Dr.
Wesley Grace


SAFETY IN EYEWEAR
PART 1
Although today's eyeglass-
es are safer than ever,
THEY ARE NOT UN-
BREAKABLE. By federal
law, all glass and plastic
lenses must be SHATTER-
RESISTANT or IMPACT-
RESISTANT. For normal
wear a lens must resist
breaking when hit by a 5/8
inch steel ball dropped from
a height of 50 inches'. These
are minimum standards.
Lenses..which are used in
hazardous occupations, con-
tact sports, or certain hob-
bies can be made even
tougher.
There are no regulations
governing the materials us-
ed in frames.
If you are hit by a flying
hard ball, your lenses may
still break. However, they
will resist shattering into
numerous slivers that could
be very damaging to the eye.
Your prescription, life-
style, occupation and age all
influence the type of safe
eyewear your optometrist
will prescribe. It is extreme-
ly important to mention
whether you are exposed to
risk-produci situations in
your job or at play.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by

DR. WESLEY GRACE
OPTOMETRIST
322 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
227-1410


Election Watch keeps track
of the campaign.

Cable News Network is your link to Campaign '84. In
ElectionYear '84, one network is committed to bringing
you the scope of information necessary to help you make
an intelligent decision on November 6: CNN.
The proof is ELECTION WATCH the only program
among the major networks that has continuously cov-
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SContinued...


Letters Bi River Barge Traffic


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--


m 2






PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1. 1984


21st Annual Seafood Festival C



November 3, In Apalachicola


Apalachicola's famous sea-
food festival will be the big
event for the Panhandle
Saturday, with activities get-
ting under way on Friday
evening and continuing on
throughout the day Saturday.
A concert by the river
featuring the Max Encounter
* Band will begin at 7:00 p.m.,
on the City Dock at Avenue E
* and Water Street.
Saturday's activities will
begin with a parade at 10:00
a.m., and will begin at Water
Street and make its way
along Avenue E to Chapman
Elementary School.
Battery Park, the main
- focus of the festival, will be
fenced in again this year and
a $1.00 admission charge
.:-made for everyone above 12
y.-ears of age. The admission
':- includes all of the entertain-
.ment for the day to be
Z:performed on the festival
stage inside the park.
This year's Seafood Festi-
S-Yal is the 21st in a long line of.
=Seafood Festivals. The enter-
:._tainment this year will fea-
ture a galaxy of top rate
musical entertainment high-
lighted by the appearance of
country music star Kathy
Mattea. Nominated as "Best
New Female. Country Ar-
tist", Mattea is scheduled to
perform on stage in Battery
Park at 3:30 p.m. Mattea's
songs on the charts include
"Easy for You to Say" and
"Street Talk".
Nashville performer Tari
Hensley will also perform on
the park stage. Best known
for her song, "Love Isn't
Love Until You Give It-
Away", Hensley is slated to
sing at 2 p.m.
Appearing at noon in the*
park will be Apalachicola's
own Wendy Johnson, a 12-
year-old country singer with
many performances to her
credit.
But the stage in Battery
Park will feature more than


country music. The enter-
tainment is practically non-
stop beginning at 11 a.m.
with the Max Encounter
Combo Band from Maxwell
AFB, Ala. They are a five-
member variety group cap-
able of performing many
styles from the latest rock,
soul and country tunes to the
old well-loved standards.
In addition to their Satur-
day morning date in the
park, the Max Encounter
Combo Band will provide a
family-style evening of mu-
sic in concert by the river at
Avenue E and Water Street
(next to Wilson Retail Sea-
food Market). They will play
their first set at 7 p.m. ending
at 7:45 and another set from 8
to 8:45. Everyone is encour-
aged to attend and bring
lawn chairs to enjoy the
music. The Festival commit-


tee requests no food or
beverages at the event and
stressed that this is a concert
rather than a dance.
Also on Friday evening the
Spare Change Band from
Chattahoochee will begin
playing at 4 p.m. at the fish
fry in Battery Park Marina.
Saturday night, The Key
will entertain at the dance.
This versatile four-member
combo, well known for its
easy listening style, is pre-
sently appearing at the Silver
Slipper in Tallahassee.
Other musical entertain-
ment scheduled for the Sea-
food Festival include the one-
of-a-kind Havana Marching
Band on stage in Battery
Park at 1:15 p.m., and a
performance by the Rug
Cutters Dance Club of Talla-
hassee at 4:15 p.m.


DIANE GAINER
1984-85 Miss Florida Seafood


Medicare Changes Delta Kappa Gamma


Brochure Mailed First Meeting of Year


During October, Medicare
will send notices to 30 million
beneficiaries about the latest
changes in the Medicare Law
and the fact that Medicare
will now have participating
doctors and suppliers. "Par-
ticipating" doctors or sup-
pliers means that they "ac-
cept assignment" on all
Medicare claims. This
means that they accept Medi-
care's approved charge as'
full payment on all claims.
The beneficiary still must
pay deductibles and coinsur-
ance.
Beneficiaries can find out
now if physicians or suppli-
ers are participating by
asking their doctor or suppli-
er, looking for Medicare
participating sign in their
doctor's or supplier's office


can Ihelpyou
" ,7 'h h 'r .


^^'.' X. ~


Barbara R. Stanley
Certified
Hearing Aid Specialist


better?

I will be at...
St. Joe Motel
Friday, Nov. 2
10 a.m. to 1 p.m.


It's our regular Hearing Aid Service Center in your
community Please feel free to stop in. I'll be
happy to clean your hearing aid and check it over-
regardless of make or model-and to give you a
hearing test and tell you frankly-if it is possible for
you to hear better. If you can't come in, I'll come
to you. Just call me.

ELECTRONIC HEARING TEST
ree HEARING AID SERVICE
TRI-STATE HEARING AID CENTER
330 West 23rd Street, Panama City
Phone 769-5348
i I III IIiiIIIIIIII iII 11ii II..........I.. iII IIiiIIIii HII IIIIII IIII iiiIiii IIIIII...II... II tI.iiI... i Ii


or calling their Medicare
carrier. The carrier will have
a Medicare Participating
Physician-Supplier Direc-
tory available after Decem-
ber 1, 1984. Beneficiaries will
be able to see it or buy it at
the Medicare carrier's office.
The directories will also be
available after December 1
and can be seen at Social
Security, Railroad Retire-
ment, or Area Agency on
Aging Offices, and senior
citizen organizations.
Even though a Medicare
beneficiary's physician and-
or supplier does not choose to
participate, the beneficiary
still will have Medicare
coverage and can still use the
doctor or supplier of his or
her choice. Medicare still
pays 80 percent of the
approved charge after the
yearly deductible is met. But
the beneficiary can be billed
for more than Medicare's
approved charge (unless the
doctor or supplier accepts
assignment on the individual
claim). The Law also places
a freeze on doctor's Medicare
charges for 15 months- July
1, 1984 to September 30,
1985- which does not allow
increases in the amount a
nonparticipating doctor can
charge.

Matrons' Day at
Phil. Church
Philadelphia Primitive
Baptist Matron's Auxiliary
will celebrate its first anni-
versary on the first Sunday in
November at 11:00 a.m.
The speaker at the special
service will be Mrs. Dorothy
Bolden of Thompson Temple
First Born Holiness Church
of Port St. Joe. Honorary
guests will be the Matrons
from the Old West Florida
Primitive Baptist Associa-
tion.
Everyone is invited to
attend.


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The Beta Beta Chapter of
Delta Kappa Gamma met
Saturday, October 27, at the
Four Winds Restaurant in
Panama City. As it was the
first meeting of this year,
time was spent in reacquaint-
ance activities and commit-
tee reports which brought
members up to date concern-
ing summer activities and
the year's plans.
Dr. Virginia Spencer Carr,
a noted biographer, was the
guest speaker at the lunch-
eon which was co-sponsored
by the Bay Language Arts


Melissa Is Five


Melissa Leigh Arnette,
daughter of Pam and David
Arnette of Marianna, cele-
brated her fifth 'birthday
October 16 with a Cabbage
Patch Birthday Party at her
home.
Helping Leigh celebrate
her birthday was her baby
brother, Will, her grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy L.


Burch and Mr. and Mrs.
William David Arnette, Jr.,
her great grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Arnette, Sr.,
Aunt Debbie and Uncle Rusty
Burch, Aunt Joyce and Uncle
Danny Arnette, Jay, Chris-
tina, Vicki and John Scott,
Linda, Walker and Mitch
Bagwell, Mary, Sarah, Lau-
rie and Jeff Anderson.


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414 Reid Avenue Phone 229-8966


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)n


At Gulf
William J. Allen, adminis-
trator of Gulf Pines Hospital
(GPH), is pleased to an-
nounce that a seminar titled
"The Local Pastor and the
Hospital Ministry" will be
presented by GPH for local
pastors. This free program
will be held on Monday,
November 5 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Long Avenue
Baptist Church, Port St. Joe.
"The Local Pastor and the
Hospital Ministry" is being
offered under the auspices of
the Port St. Joe Ministerial
Alliance and the Pastoral
Care Department of Baptist
Medical Center (BMC),
Jacksonville.
GPH is owned by Baptist
Medical Center of Port St.
Joe, Inc., which is a subsidi-
ary of BMC, Jacksonville.
Keynote speakers for this
program will be Chaplain
Lester Cornett of the BMC
Pastoral Care Department
and Dr. Tom Allerton, BMC's
Director of Development.
Hosts for "The Local Pastor
H a and the Hospital Ministry"
aS will be Rev. Howard Brown-


Association. Mrs. Spencer
has written biographies
about both Carson McCullers
and Dos Passos and present-
ed a most interesting talk
about her activities in re-
searching for these novels.
Delta Kappa Gamma is a
sorority for distinguished
women educators and is
made up of personnel from
Bay, Gulf and Calhoun coun-
ties. Gulf Coounty has wom-
en serving as officers for this
sorority for a two year
period.


Stapps Have

Baby Boy

William and Ann Stapp of
Clarksville, Tennessee, an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Forrest, Wednesday, Octo-
ber 24 at Baptist Hospital in
Nashville. Forrest weighed
12 pounds and has an older
brother, Hunter.
The Stapps are summer
residents at St. Joe Beach
where they own a home on
Santa Anna Street.


World Day of
Prayer Monday
All ladies in the-Port St.
Joe area are invited to attend
the World Day of Prayer to
be held Monday; November
5, at the Highland View
Paptist Church, located at
301 Fourth Street in Highland
View.
The program emphasis
,'will beginiat 10:00 a.m.


Pines Hospital


ing of the First Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe, who is
the current President of the
Ministerial Alliance, and Dr.
Daniel Duncan of Long Ave-
nue Baptist Church.
Other program partici-
pants will include Rev. Alvin
Harbour of the First United
Methodist Church, Rev. Da-


vid Fernandez of the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church, GPH Medical Staff
President, Shirley R. Simp-
son, M.D., and Mr. Allen of
GPH.
All area pastors are invited
to attend this free program;
registration will begin at 9
a.m.


Hammac and McLeod

Plan December Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Florida State University and
Brooks Hammac, Jr. of is presently employed by the
Clearwater have announced Florida State Department of
the engagement and ap- Natural Resources as a Ma-
proaching marriage of their rine Patrol in Pinellas Coun-
daughter, Robin Ann Ham- ty.


mac, to Timothy Palmer
McLeod, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph E. McLeod of Port St.
Joe.
Her fiance is a 1977 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High
School. He attended Gulf
Coast Community College,


The wedding is planned for
December 29, at 10:00 a.m. at
the First United Methodist
Church in Clearwater. A
reception will follow at the
Safety Harbor Spa, Safety
Harbor.


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Phone 229-8966







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. NOV. 1. 1984


Building Inspector Says Building Booming Along Coast


Gulf County Building In-
spector, Dewayne Manuel
told the Rotary Club last
Thursday that building is
booming in Gulf County;

Speakers for

Men's Tuesday

Prayer Group
Speakers for the November
meetings of the Tuesday
morning men's prayer group
have' been secured for the
four Tuesdays in the Month.
The speakers will be as
"follows:
Nov. 6, Rev. Talmadge
Kennedy.
Nov. 13, Rev. Jack Strader.
Nov. 25, Rev. Jimmy
Clark.
Nov. 27, Rev. Orval Rey-
nolds. I
The prayer group meets
each Tuesday morning at
9:30 a.m.



The Children
Af


especially along the beaches.
The building inspector said
there have been 96 permits
issued from January 1
through September of this
year for 65 single family
dwellings and 80 multiple


family units. "I started in
this job in 1979 and there are
more permits issued in a
month now than there were
all year long in 1979."
Manuel said there has been
a value of $7.4 million placed


on new construction permit-
ted for this year, but pointed
out, "That isn't a realistic
value. That's just a value
given to get a permit".
Manuel said developers
are presently talking to his


Be Selective When You


Buy "Roadside"


The proliferation of road-
side dealers in fresh shrimp'
in and around Gulf County
has caused the Gulf County
Health Department to alert
the public about the require-
ments for handling fresh
shrimp in order to protect the
public.
According to Doug Kent,
Environmental Health Di-
rector and George Mahler,
Environmental Health In-
spector with the department,
fresh shrimp is a perishable
food capable of supporting
rapid and progressive
growth of infectious or toxi-
genic micro-organisms un-
less handled properly.


u In other words; shrimp are
mighty good to eat, but they
MARY can be mighty dangerous,
Rifle Club

THARPE Plans Covered
wish to thank the Dish Supper
friends and relatives
o de nstraThe Gulf Rifle Club will
who demonstrated hold its monthly meeting
their thoughtfulness with a covered dish supper at
during our mother's the club's trailer at the range
on Highway 71 North. Dinner
Illness and who will be served at 6:30 p.m. on
brought food and sent November 1. All members
flowers after her are urged to attend and bring
Sowers after ,er a covered dish.
death. Your kindness A program will follow the
helped to ease our meal: All deer hunters are
reminded deer season will be
gridf. starting very soon. Bring
TARP your rifle out to the range,
COLEMAN THARPE check out the sights and
RONNIE THARPE make sure it is functioning
MARY ELLEN MAYHANN properly. We have a 75 yard
covered range, also a 100,200
and 300 yard range.


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too, if improperly refrigerat-
ed and improperly handled.
Florida code requires ap-
proved handling procedures.
Shrimp must be protected
from contamination by clean
scale pans, pans and scales
protected from insects on all
sides and all times, unsold
shrimp stored as directed by
the Health Department.
Shrimp must be maintain-
ed at a safe temperature with
only drained ice approved as
a substitute for mechanical
refrigeration.
Vendors must not use
tobacco in any form while
engaged in the handling of
shrimp. Hands of vendors
must be washed with soap
and warm water before



Shrimp
starting work, after smoking,
eating or handling shrimp.
Both Kent and Mahler
warn that customers pur-
chasing shrimp from dealers
who do not follow these
practices are taking a
chance.

Energy Week
The week of October 21-27
has been designated Ameri-
can Energy Awareness
Week. Port- St. Joe High
School will participate in
various activities including
guest speakers, poster con-
tests, writing assignments,
and door and bulletin board
contests.


department about building a
200 unit development in two
areas of Cape San Blas. "The
developers haven't applied
for permits as yet, but
they're talking seriously
about the development". He
also told about a proposal to
build two buildings, nine
stories tall in the St. Joe
Beach area which would
contain 144 living units.
"This is also in the proposal
stage with no permits issued;
however, I expect to issue at
least some of these pro-
jects", the inspector said.
Manuel said developers
coming into the county are
surprised when he tells them
there are no local restrictions
or zoning requirements to
meet in the beach building.
"However, the property is
getting too expensive to
waste in shoddy develop-
ments. The price of the
property will help a great
deal in deciding what goes
on it."
The speaker also said the
availability of a central
water supply and the lack of
a central sewer system is
having its effect on develop-
ing beach property. "Where
water is available, building is


progressing at a fast pace. It
also eases the restrictions of
density because it eases the
requirements for installing
septic tanks.
Manuel said the building
boom hasn't meant many

Honeyville
Homecoming
Homecoming at Honeyville
United Methodist Church will
be November 4. Services
start at 9:00 a.m. CST. Lunch
will be spread at noon.
Everyone is invited to come
and enjoy this time of
fellowship with us. The Rev.
Earl R. Capps is pastor.


permanent new residents for
the county yet, "But it's fast


developing a seasonal busi-
ness influx for the county."


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


First Baptist Church
Port St. I Joe, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
9:45 ....... Bible Study (all ages)
11:00 ..... Worship (Live WJBU-AM)
6:00 ........... Church Training
7:00 ................ Worship

HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


RON KEGLEY
MusiclYouth


Fro te Wit Hoseto heCouthus


WEAMRIAS EE HEBET
REELC


I I


PAGE FIVE


t







PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984


It Was "the Best... Day A Man Could Ever Have"


Former Charges Gather to Honor Marion Craig and Present Him with
[me here in Port St. Joe Saturday tenure as Superintendent of and a member of the School enough to seat everyone in greatest.. .night a man ever
day night and officially .honor Schools when the Coliseum Board when the school and Gulf County if they wanted had!"
ng- him by naming the Coliseum and the new high school were Coliseum were built said, to come to the game, and we Frank Howard, recently
nis- at the High School complex built. Gene Raffield, one of "Coach said we were going to nearly did it." retired coach of Clemson
her after Craig. It was during his the speakers of the evening build a ball house large There were captains of University, who coached
industry, lawyers, doctors, Craig in his college days,
n V Whl W "P k--.. kpbnt t the audience loose for


Former players and students of "Coach" Marion Craig From left are Gene Raffield, "Coach", Walter Wilder,
are shown with him after he was presented with a new Robert Nedley, Charles Whitehead and Wayne Taylor.
-automobile in a dinner in his recognition last Saturday night. -Star photos
.o


engineers, business men,
plant managers, and others
of accomplishment in the 300
or so .who gathered to honor
their former football coach,
in the High School Commons
Area Saturday night. They
came from all over the
United States to honor the
man, who they said,-almost
to a man-"taught us to
never give up on something
we had started."
After a buffet seafood
dinner was devoured by
those present for the affair-
at least half of whom were
out-of-town former football
players for Craig in years
gone by, Craig was the
subject of much reminiscing,
done in a light and joking
vein to keep from displaying
emotions which were felt by
everyone present.
After the short speeches,
the anecdotes and remem-
bering, Raffield unveiled a
new car, displayed on the
stage in the Commons Area
of the High School, which
Craig's former players had
presented to him.
Craig, overcome with the
expression of "his boys"
blurted out, "This is the


KepL lne amence imse iur
about 30 minutes with anec-
dotes and jokes about the
trials and tribulations of a
college football coach. How-
ard coached for 39 years at
Clemson and retired in 1974.
Howard said Craig came to
Clemson in his first year as
coach, and described him as
"the toughest, meanest, most
aggressive blocker the school
ever had."
In paying a tribute to his
former pupil, Howard sum-
med up his accomplishments
by stating, "A person isn't
necessarily successful by
what he does with his own
life. But just look at his
former players and see what
they have done. That's the
real test of a person's suc-
cess."
Craig was lauded and
presented awards and gifts
by Bob Kerrigan, an attorney
now; Gene Raffield, presi-
dent of the largest fishery
operation on the Gulf Coast;
Charles .Whitehead, part
owner and manager of one of
the largest automobile agen-
cies in the South; Phillip
Chatham, manager of Sylva-
chem's Jacksonville plant


An Automobile


Wayne Taylor, operator of a
furniture company here in
Port St. Joe; Robert Nedley,
a vice-president of St. Joe
Paper Company and Walter


Wilder, Superintendent of
Schools for Gulf County-all
former Craig football stu-
dents who had gathered for
the occasion Saturday night.


Gene Raffield hands the keys to a new automobile to his
former coach, Marion Craig.


Homecoming .


The floats' themes were hard on the Demons


-Star photos


Hup! Two, Three, Four!


Senior float was judged the best


Crowd greets color guard and Band of Gold as they head up parade


Young ghouls got in


fli wer friahtene by- Shrk Flassoe mgn n adwr


' The "Coaches Boys" ca
back to Port St. Joe Saturc
to honor Marion Craig, lo
time coach, school admit
trator and school teac


Floats showed imagination, and hard work


Devils were frightened by Sharks






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984 PAGE SEVEN


Halloween Costume Winners


The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School held its annual
Halloween Carnival this past
Saturday, beginning with a
parade at '10:00 on Reid
Avenue in downtown Port St.
Joe. At the conclusion of the
parade, costume winners in
four divisions were chosen.
The winners in the kin-
dergarten and first grade
division are shown in the up-
per left photo. They are,
from left: Clay Whitfield, se-
cond; Kimberly Burkett,
third and Brigette Godfrey,
first place.
In the middle left
photograph are shown the
winners in the second and
third grade division. From
left: Jonathan Pierce, third;
Andy Smith, first; and Man-
dy Fernandez, second.
In the bottom left


photograph are the winners
of the fourth, fifth and sixth
grade division. Tina Rich,
left, third place; Joseph
Rich, second; and Stacy
Burch, first.
In the photograph above,
The Star Is Your Local
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306 Williams Ave.

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the preschool division win-
ners show 'off their
costumes. They are, from
left: Jessica Quarles, se-
cond, Joshua McCulley,
third and first place co-
winners, Casie Williams and
J. J. Hattaway as Uncle Sam
and Betsy Ross.
-Star photos


First

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




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After 2 Strongly

Contested Elections



Wyvonne Hattaway




Still Stands Strong.

The Candidate that has put her heart into working
for your vote. Wyvonne Hattaway does not back
down nor does Wyvonne Hattaway sell out the
people she loves for personal gain. She loves you
the people of Gulf County you all have in-
fluenced her growth and direction. Wyvonne Hat-
taway is the individual candidate who wants to
operate the functions of the clerk's office not
the courthouse operating it independently from
influence of the powerly few. She stands alone on
her own she knows right from wrong, good
from bad and will act accordingly for the
best for Gulf County.


PULL LEVER 2A
Democratic Candidate
for
Clerk of the Circuit
e 0 or- Court


Pd. Pol. Adv.


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PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. NOV. 1, 1984


DEFECTIVE PARTS
-MAY BE REPAIRED
Anything that has moving parts should have a
periodic check-up to keep it in good reliable work-
ing order. Not only will it last longer but it will be
more economical to operate, will perform better,
will look better and will give greater pleasure and
pride to the use..
While the above facts could and do easily apply to w
a a toaster, a two-wheeler, or a lawn mower, they a
have their most practical and logical meaning
when applied to your body. Make sure all your
parts are in good -working order by scheduling a
physician check-up. When medicines are needed to
help we have them.
I YOU OR YOUR DOCTOR CAN PHONE US when
you need a delivery. We will deliver promptly with-
out extra'charge. A great many people rely on us for
| their health needs. We welcome requests for i
delivery service and charge accounts.



BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In Window 1
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
itII : ,5 alaO




Blountstown Downs

Wewa Gators, 32-6


Wewahitchka's Gators felt
their fifth defeat Friday
night, after winning their
first two of the season, at the
hands of the Blountstown
Tigers. The Tigers sent the
Gators home with a 32.6
deficit.
The Tigers scored on two 53
Yard plays in the second
: period by Greg Jordan and
:AGene Bess; a 48-yard run by
"Leroy Nealy in. the third
;period and a 14-yard run by
,Chuck Jacobs in the last


' Public Notices
NOTICE
i; ,The sealing of the voting machines
- to be used for the general election on
November 6, 1984 will be Friday,
November 2, 1984 at 11:00 a.m. at the
:- Gulf County Courthouse.
.:CORA SUE ROBINSON,
Supervisor of Elections
S. t111


stanza.
Brooke Wooten scored the
only TD for the Gators when
he ran for 50 yards to score
on a blocked punt in the final
period.
The re-building Gators
were completely out-manned
by the Tigers, but still put up
a stout defense, blocking the
punt and recovering two
Tiger fumbles.
The Gators will host the
Liberty County Bulldogs Fri-
day night to try and get back
into the win column.
Game time is 7:30 CST.
THE YARDSTICK
Wewa B'town
First downs 10 10
Rushes, yards 40-73 39-244
Passing yards 60 182
Passes 3-13-2 6-12-1
Punts 3-27 1-37
Fumbles, lost 5-3 3-2
Penalties, yards 6-60 10-90


Win 54-20 In Homecoming Game




Sharks "Trick" Devils


Port St. Joe's Sharks ex-
perienced another "first" of
the football season Friday
night. For the first time this
year, they found themselves
behind in a football game.
But not for long.
Playing like they were
trying to keep themselves
fresh for the halftime cere-
monies in the first quarter of
Friday's game, by not work-
ing up a sweat, the Florida
High Demons held the Sharks
to three downs and a punt for
their first two possessions of
the ball and then marched 49
yards on eight plays to score
the first score of the game
and put the Sharks seven
points in the hole in their
homecoming game. After
Dwight Cearley had caught
the Florida High ball carrier
at the nine yard line, he
lateralled off to Sheldon
Allen as he wa' falling and
Allen raced in for the score.
The Sharks were behind for
40 seconds, until they could
get their hand on the ball.
Greg Gathers fielded the
Demon kick and came roar-
ing back up the middle to the
Demon 49. Two plays later,
Chris ;,utts tagged Michael
Pittman at the 40 and Pitt-
man twisted, turned and
fought himself free of the
Devil defenders and raced
the 40 yards to score. Stan
Peters kicked the extra point
and the Sharks were behind
no more.
For the second week in a
row, the Sharks rode the pass
to a convincing win, pasting
the Demons 54-20 in a game
which saw the team cele-
brate their homecoming by
scoring almost at will against
their opponents. The 'Sharks
also had .the opportunity to
give their reserves consider-
able playing experience in
the second half.
Before the game was over
Butts had connected twice
with Pittman for touchdowns
and Greg Gathers for one.
Josh Jenkins, one end of
the Pittman-Jenkins running
tandem carried the ball
only once Friday night, but it
paid off. Jenkins ran an
18-yard touchdown gallop in
the third quarter. Pittman
brought the crowd to its feet
in the opening of the second
half by scoring on a 70-yard
punt return, while Sidney


20 LngAene hoe22-82


Harris closed out the scoring
in the last period with an
11-yard run.
Both Butts and, Pittman
scored on one yard plunges
over the middle.
While the Sharks may have
seemed sort of flat in the first
quarter, they poured on the
coal in the second and third
stanzas, scoring 21 points in
the second and 20 in the
third.
The Demons managed six
points in the second quarter
when George Green got loose
up the middle for a 54 yard
scoring romp. In the fourth,
the Demons put their final
seven points on the board
with 1:42 left in the game on
an 11-yard pass play to Kerry
Clem.


The Demons borrowed a
page from DeFuniak's book
and came out throwing
against the Sharks. Their
quarterback, Ron .Mason,
was probably glad to get
back home, since the Sharks
"fearsome threesome",
Doug Robinson, Dwight
Cearley and Tan Smiley,
kept him on the ground most
of the night and set him back
for losses time after time.
Butts wasn't exactly let-
ting his arm rust, either,
tossing 17 passes for the
evening, mostly to Stan Pet-
ers. Peters also kicked five
for seven extra points. One of
the attempts was bobbled on
the snap and the kick never
got away.


In addition to his 70 yard
punt return, Pittman was the
running leader for the night,
40 yards for the evening.
While Pittman, Butts and
Peters were moving the ball,
the remainder of the tough
Shark squad was doing its
number on the Florida High
Demons, keeping them in
check and opening up the
Demon defense, allowing the
Shark offense to move almost
at will.
THE YARDSTICK
Fla. Hi PSJ
First downs 10 10
Rushes, yds. 32-117 28-135
Passing yards 104 242
Passes 9-24-3 9-17-0
Punts 5-32.5 1-37
Fumbles lost 2-2 1-1
Penalties, yards .3-25 4-40


a .'



A wave of Shark defenders, Dwight Cearley (77), Doug Robinson (42), Josh Jenkins (31)
and Michael Harris (4) clear the path for Michael Pittman (34) who ran for a 70-yard punt
return against the Florida High Devils. -Star photos


Players of the Week

Norton Purswell Robinson
In his position as weak side
tackle, Joe Purswell graded
out at 00% following game
film. For his outstanding ef-
fort he was named as Offen-
sive Player of the Week
along with Jim Norton. ,-


JIM NORTON
Jim Norton and Joe Purs-
well shared honors this week
as. Offensive Players of the
Week. In reviewhig game
films Jim graded out at 92%
at his position of weak side
guard.


^ ^ -


JOE PURSWELL


DOUG ROBINSON
Defensive player of the
week is Doug Robinson, who
had six tackles, five assists,
and two quarterback sacks.


J-4



for yardage in Friday night's homecoming game.


Saturday's Action In

Local Soccer League


In Port St. Joe Soccer
League games Saturday,
Perry's Pizza delivered a 1-0
win as Buzzett's Drug Store
was unable to fill their
prescription. Perry's front
line of Leah Ray, Derrick
Chitty, Davy Groos, Traci
Peiffer, and Laura Nelson
took the opening kick and
managed to keep the ball in
Buzzett's end of the field.
After ten minutes of crisp
passing by Perry's and excel-
lent defense by Buzzett's
Tappan Gandy, Shannon
Dew, Josh Colbert, and
Christy Smith, Davy Groos
slapped a shot through the
goalkeeper's leg for the
winning score. In the second
half, Buzzett's, led by Eric
Montiero, made several at-
tempts to tie the game but
Perry's defenders, led by
Brian Scott, Michael Whit-
field, and Jeff Little turned
them away empty. Perry's
goal keeper Chris Summers,
made an outstanding block of
a hard shot by Josh Colbert to
end Buzzett's last threat and
clinch the win.
The second game saw a 1-1
battle between the league
leader's, Earley's Hardware
and second place Miller
Agency Chevron. Early's
built a quick 1-0 lead as Ernie
Exum broke free of Miller's
defenders to score a clean
goal. Miller's,. however,
wasn't out of gas and Vincent
Addison moved into a tie for
the scoring lead with a
breakaway goal. Both de-


fenses then stiffened and shut
down the offenses. Michael
Schweikert, Tim Whitfield,
and Troy Sanders all turned
in solid play for Miller's.
Earley's defensive standouts
included Tracy Stansel and
Kevin Peiffer. ,;
Games this Saturday will
again be at 3:00 p.m. and 4:0(0
p.m. to accommodate those'
attending the Seafood Festil
val. The first game pitni
Miller Agency, Inc. Chevront
against Perry's Pizza with
Earley's Hardware meeting:
Buzzett's Drug Store at 4:00:
p.m.


See Front Page for
Change In Day of
St. Joe-Rickards Game :



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Hunting & Fishing Licenses
Trailer & Cabin Rentals
7 Dayi 5:30 a.m. to
1 ):30 p.m.
Shorty 6. Mary Williams


CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................. .... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP.................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP.... .. ...... ...... 7:00 P.M.
W E d14iS Dt EVENING................. 7:00 P.M.
STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist


REAAN- BSH- ERR GTE


Padfo y h Rpb icnPryoGufC nt


We Now Handle

ALUMINUM ABRICATED


F PRODUCTS
INC.


TOOL BOXES and

DOG BOXES

Variety of Sizes

Fits Full Size or Mini Pick-Up Trucks


ALL ALUMINUM NO RUST
CONSTRUCTION




SSt. Joe Auto Parts


I `


Phone 229-8222


201 Long' Avenup










Bulb News .


In Florida ... It's Both Good and Bad'


by Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Director
As the saying goes, we
have some good news and
some bad news on bulbs for
Florida, that is, many flower-
ing bulbs that are popular
with our Northern neighbors
do not grow well in our mild
climate. These include tulips,
hyacinths and some of the
Irises and lilies. That's the
bad news, the good news is
that many tropical and sub-
tropical bulbs will thrive
here. Plants such as cri-
nums, Easter lilies, gladi-
olas, and amaryllis. My
information for this article
was provided by Extension
Horticulture Specialist Dr:
Robert Black of the Universi-
ty of Florida's Institute of
Food and Agricultural Scien-
ces.
Actually, as we loosely use
the term, the word "Bulb"


CARTER
refers to plants with special
underground food storage
organs. These plants may
have true bulbs, corms,
tubers, or rhizomes. But,
most gardeners and nursery-
men call all of them bulbs.
Bulbs will tolerate varying
soil conditions, but most will
grow and flower best when


they are planted in a well-
drained soil, rich in organic
matter, you'll be giving bulbs
a head start if you plant them
in well-prepared flower beds.
Enrich the soil with a good
measure of 8-8-8 analysis
fertilizer. Apply about two or
three lbs. per 100 'sq. ft. of
bed. At the same time, you
should treat the soil to
prevent insect and disease
problems. That is, apply
pesticides prior to planting.
The product label should tell
you how long to wait before
setting your bulbs. For speci-
fic control practices, check
with you garden center or
County Extension office..
Water is probably the most
important consideration in
growing bulbs. Keep the soil
moist at all time. As long as
your soil drains well, but not
too rapidly, a good soaking
every four to eight days is


enough. Toward tl`e end of
the growing period, let up on
the amount of water you give
your plants.
Most bulbs like direct
sunlight, and will flower best
when they are in the sun most
of the day. Light, afternoon
shadows are desirable, avoid
heavy shade, because it will
cause tlhin, spindly growth
and reduce flowering.
One aspect of growing
flowering bulbs in Florida
probably causes rhore confu-
sion than any other. That's
deciding whether to dig them
up for storage after the
blooming season. Some of the
bulbs we grow here are
evergreen, you can leave
these in the ground, year
after year, if they're protect-
ed from frost in the winter.
Others die down each year.
Some of these also can be left'
in the ground undisturbed.
Others are subject to rotting
and won't survive unless they
are dug and stored.
As I said, this can cause
some confusion. So instead of
trying to give some workable
rule on when to dig bulbs, and
when not to dig, I am going to
. suggest that you check with
your center or County Exten-
sion Office, for advice on
what to do with the particular
kinds of bulbs you're grow-
ing.
In summary, I'll remind
you that, while many bulbs
that are popular in Northern
states will not do well here,
we still have a wide variety
of such plants from which to
choose. Bulbs need rich,
fertile well-drained 'soil, ade-
quate moisture, and protec-
tion from insects and dis-
eases. They grow best in
areas which receive full sun
most of the day, with light
shade in the afternoon. Also,
some must be dug and stored
after blooming season. If
you're not growing bulbs,
give some a try, they'll
brighten up your landscape.

QUICK COPIES
Available at
THE STAR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1. 1984 PAGE NINE
SI


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F. H..S Makes S


1


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13" Color Television
Great for Kitchens
and Bedrooms


19" Color Television


Panasonic APPLIANCES


Compact Laundry
Great for Condos,
Closets, ect.


Cook with Confidence
Panasonic Microwave Ovens


F.H.S.
Mexico Beach Shopping Center OUR LOW OVERHEAD-
Mexico Beach Florida ssiVES YOU MONEY-W.W
Phone: 648-5295

Visa and Master Charge accepted


"From Democrat to Republican"


Why Did


I


Do


4


It?


I'm probably the only elected constitutional officer in the history of the praiser Joy
State of Florida who has ever been denied a homestead exemption in the cumstanceo
county he's elected In. I could become the only elected constitutional of- no choice t
ficer in Northwest Florlea who Is a Republican. One started this thing. The Manyp
other, I hope, ends it. In the next few paragraphs I will explain why I chang- for Clerk of
ed my party affiliation from Democrat to Republican. It began with the of Represei
Dead Lakes. Granted,. It's a public record that I was born In Altha, and against, Jai
graduated from Blountstown High School, both in Calhoun County. But, more, he In
Gulf County is my home and I enjoyed a homestead exemption in this coun- funding to i
ty each year of my residency until 1983 (after I had complained about the to see this
removal of Jim Bozeman, Jerry Kelley, and J. D. Helms from the Dead Lakes House, so t
SBoard and their replacement with Hariand Pridgeon, Forrest Revell and be your Cle
William Linton). I was told by Property',Appraiser Joyce Williams, I was say this, If.
denied a homestead exemption because I rented two mobile 'homes on my nor on the
property for $30.00 each per month. Even though I earned only $60.00 per Graham up.
month and spent more than $80.00 per month on utilities for the two renters cut, in half
(both friends who did a lot for me), I was told I was operating a trailer park rumors, unl
and Ineligible for a homestead exemption. I felt It was wrong and refused to Independen
pay my taxes. As a result, on June 1, 1984, Frank Pate, Jr., purchased a tax four years.
certificate on my home In the amount of $582.77 bearing interest at the rate
of 18% and costs In the amount of $10.00. Again In 1984 I was denied a In here
Homestead exemption on my property for the same reason. In early 1984, vote o bt
beach resident and real estate broker, Jean Arnold, who was aware of my tried to be t
plight, Informed me that In her research for a law suit she had filed against respect. I I
S Property Appraiser, Joyce Williams, she had discovered that the Gulf satisfieder
Sands Motel and other commercial rental properties received homestead leave of abs
exemptions during the same years I was denied one. I then checked the tax sonally see
roll and discovered that a homestead exemption was given to every motel, failed to soe
fish camp and mobile home park in Gulf County, who had applied for the this newsp
exemption. With my large, two trailer operation, I was the only one in the behalf and,
county denied the exemption. THE PUBLIC RECORDS WILL VERIFY IT. diligen y a
And they are there for anyone who doubts this to examine for themselves. Gulfount
Which leads me to why I changed my party. Until April 5, 1984, At- 'cause I ai
torney Cecil G. Costin, Jr., served as the chairman of the Gulf County Gulf County
Democratic Party. Under his tenure as head of the party, I was the only ing me to be
democratically elected official never invited to any official functions of the honor to do
party. After Costin retired in April, the committee appointed Property Ap-









Elect Jerry Gates Clerk On

"Experience You Can Trust"


ce Williams as head of the democratic party. Knowing the cir-
s under which she had denied my homestead exemption, left me
but to change my party to republican. I did It and that's why.
people wonder why I waited so long to announce my candidacy
the Court. I had been approached about running for the House
ntatives. I considered It, but the man I would have had to run
mes Harold Thompson, was a long time acquaintance. Further.
introduced the bill to remove the DEAD LAKES DAM, provided
remove It, and assured me he would do everything In his power
task through to the end. He will be the next Speaker of the
he power will be there. That was enough for me. I would rather
rk of the Circuit Court when the dam c9mes out. However, I will
the Dead Lakes Dam Is not out by 1986, I intend to run for Gover-
Republican ticket. Hal Hal That ought shake ole Governor
. He knows If I were Governor I'd take the dam out and In 4 years
, all those taxes he's raised In 8 years. So, regardless of the
ess I resign to run for Governor or unless I become financially
it (both slim possibilities) I expect to be your Clerk for the next
campaign ads, my opponent states she Is working hard for your
I have worked hard for your vote for the next four years. I have
the kind of Clerk that you would be proud of and that you Would
know It Is impossible to please everyone, but I hope I have
lough of you that I will be re-elected. Since I have not been on
sence from my job as your clerk, It has been Impossible to per-
each of you in this campaign. However, to those of you I have
e, I hope you will allow me to publicly request your vote through
aper and through the many friends who have spoken on my
worked so hard for me. Hariand Pridgeon, who has campaigned
against me Is rumored to have said he's gonna send me back to
county. Well, I have news for Harland. I will say, publicly, that If
y Is not big enough for both of us then he better be moving,
n't going nowhere. Win or lose, homestead exemption or not,
y is my home and I never Intend to leave it. Thank you for allow-
e your clerk of the court for the past four years. I would feel It an
o so again. Your vote and support, as always, Is appreciated.


Nov.


6


Republican Pd. Pol. Adv.


Y -w -w- -


NOTICE-

The Apalachicola Northern Railroad
right of way is POSTED PROPERTY.

The right of way is marked by signs in-
dicating boundaries. Trespassers on
the right of way will be prosecuted.
APALACHICOLA NORTHERN RAILROAD CO.
300 First Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


a aEE


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I I


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: ?


-,qw- -qqwp- -,qqppl -Rw- -qw- -w- -qw- -Rup- -Rop- -qm- -w-


PjLrj",v









PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. ThURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984


Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

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

Call Shorty at

229-6798



Mexico Beach Rentals
14 miles from Tyndall Air Force Base.
Townhomes and cottages for rent by the
month. Furnished and unfurnished. Some
weekly throughout the winter. Contact




li III REALTOR

ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY, Inc.

9041648-5716 or Panama City 763-4512




REDUCED. 102 Yaupon. 1654 sq." ft., 3 bedroom, 2 bath
brick home, den, screened porch. 2 car garage. But best
of all $49,500 mortgage with $436 monthly pmts. Price &
interest. Great buy at $65,500.
1609 Marvin Ave. 3 bedroom, 1 bath is a bargain at only
$37,000.
"New Concept to the Area". Dogwood Terrace Apts. Still
some left from $31,500 to $42,500. One and two bedroom
units.
818 Marvin Ave. Largely family 4 bedroom home. 2,200
sq. ft. $74,000 negotiable.
Ward Ridge. 185 Barbara Dr. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 lots,
den, many extras. $60,000.


Shark Review

News of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. H
by Annette Minger
The Varsity Sharks moved
their record to 7-0 When they
defeated the Florida High
Demons in the homecoming
game by a score of 54-20. The
Sharks are now ranked se-"
venth in the state. This week,
the Sharks will attempt to
improve both their record -
and ranking when they travel
to Tallahassee to play Rick-
ards.
A new club, the Fellowship
of Christian Atheltes, has
been formed recently in our
school. The organization 0 .'
meets once a month in a
member's home to discuss Annette Minger
the role of Christianity in congratulate theDran
athletics. The officers of this for a job well done.
club are: president, Julie
Allen; Vice-president, Matt Each year during
Taylor; and Secretary I coming Week, the te
Treasurer, Nancy Stouta- and students get in
mire. Any senior high stu- homecoming spirit
dent who is interested in teachers decorate
becoming a member of this classrooms and the st
club needs to contact one of build floats. The cla
the officers. winners this year wer
place, Mr. Parker;
Congratulations to Miss place, Mrs. William;
Karen Barnes! Karen was third place, Mrs. Bigg
crowned the 1984-85 Home- float winners were:
coming Queen during last place, senior class;
Friday's'football game. place, junior class; an
Last Tuesday, on Punk place, freshman clas
Rock Day of Homecoming Student Council thank
Week, the Drama Club pre- the students and the te
sented a show entitled for their participation
"World Tour '84-A fanta- year's Homecoming
sy." Different members of ties.
the club played various rock Now, it is-time to mi
stars in the presentation. The Ernest Washington, ti
student body enjoyed the Civics teacher at Port
production immensely; and High. Mr. Washingto
I, for one, would like to graduated from Wasi


Sherwin-Williams
PAINTS
Now At
PhWe2te2rn- A
Phone 227-1105


Gulf County School Lunch Menu


'igh


ma Club

Home-
eachers
nto the
. The
their
students
ssroom
e: first
second
s; and
gs. The
: first
second
d third
s. The
s both
achers
in this
activi-

iet Mr.
he new
St. Joe
on was
hington


High School here in Port St.
Joe and received his Masters
Degree from the University
of the District of Columbia in
Washington, D.C. He worked
in Washington for 22 years
with the Bureau of Engrav-
ing and Printing. Tiring of
city life and snow, Mr.
Washington decided to return
to the warm climate and the
small town atmosphere of his
hometown, Port St. Joe. Next
week, I'll be talking with Mr.
Ricky Hatcher.
Until next week, this is-
Annette Minger, hoping you
,have a good one. .,,..;
SAY YOU SAW IT
IN THE STAR!


Monday, November 5
Taco con Lechuga Queso,
Coctel de Frutas, Frijoles a
la Mexicana, tPar de Maiz,
Leche.
Tuesday, november 6
Country fried steak,
mashed potatoes with gravy,
buttered corn, buttered rolls,
and milk.
Wednesday, November 7
Corn dog, pear salad,
French fries, cake, and milk.
Thursday, November 8
Braised beef with rice,
turnip greens, sliced pea-
ches, cornbread, and, milk.
Friday, November 9

Harrison Is
Frat Pledge'
Mari Harrison of Port St.
Joe recently pledged Kappa
Gamma Chapter of Phi Mu
Fraternity at Troy State
University.
Mari, one of 24 pledges, is a
Junior majoring in Market-
ing-Public Relations. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James E. Harrison, and a
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School.

Barlow Picked
by Troy Frat
Vicki Barlow of Port St.
Joe recently pledged Kappa
Gamma Chapter of Phi Mu
Fraternity at Troy State
University.
Vicki, one of 24 pledges, is
a Freshman majoring in
Business. She is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Billy Barlow,
and a graduate of Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School.

QUICK COPIES
AVAILABLE AT
THE STAR
306 Williams Ave.


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


Met.p.olitan
Meopolian reallystands by you.
uFMHALni.A iAUFLMLnm11 M1 HNI


Fish, cole slaw, buttered corn, hush puppies, chocolate


cake, and milk.


U S POSTAL SERVICE
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP. MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION
.IRIquhed by 39 US.C 3685I
1 TITLE OF PUBLICATION I P. -A',C. 2 DATE OF FILING

3. FREQUENCY OF ISSUE A NO OFISSUES PUBLISHED B. ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION

4 COMPLETE MALINO ADDRESS OF KNOWN OFFICE OF PUBLICATION (Street. Cy. ouny. Ste andZIP Code) (No printer)

S COMPLETE MAILING ADDRESS OF THE HEADQUARTERS OR GENERAL BUSINE 'OFFIeES OF THE PUBLISHERS (Not printerli
-36 ,Z(/ a -s4A ,
B. FULL NAMES AND COMPLETE MAILING ADDRESS OF PUBLISHER. EDITOR. AND MfAGIN6EDITOR (This Item MUST NOT be blank)
PUBLISHER (Name and Completee Maling Address)

EDITOR(Nm nd pflet Malitg Adti

MANAGING EPITO (Name and CompetIalt MIIng Adress)

7. OWNER (f owned by a corporation. Is name and address must be stated and also Immediately thereunder the names and address of stock-
holders owning or holding I percent ormoreof total amount of stock. If n ownedby a corporatlon..lhenames andeddresses of he Indivldualowners
pnuat be given. I owned by a partnership or other unlncorporaledtlrm. lI name and address. as well as thal of each individual must be grven II the
" publcation Is published by a nonprofit organlzatlon. Its name and address mustll be ated.) (Iem must be completed)
FULL NAME COMPLETE MAILING ADDRESS



S. KNOWWN BONDHOLDERS MORTLAIAGEES AND OTHER I SEClI IIlIT tl 0 11 7 \N4lNi i t 'l, INIt'L-i NI >t Moill &11
TOTAL AMOUNT OF BONDS MORTGAGES OR OTHER SECURITIES (it there are none. so stale)
FULL NAME COMPLETE MAILING ADDRESS



9. FOR COMPLETION BY NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS AUTHORIZED TO MAIL AT SPECIAL RATES (Section 411.3. DMM only)
The purpose, function and the exempt sltaus lor Fieueral incump ta1 purposes (Check one)
(1) (2)
S AS NOT CHANGED DURING HAS CHANGED DURING (It changed, publisher must submit explanaflon of
PRECEDING 12 MONTHS PRECEDING 12 MONTHS change with this sleement.)
AVERAGE NO COPIES EACH ACTUAL NO COPIES OF SINGLE
10. EXTENT AND NATURE OF CIRCULATION ISSUE DURING PRECEDING ISSUE PUBLISHED NEAREST TO
12 MONTHS FILING DATE
A. TOTAL NO. COPIES (Net Pr... A un
B. PAID CIRCULATION
1. SALES THROUGH DEALERS AND CARRIERS. STREET
VENDORS AND COUNTER SALES
2. MAIL SUBSCRIPTION
C. TOTAL PAID CIRCULATION fSl .1 1081 And 108021
D. FREE DISTRIBUTION BY MAIL. CARRIER R OTHER MEANS *
SAMPLES. COMPLIMENTARY. AND OTHER FREE COPIES
E. TOTAL DISTRIBUTION (Sum olI C and 0 D)/
F: COPIES NOT DISTRIBUTED
t. OFFICE USE. LEFT OVER. UNACCOUNTED. SPOILED
AFTER PRINTING
2RETURNFROM NEWS AGENTS
G. TOTAL (Sum o E. Ft nd 2'. should qucI n. p1 r run shown A
55. rS I SIGNATURE AND TITLE OF EDITOR, PUBLISHER. BUSINESS
11. I certify that the statements made by J MANAGER O .WNE RH.
me above are correct and complete


You Be the JURY!!

Compare the Qualifications


JERRY

GATES

* Graduate Univer-
sity of Florida
* BS BA, Major
Accounting
* 8 years Gulf Co.


Wyvonne

Hattaway

* Attended Gulf
Coast Community
College
* 2 years Civil
Deputy, Gulf Co.
Sheriff's office


rinance uiIier
4 years Gulf Co. 8 years, secretary
Clerk of the Circuit to Gulf County
Court Judge


My Family and I... 4
invite you to be the jury, and | -
compare the qualifications of
.the two candidates for Clerk.
Marchelle, Jerry, John Curtis
During the past four years while my opponent was working as the county judge's secretary she
attended the Bert Rogers School of Real Estate, obtained a broker's license, and sold real
estate. During the past four years, I was responsible for and administered budgets for the coun-
ty commission in excess of $15,000,000. Each year, after audit, every penny was accounted for,
without any loss to the taxpayers. I am proud of my employees for this and other ac-
complishments we have made. We have increased our budget less than any other elected of-
ficial in the past four years, yet we have returned $33,483.97 of those budgets to the taxpayer in
unspent funds. We were able to do this in spite of recording 752 more documents in 1983 than
in 1981. We collected $84,208.83 in fines last year, a record. In only nine months of 1984, we
have collected and disbursed $454,050.27 in child support, a record. In 1981 the Clerk's office
earned $102,112.53 in fees. In 1984, this figure stands at $180,405.08, much less than we spend.
In 1984, the Clerk's office earned $119,568.11 interest on investments for the taxpayers of Gulf
County. In addition, we collected $232,010.35 for the State of Florida through sales of documen-
tary stamps and intangible tax on real estate transactions.
The point is that in spite of rapid growth we have provided you sound financial manage-
ment in the Clerk's office. We have not represented any SPECIAL INTEREST but have acted for
the good of the county and all of the people. I promised you those two things 4 years ago. You
elected me and I have tried to stand up to the promise. While my opponent has been busy sell-
ing real estate, I have been busy working for you. The record speaks for itself. My family and I in-
vite you to be the jury. I would appreciate your vote.

Republican Pd. Pol. Adv. X -'LA


-/ I /-


To Mexico Beach Voters:


Dear Voter,
The position of Mayor of Mexico Beach, in this critical time of growth and changes, is too important to
elect less than the best qualified and most experienced candidate to head your town government. Having
been both a councilman and a two-term mayor, I know the enormous amount of time and effort that is re-
quired to keep our town operating efficiently. This cannot be a part-time effort while one is fully employed
outside the town area or unavailable by telephone.
I am requesting your vote on November 6 for the position of mayor. The success in providing a mdre
stable government; in achieving better support from the Bay County Commission; in generating new
federal and state interest and assistance, such as water works improvement funds and the Corps of
Engineer projects; In getting the Town out of debt; in starting the first plan to initiate a street paving pro-
gram; and in reducing the propertymillage from 9.5 mills in 1977 to 4.7 mills in 1982 are just a few examples
of improvements the council and I were able to accomplish during my previous terms of office.
As your Mayor, I will work to accomplish the following:
a. A stable government free of turmoil.
b. An efficient administration of the town to ensure we are getting the maximum benefits for our tax
dollars.
c. Speed up the street paving and drainage program that I started over two years ago.
d. Try to find new sources of revenues for our vital services rather than depend so heavily on property
taxes.
e. Continue to seek federal and state assistance in getting a permanent solution for the boat canal and
jetties rather than depending solely on local taxes.
f. Push for greater support from Bay County Commission in return for our tax dollars.
g. Continue to work toward good law enforcement, the best possible fire protection, and all other aspects
of public safety, to include medical and ambulance service, for all our citizens.
h. Support revision of Town Charter and its provisions if approved by you, the voters.
i. Continue to ensure that the plans and programs of city government have the objective of promoting a
family-oriented beach and to encourage growth that is compatible with this objective and our environ-
ment.
These programs can be accomplished only by a stable Town Council working together with an ex-
.perienced, qualified Mayor who has the strong support of the voters and citizens of Mexico Beach. Your
support and vote on November 6 is essential to ensure that we have them.
Respectfully,

JAMES T. (JIM) HEATHCOCK
Candidate for Mayor





VOTE NOVEMBER 6



j JIM HEATHCOCK

Candidate for Mayor

X Town of Mexico Beach, Fla.


% ? Call 648-5621, 648-8596, 648-8976


Pd. Pol. Adv.
Paid for by J. T. Heathcock, Treasurer Non-Partisan
.................... ..........~... ....,.-.-,-.-.-..-..-.-.-.-.-.-.' ; ;....-.......... .:;e:.:.:a:.:.:a:.:.. .


/I


r r.


t


PAGE TEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, N'OV. 1. 1984






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984 PAGE ELEVEN


Wewahitchka Elementary School Honor Students
All A's N. Holley, Dana Lynn Tho- Kizzy Branes, Brad Cau- Stephen Taunton, Catherine- Davila, Anthony Lee, Wil- A&B Honor Roll da Hand, Holly Hays, Larry Burton, Cathy Jones, Gc
First Grade mas, Debra Ann Causey, sey, Tammy DeMille, Hea- Tremain, Madena Castleber- liam B. Lonton, Heather Fifth Grade D. Layton, Pamela D. Lewis, Noble, April Weeks, P,
Kenya Monique Gray, Jen- Destiny Ann Daniels, David their Holley, Latrell Kent, ry, Heather Goodwin, and McLemore, and Lisa Ann Laurie Kye Bidwell, Kim- Michelle 'L. Owens, Amy nise Williams, and
nifer M. Holmes, Kimberly A. Hysmith, Joseph Lee Dawn Plotke, Gary Roberts, Cynthia Pickron. Scott. berly Sue Burns, Catherine Waldroff, Sheila Bishop, Rita Taunton.
Aff~M uasy 1ate -1- reen,- X --


M. Dietz, cynthia D. Green,
Bienda Kay Weeks, Rhonda
D. Edson, Christopher Ed-
wards, Jason Fisher, Laken-
da Gaines, Brian Thomas,
and Heather N. Webb.
A&B Honor Roll
First Grade
Chassidy N. Calhoun, John
Dewey Gibbs, Daniel W.
Glaze, Krissie L. Hanlon,
Petra J. Lester, Russell L.
Miles, Lindsay N. Payne,
Crystal Gaskin, Michael
Adam Ake, Kim Carson,
John D. Henderson, Jennifer


Jackson, Jimmy McDaniel,
Teleshia D. McNealy, Edna
Mitchell, Stephen I. Pitts,
and Eva Stroman.
All A's
Second Grade
Stephen Hollopeter, Mar-
vin Laurimore, Raymond W.
Long, Andee Nelson, Brandi
Parker, Elizabeth Simmons,
Kellie Ann Jones, Lee Ander-
son Mims, Rachel Denise
Myers, Kimberly A. Kizziah,
and Lorri Ann Layton.
A&B Honor Roll
Second Grade


Jessica Taunton, Jason At-
kins, Corrina Copeland, Sha-
ron Holmes, Casey Kelley,
McLemore Tranum, Shan-
dreka McNealy, Andrew
Ray, Felicia Suttles, Jamie
Wood, Melissa D. Alderman,
John Chambliss, Diana Ma-
rie Causey, Cora Hathcox;
Jason Roy Kretzer, Lanny S.
Patterson, Michael Reed,
and William Sumner.
All A's
Third Grade
Tammy Davis, Jeffrey
Holmes, Jeremy Pridgeon,
Amy Rich, Daniel Sims,


Outboard Sales
PARTS SERVICE
All brand motors repaired. Sport and commercial
fishermen, let us show you how to get more run
for your money.
Boat Repair and Rigging Done
Phone 639-5481
Located between Wewahitchka and St. Joe
off C-381 on Chipola River.


INTEREST RATE

ALERT!

FROM

A.G. Edwards & Sons, Inc.

HOW TO LOCK IN HIGH
YIELDS WHEN YOUR BANK
MONEY MARKET ACCOUNT
RATE DECLINES
If you opened a bank money market account, you
were probably promised an attractive rate of
retum...for a limited period of time. At A.G. Ed-
wards, we can show you how to keep your money
working its hardest for you month after


month...year after ye

11.80%
10.40%

13.00%

10.52%

There's much more,
annuities, insured


ear.

U.S. Government Guaranteed Bonds

Tax-Exempt Municipal Bonds*

Investment Grade Corporate Bonds

Utility Stocks

too, including tax-deferred
certificates of deposit,


municipal and corporate bond investment trusts.
All are available from an A.G. Edwards Invest-
ment Broker, a trained professional with the ex-
perience to help you choose the proper investments
to meet your needs and goals.
Don't limit your earning power!
Call A.G. Edwards today.
Panama City, Florida

FREE SEMINAR

When: Mon., Nov. 12, 7-9 p.m.
Speaker: Dick Gesling

Where: Gulf County Public Library
1000. Fifth Street

Port St. Joe, Florida

FOR RESERVATIONS
CALL (904) 785-0273
FREE SEMINAR


A&B Honor Roll
Third Grade
Kyra Ake, Shebretia Dan-
iels, Jennifer DeMille, Tanya
Johnson, Kimberly Jones,
Kyle McLemore, Stephen
Norris, Scottie White, Lillie
Armstrong, Kelly Cunning-
ham, Mari Goodrich, Ste-
phanie Hamilton, Connie
Lanier, Jeremy Nunnery,
Rebecca Weeks, and Kelvin
Williams.
All A's
Fourth Grade
Joy Lynn Davis, Amy


A&B Honor Roll
Fourth Grade
Teresa Cain, Theresa
Dietz, David Forehand, Sta-
cy Hall, Tameka Jackson,
Michelle Kelly, Beverly D.
Myers, Chasity Stanley, Dar-
rell Vann, Lillie Mae Davis,
Stacy Lynn Price, Ray Allen
Purswell, Douglas Kanew-
ske, and Casi Lindsey.
All A's
Fifth Grade
Angela Sue Goodrich, Sta-
cie McGill, Kelly Nations,
and Monica Weeks.


Arrant, Jason White, Mari Pat Donahoe,,
Student Louncil Tenesa Adams; Kneeling, Brad Buzzett,
Tim Whitfield, Tappan Gandy, 'Sherry
The 1984-85 Student Council for the Port Ludlam. Officers' are: President, Lisa
St. Joe Elementary School Back Row, Lisa Atkins; Vice-president, Pam Bowen; and
Atkins, Scott Godwin, Ben Russ, Stephen Secretary and Treasurer, Brad Buzzett. The
White, Roy Campbell, Vivian Miller; Front Student Council is under the direction of
Row, Pam Bowen, Scott Boykin, Norton Mrs. Sutton.


FmHA Looking At

Troubled Loans


Reviews of Farmers Home
Administration (FmHA)
loan accounts to see which
farmers in Bay, Calhoun,
Gulf and Liberty counties
need and will qualify for a
..... .one-time set'aside of part. of..;,
their loan have begup, ac-
cording to Mrs. Annie H.
Bradwell.
FmHA has been authorized
to set aside up to 25 percent-
to a maximum of $200,000-
of the debt owed the agency
for farmers who are experi-
encing severe financial diffi-
culty, if the set aside will help
achieve a positive cash flow
for the borrower.
"We will begin scheduling
appointments for our borrow-
ers to review their accounts,
determine if they need speci-
al assistance and see if we
can make that assistance
available," Mrs. Bradwell
said.
"Not every borrower will
qualify for the set aside, but
there might be some other.
way to help, such as consoli-
dation or rescheduling of
,existing loans. We will look at.
all alternatives."
Mrs: Bradwell said all
accounts will be reviewed.
There are some exceptions,


such as accounts in bank-
ruptcy or foreclosure or
those determined able to
graduate to other sources of
credit.


M. Causey, Matthew Green,
Cynthia Griffin, Holly Ann
Herring, Jason Miller, Arlin
Odom, Jacque Smith, Pam-
ela D. Smith, Anthony Wer-
den, Loretta Elder, Chris
Johnson, Mark Jones, Char-
les Nunery, Devon Avrigian,
Verna Cain, Chad Flowers,
Julie Gillis, Phillip Goodwin,
Ladonya Kemp, Michael
McCorvey, Christopher Mor-
ris, Adria Muina; and Vickie
Roberts.
All A's
Sixth Grade
Brandi Armstrong,' Mat-
thew Birmingham, and Hea-
ther Whitfield.
A&B Honor Roll
Sixth Grade
Kim Michelle Davis, Glen-


erald
De-
Bert


Jilrilr .",



Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE
Agency, Inc. ..

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Aut -Home Business ife e
Flood Bonds Mutual Funds
8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


For Ambulance
Service
Call
227-1115


GOOD
0"REASONS
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
Home Offices: Bloomlseo. llmoli


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


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass
S and Peninsula
properties
CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

Sales Rentals
', 229-6916
e/ I.


ZR.,,~,,r .h IZR .y.R.&P a'.p.5


Douglas Landin


ig Suzuki


Banking instruments provide
insured principle and a
guaranteed rate of return.


*Portions may be subject to
state and local income tax.
AN-B-37-ETS


,4.=


g


- II


~~-- -


r7.


I







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. NOV. 1, 1984


Fuqua

Taking

Requests
Congressman Don Fuqua
(D-Altha) today reminded
everyone that he is accepting
applications from young men
and women who want to
attend the service acade-
mies. The deadline is Decem-
ber 1, 1984.
Fuqua said: "Many high
school seniors are now turn-
ing their attention to
thoughts of college and the
academies at West Point,
Annapolis and Colorado
Springs offer the opportunity
to receive a quality education
and serve your nation in the
armed forces as an officer. I
have been privileged to ap-
point outstanding men and
women from the Second
Congressional District over
the years and anticipate that
those applying this year will
have the same high acade-
mic standards and interest in
service to their country."
Applications should be sent
to Congressman Don Fuqua,
227 N. Bronough Street, Suite
5015, Tallahassee, Florida
32301. Applicants must be
legal residents of the Second
Congressional District of
Florida.


Say You Saw It In The Star!


Win Free Beef In Rich's Promotion


David Rich's IGA Super
Markets in Wewahitchka
and Port St. Joe gave away
a side of beef in a Beef
Round-Up promotion re-
cently.
In the picture above at
left, Mrs. Betty Rich pre-
sents a certificate for a side
of beef at the Wewahitchka
Store to Mrs. Etheline Mer-
edith. In the photo above
right are Julie McGlon and
Rusty Kyser, who were


- a-tm z c


judged'the employees of the
Super Market who best
represented the promotion
by their dress.
In the photo below, at


right, Mrs. Wesley R. Ram-
sey is presented with a
certificate as the winner of
the side of beef in the Port
St. Joe store by store


manager, Sonny Burnett.
Market manager, Derrell
Chittey, is shown in the
background.
-Star photos


Election Watch keeps track
of the campaign.
Cable News Network is'your link
to Campaign '84. Watch Don
Farmer, Bernard Shaw, Mary Alice
Williams and other national
correspondents on
ELECTION WATCH ex-


clusively on
along with 2
news, sport!
features an<


24 hours of
s, weather,
d more.



TV WORTI
WATCHING
Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach
648-5964 |


Custom Plumbing

Installation

New Construction
Single & Multi-Family Dwellings

STOKES

Plumbing Co.

648-8353
P. 0. Box 274
Mexico Beach, Florida
RF0042744 4tp 10/4


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY ......................... 9:45A.M
MORNINGWORSHIP .. ...... . 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING . . 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP . . . 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY . . . 7:00 P.M.


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor




COSTIN INSURANCE

AGENCY, INC.

(Formerly M. P. Tomllnson Insurance Agency)








i-





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

322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


Ducks Unliinited



Banquet Nov. 8


The Gulf County Chapter of1
Ducks Unlimited has an-
nounced that its third annual
banquet will be held at St.
Joseph Bay Country Club
Friday, November 8 at 7:00.
Chapter Chairman Harold
Quackenbush feels the fund-
raising function should be
marked on the calendar by
anyone who is interested in
the future of North Amer-
ica's waterfowl.
"The Ducks Unlimited suc-
cess story," said Quacken-
bush, "is really starting to
spread around. Banquets
much like our chapter event
held-throughout the country
last year, contributed to-
wards Ducks Unlimited's na-
tional fund-raising effort
which raised $38.2 million

CARD OF THANKS
At this time I would like to
say thanks to Dr. Simpson,
Dr. White and the fine nurses
and staff at Gulf Pines
Hospital. Also, a big thanks
to all the churches for their
prayers and concern. Thank
you :for all the beautiful
flowers, cards, telephone
calls and visits I received
whilh in Gulf Pines Hospital
and in Tallahassee Regional
Hospital.
Bell DuBose


during 1983 alone. But what's-
even more important to
realize," said Quackenbush
"is that this -national fund-
raising total must increase
this year if the North Ameri-
can waterfowl habitat race is
to be won."
'Biologists estimate mil-
lions of additional acres of
habitat must be reserved in
order to. stabilize North
America's waterfowl popula-
tion. When you consider that
habitat today is diminishing
due to agricultural and deve-
lopment pressures, and that
DU is the only nonprofit
conservation organization in-
volved in the Canadian wa-
terfowl habitat race, you can
begin to see the significance
attached to the organiza-
tion's fund-raising events.
Tickets are $40 for adults
which includes a one year DU
membership, subscription to
the-organization's magazine,
and a steak dinner prepared
by Charlie Norton. Spouses of
DU members are encou-
raged to attend the banquet
for an additional $15. Green-
wing tickets are $20. (Dinner
and membership for; those
under 18.)
Contact Biff Quarles at
229-8795 for tickets arid fur-
ther details. Refreshments


WEAMRIAN NEDTH BST


will be served from 6:00'p.m.
until the dinner banquet at
7:00 p.m.


DON FUQUA
2D DISTRICT
FLORIDA
2289 RAYBURN HousE OFFICE BUILDING
WASHINGTON, D.C. 20515
202/225-4235


CHAIRMAN
COMMITTEE ON
SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
RANKING MAJORITY MEMBER
COMMITTEE ON
GOVERNMENT OPERATIONS


conae%,o of tbe mnittb otattf


*oust of tprefntatibet



October 4, 1984



Honorable Wyvonne Hattaway
804 Garrison Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


Dear Mrs. Hattaway:

Congratulations on your nomination for the position of
Clerk of the Court for Gulf County.

The task ahead of you in certainly not an easy one. It
is, however, a task that will not only present you with
challenges, but one which will also offer its rewards.


My best wishes for your election in November.
count on my support.


You can


FREE
ALADDIN
16oz.Thermos,
a $5.95* value,
with the purchase of
2 WIX FILTERS
at our everyday low price


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


$148.50 Plus Tax Per Section

PIC'S FOOD STORE
Simmons Bayou Phone 227-181


do it yourself roofing
Easy-Economical-Attractive

IF ONDULINE WASN'T TOUR
FIRSTROOF, MAKE ITYOURIAST.


Corrugated Asphalt
Roofing and Siding.
46" x 79" equals
25 square foot sheet


* Ideal for new roofing or re-roofing -J'- ,
* Eight colors silverr, white, red. green, blue, ..
brown, tan, black) | '
* Insulates against heat and noise i
a Roofing and sidin that won't rust, rot or ------ -
corrode
* Stronger and easier to install than shingles "32 Squares of Moerial Currently on Hand"
* Goes up fast. like nmetall I
It'sperfectlformobilelhomes, roofing. S 5 0 4 2 0
sklrtlng;barns, stables, arenoas,sKied.. $ 0 I1L
c.rport. homes, warehoj.es, and cov erlust
about erythingi l
Salytol ll No cial toolDo Colorsinstock: Material Per Sq.
youtrSl UoIors In SlOCK:
*tlghtwelght flexlblesheets(1lib..persheet) Red, Brown. 14.7 sheets cover
" Ulfetlm-limlted warranty 1s uare)
Ondulthe1
The Lifetime Roofing

EARLY'S HARDWARE
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232


DF:cl


Elect


CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT -


_ I


97


PAGE TWELVE.


I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984


Nice 2 bedroom, 1 bath
home for sale. Cen. h/a,
carpeted, remodeled, utility
rm. & screen porch. 511 10th
St. Call 229-8427 after 5:15.
50'x150' fenced lot, ready
for house trailer or small
house, across from Millville
School in Panama City. 50
concrete blocks to go with
lot. Call 229-8696. Itp
Four lots in White City,
chain link fence,, pump &
well, septc tank. Call St. Joe
Papermakers Federal
Credit Un*, 227-1156.
4tc 10/25
For Sale by Owner: Ex.
Ig., well-insulated, 2 bdrm.
house -- knotty pine panel-
ling & 21' liv. room & sep.
dining room, hardwood
floors throughout. Screened
porch that can be enclosed
for 3rd bdrm. Located at 711
Long Ave. on 1%1 lots with
chain link fence in backyard.
Price $26,500. Call 601-964-
8411, ext. 119 between 8:30
and 5:00 or 601-544-0197 after
5:30, or 6484913 to see the
house. 4tc 10/25
For Sale by Owner: 3
bdrm. house on 21g. lots, has
workshop, fully carpeted..
212 12th St. Call 871-5563 after
5p.m. 4tp 10/18
For sale by owner: 120'
frontage lot at Beacon Hill.
(#S31P6R11) on Hwy. 98.
Call 535-4081. 4tc 10/11
Home for sale: 3 bdrm., 2
ba. home on Palm Blvd. on
large lot; cen. heat & air;
carpet & hardwood floors;
Ig. den; custom draperies;
dishwasher & other built-in
appliances.. Must see to ap-
preciate. Call 229-6124.
tfc 9/20
Extra nice home in good
location. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., cen.
air, dbl. carport, kitchen
equipped-- uttility- uom -2
lots, lg. grape arbor. Contact
Ed Ramsey, 2294737.
tfc 9/13
3 bedroom, 2 bath, large;
den, fully carpeted, dbl. car-
port, chain link fence on 2
lots. Located in Port St. Joe.
Call 648-5804 days, 648-8414
evenings. tfc 7/19






There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.,
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Clinton C. Peterson, W.M.
C. Brogdon, Sec.
pd. thru 12/84


Ladies' 10-speed bicycle,
$50; child's Honda ATC
3wheeler, battery included
$50; Singer sewing machine,
needs work $40. Call 229-8942.
4" thick foam rubber pad
to fit queen size bed, with
mattress covers. Call
2294343 after 6:00 p.m.
Full size headboard and
frame, white with spindles.
Call 227-1669.
New programmable scan-
ner, will sell at a bargain.
Also 1981 Lynx GL station
wagon. 4 spd., a/c, good
tires, good shape. 229-8427
after 5. Itp
Beautiful hand-pieced
quilt tops for sale. Call
227-1506 after 4 p.m.
2tc11/1
Persian female cat' for
sale, 8 months old. Declaw-
ed, black & silver. CFA
registered papers. For infor-
mation call Shlelia Moore at
229-6224 business or 229-8039
home. -. Itp
15' fiberglass boat, trailer
& motor. Motor needs repair
$350 or best offer. Also 1971
VW fastback body, rear end
and trans. good, needs new
motor, $100. 1982. Honda
cm450 custom motorcycle,
like new, low mileage, only
driven 3 months. $300 equity
and take over pmts., owner
moving out of town. Call
229-6154 after 6 p.m. 2tc 11-1
Complete set of bunk beds
with 2 extra mattresses.
Snare drum, 1 yr. old in good
cond. Portable stereo with
a.m. and f.m. radio with 2
separate speakers. Small
bedroom rocker; 2 bar
stools; 2 straight chairs; 1
used toaster; a long bed
Stutz camper shell. 128 Bar-
bara Drive. 227-1843.
Yamaha 175 3-wheeler,
sacrifice sale, going for a,
good price. Call after 5:00,
229-6506. 3t 10/18
1980 14' McKee Craft boat,
4 chairs; Motor Guide troll-
ing motor; 1979 85 h.p. John-
son power tilt & trim; heavy
duty galvanized trailer.
$3,850. Phone 2294877.
tfc 10/18
Your Grandmother
Will Tell You
Good Cooks Use
Watkin's Flavorings
Vanilla, Peppermint,.
Rum, etc.
229-6023
tfc 11-1
Limited edition prints of
Beacon Hill lighthouse in
1913 in full color. Only a few
left. See them on display at
Telephone Co. business of-
fice. Only $35.00.
tfc 10/18


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1133
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Roy Smith
Mike Ferris 648-5190 Karen King
Frances Chason 229-8747 Marsha Young
Boe Boyett 648-8936
HOMES
NEW LISTING: New 2 bedroom, 1152 sq. ft. home on St. Joe Beach.
$69,500.00.
3 bedroom, 2 bath, good location $67,500.
St. Joe Beach. Custom 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, pond, $88,000.
'Highland View, 4 bedroom, 1 bath, shop, storage shed, $26,500.
2 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, St. Joe Beach. $78,950.
REDUCED TO SELLW St. Joe Beach. 3 bedroom, 1 'A bath, deck, screen
porch. $69,500.
3 bdrm., 2 ba, fireplace, doublewide trailer on corner lot. Howards Creek.
$27,900.
3 bdrm., 1 ba., deck, screen porch, workshop, corner lot. $24,000.
4 bdrm., 2 ba. house on Ninth Street only $29,500. One bedroom and bath
have separate entrance and could be rented out to help make payments.
Superb 4 bdrm.. 3 ba. brick home with 3000 sq. ft. of centrally heated and
cooled living space, fireplace in fari. rm., formal liv. & dining combination.
All this on a spacious lot in excellent neighborhood.
3 bdrm., 1 ba. home on Long Avenue. Owner asking $29,500, but willing to
reduce to sell.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
60'x90' corner lot adjacent to professional building, an ideal office site. On-
ly $18,000.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
NEW LISTING: 65'x115' Gulf Aire, $26,500.
NEW LISTING: Bluerldge Mountains 1 acre, $6,250.
NEW LISTING: 1/4 acre lot at Howard Creek. Only $1,500.
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.
FOR LEASE
3 bedroom, 2 bath home on Marvin Ave., unfurnished. Reduced to $350.00
monthly.
Reduced to winter rates, Mexico Beach. 3 bedroom, 1 bath. $350 month.


s.c.


Color televisions. Console
or portable, largest selection
in Gulf County. Danley Fur-
niture, 401 Reid Ave. tfc 10/4
Washers and dryers.
Speed Queen or White-West-
inghouse. Danley Furniture,
401 Reid Ave. tfc 10/4

$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
tfe 6/7





Giant Yard Sale: Friday,
Nov. 1 & Saturday, Nov. 2. 9
till. Everything from a to z.
15th St., Mexico Beach, in
front of House of Carpet.
Look for signs.
Garage Sale: Sat., Nov. 3.
Toys, clothes, odds & ends.
10 a.m. 1021 McClellan Ave.
Yard Sale: Potatoes,
onions, tomatoes and apples.
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 2
& 3. From can to can't. Santa
Anna St., St. Joe Beach.
Garage Sale: Sat., 9 to 1.
St. Joe Beach. Corner Hwy.
98 & 3rd St. to right.
Here you are ladies!
Another Big .Yard Sale!
There are several families
coming in together on this
one. There will be good
bargains and cheap prices.
Clothes for little boys as well
as for big boys. Sizes from 3
to 16 in boys' clothes. Coats,
sweaters, jeans, shirts,
-blouses, dresses,- shoes, etc.
There will be a high chair,
twin headboard, fish aqua-
rium, light fixtures (like
new) toys and lots of things
to look at. Sale will be Sat.,
Nov. 3, from 8 a.m. till 4 p.m.
(No early sales). 1604 Monu-
ment Ave.
Military Moving Sale. 8th
St., Mexico Beach, Saturday
and Sunday, 9 a.m.




Wanted to Buy: Musical
instruments. Prefer stringed
guitars, fiddles, .,etc. Turn
unwanted instruments into
cash. Will also trade & sell
others. Call 229-8889 even-
ings. 2tp 111l


1983 Mazda GLC, take over
payments $186 a month. Call
227-1639 or 229-8683.
1982 Fl00 pickup, ps, pb,
ac, am/fm radio, 6 cyl., 4
spd., o.d. trans., $7,300. Call
648-5474.
1977 Chevrolet Custom
Deluxe 8 4x4, camper cover.
Drive train good, body fair.
One owner, sacrifice.
639-5379. Itp
79 Ford Fairmont wagon,
air, p.s., am/fm, a.t., price
$2,000 or negotiable. Call
229-6672. Itc
1975 Mercury Monarch.
Good running 6 cyl. auto. In-
terior above average, some
rust. $600. 229-8111. ltp
1978 Midas Ford mini-
motor home, completely
selfcontaided, every feature
in good cond. Seen at 1110
Long Ave. Ph. 227-1240.
tfc 11/1
1984 Dodge Country Road
van, high top, many extras.
Call 229-6300 after 6 p.m.






Wanted to Rent: Two bed-
room house, refrigerator,
stove furnished. Reasonable
rent. Beaches area. Call
904/648-8683. 4tp 10/11
WANTED: New custom-
ers for our full-service fur-
niture and appliance store.
Visit us at 401 Reid Ave.,
Danley Furniture Co.
tfc 10/4

iiiiiiiiiii IIL i iim m i iiiu iu m ii iiii S, ,


SPACEVIEW
I SATELLITE
SYSTEMS i
(FCC Licensed
Technicians)
SALES, SERVICE
S &INSTALLATION I
After 5:00 P.M. Call
227-1590 I


Furnished apartment at
Mexico Beach. 2 bedroom, 1
bath. Redecorated, nice
location. 648-5246. 3tc 11/1
1982 mobile home, 14'x60',
2 bedrooms, forced air/heat,
Ig. lot, Overstreet. $175 per
month. References. No col-
lect calls. 648-5072. 2tc 11/1
For Rent: Unfurnished
duplex at St. Joe Beach. Call
Charles at 229-8282 or after 4
p.m. and weekends 'call
670-8417. tfc 10/25
House for rent: 2
bedrooms and 1 bath. Nice
neighborhood, Port St. Joe.
Call 227-1548. 2tp 10/25
Room for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8724. 302
Reid Ave. tfc .7/5
For Rent: Casa Del Mar
Townhormes & Cottages, 1
bdrm. cottage or 2 bdrm.
townhouse fully furn., color
tv, no pets. Only miles from
Port St. Joe on Hwy. 98. En-
joy the beach and be close to
town, too. Call Wanda today
for our LOW WINTER
RATES. 648-8446. tfc 10/4
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 9/27
Furnished very nice 2 bed-
room house, auto. heat & air,
washer, dryer. Fenced back
yard. No inside pets. Call
229-6777 after 6 p.m.
tfc i0/11
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.


MEXICO BEACH
RENTALS
14 miles from Tyndall Air Force Base.
Townhomes and cottages for rent by the
month. Furnished and unfurnished.
Some weekly throughout the winter.
Contact Century 21, St. Joseph Bay Real-
ty, Inc., Realtor, 904-648-5716.
Boardwalk $475/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 SI Bch, Wtrfrnt. Fur.
Carrols Folly Apts. $285/mo.
2 bdr. Miramar Dr Mex Bch Wtrft. Fur.
Gulf Aire Twnhomes$400/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98 Gulf Aire Wtrft. Furn.
Gulf Aire Twnhomes$500/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 Gulf Aire Bch, Wtrft. Fur
Gulf Winds Apts. $285/mo.
1 bdr. Hwy. 98 Mex Bch, Wtrft. Fur.
La Casita House $300/mo.
2 bdr. 29th St. Mex Bch, Wtrft. Fur.
Sail-away Duplex's $500/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy 98, SI Bch, Wtrft. Fur.
Sanddollar Houses $275/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill Wtrft. Fur.
Sanddollar House $300/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 Beacon Hill, Wtrft. Fur.
Sea Silo's Apts. $325/mo.
2 bdr. Hwy. 98, St. )oe Bch, Wtrft. Fur.
Warren James
Twnhomes $400/mo.
2 bdr. 38th St. Mex Bch, Wtrft. Fur.
Bogalusa House $325/mo.
4 bdr. 25th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Cedarcrest Twnhse $350/mo.
2 bdr. 32nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Cee Bee Duplex $225/mo.
2 bdr. 28th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Drifting Sands
House $480/mo.
4 bdr. 34th.St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Gulf View Twnhouse $425/mo
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside,
Fur. (1 year lease)
Leah Apts $185/mo.
1 bdr. 28th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Palms Apts. $235/mo.
2 bdr. Circle Dr. & Miramar Dr.
Mex Bch, Bchside, furnished
Pier Point Apts. $350/mo.
2 bdr. 37th St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Retreat House $350/mo.
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Sandcastle Twnhs $325/mo.
2 bdrm. 41st St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Sandcastle House $300/mo.
2 Mr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Sandpiper Houses $335/mo.
3 bdr. Circle Dr. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Sea Fever Apts. $235/mo.
2 bdr. 41st St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Sundance Apts. $295/mo.
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Warren James No. 1
Townhouse $350/mo.
2 Mr. 32nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside, Fur.
Crows Nest $500/mo.
3 bdr. Hwy. 98 Mex Bch, N'side, Fur.'
j.T.'s Apt. $300/mo.
2 bdr, Hwy. 98 Mex Bch, N'side, Fur.
(1 yr. lease)
Harrell Triplex $400/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire Sub. 51 Bch, Unfur.
(1 yr. lease)
Gult View Twnhs $400/mo.
2 bdr. 42nd St. Mex Bch, Bchside,
Unfur. (1 yr. lease)
Overholt Triplex $375/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, SI Bch Unfur. 1 yr. leas
Smith Triplex $300/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, S| Bch Unfurn.
Smith Triplex $325/Mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aite. Sl Bch Furn.
Thornton Duplex $300/mo.
2 bdr. Gulf Aire, S) Bch, Unfur. 1 yr leas
MINI WAREHOUSES
6x12 $30.00/mo. plus tax


12x12 $45.00/mo. plus tax
12x24 $85.00/mo. plus tax or
$78.00 mo. with a 6 mo. lease


Public

Notices

NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose and Effect; The Gulf County
School Board proposes to amend and
adopt a policy, as provided for in the
Administrative Procedure Act, for the
purpose of bringing said policies into
compliance with Florida Statutes.
Summary: A proposed rule, Chapter
6GX23-3.515, relating to Adult School
Student Fees will establish the proce-
dures for assessment, collection, and
Exemption.
Economic Impact: These proposed
policies will result In no direct costs
associated with Implementation.
IF REQUESTED, A HEARING WILL BE
HELD AT:
Time: 5:30 P.M., E.T.
Date: November 6,1984
Place: Board Room, Gulf County
Board Office, Gulf County Court-
house, Highway 71, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456
The entire text of the proposed rules
can be Inspected during regular office
hours at the Gulf County School Board
Office, Gulf County\Courthouse, High-
way 71, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Special legal authority under which the
adoption Is authorized and the law be-
ing Implemented and .Interpreted are
" made specific.
The changes are proposed by C.T. Wat-




For Ambulance

Service
Call

227-1115


son, Director of Special Programs, and
approved for consideration by B. Walter
Wilder, Superintendent.
Amendments:
Rule Title
3.515 Adult School Student Fees
2t 10125
BID NUMBER 300
PROJECT NUMBER FHC-300-GRS
STREET PAVING WORK -
FOREST HILL CEMETERY
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Bids will be received by the City Com-
mision of the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida. called the Owners, at the office
of the City Auditor and Clerk, City Hall,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. until 5:00
P.M.. EST. November 20. 1984, publicly
opened and read aloud at the regular
City Commission Meeting, in the Muni-
cipal Building, Port St. Joe, Florida, at
8:00 P.M.. EST, November 20, 1984.
Each Bid must be submitted in a sealed
envelope, addressed to the City Auditor
and Clerk, City Hall at Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456. Each envelope con-
taining a bid must be plainly marked on
outside of Bid for STREET PAVING
WORK FOREST HILL CEMETERY,
PROJECT NUMBER FHC-300-GRS. Bid
documents may be obtained at the City
Clerk's Office in the Municipal
Building. Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
All Bids must be on Bid Forms, sup-
plied by Owner. All blank spaces for Bid
Price must be filled in either in ink or
typewritten. Bid Forms must be fully
completed and executed when submit-
ted. Two copies of Bid Form are re-
quired. No Bidder may withdraw Bid
within sixty (60) days after the actual
date of the opening thereof.
Bidders must satisfy themselves of the
estimated quantities by examination of
the site and careful review of existing
conditions and are hereby notified that
Federal Funds are being used and that
Compliance with the Davis-Bacon Act
will be required. A copy of the required
wage scale is included within the Bid
Documents.
After Bids have been submitted, the
Bidder shall not assert that there was a
misunderstanding concerning the
quantities of work or of the nature of
the work to be done. The City of Port St.


Joe reserves the right to accept or re-
ject any or all bids.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
Is/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 2t 11/1
PUBLIC AUCTION
Please take notice that the
Wewahitchka State Bank
will sell at public auction on
the 13th day of November,
1984, at 10 a.m. CST in the
parking lot on the south side
of the bank building in
Wewahitchka, Florida, the
following described proper-
ty:
1-1979 trailer i.d. #57893;
1-1981 30 horsepower
Mariner motor, i.d. #5101379.
It 11/1


S I


CONSTRUCTION
H&R
Remodeling, Home Repair,
New Homes, Additions,
Roofs, Ins. Claims.,
Construction at reasonable
rates. Write SR-1, Box 401,
Port St. Joe, Florida.
Call 229-8388
4tc 10/25
THE TACKLE BOX
"Bass Fisherman's
Headquarters"
Specializing in artificial
lures, fresh water fishing
tackle, wigglers, earth-
worms & crickets. Stop by
our store on
Hwy. 71, White City
Phone 229-6713
6/10 mi. north of bridge
If we don't have it, we'll get
it.
Ice, Cold Drinks, Snacks
4tp 10/4

We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.
tfc 10/25

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


STHE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 2294954
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. Fri., 8 a.m. -8 p.m.
Sat., 8 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun., 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
tfe 10/6


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax

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


SEWING & ALTERATIONS
Get your Christmas order in
now. Call 229-6154 after 6
p.m. 2tc11/1
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
BOAT REPAIRS
All Types
and Custom-Made
Fishing Boats
Call 1/639-5212
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).




H. L. ALLEN & SON
General Contractor
New and Remodeling
AllU Types
25 Yrs. Experience
648-5080
or P.C. 763-2924
tfc 9/20


ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803 .
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

BOB'S SMALL ENGINE
REPAIR
Atlantic St.
St. Joe Beach
Tiller, Chain Saws
& Lawn Mowers
Bob Ridgley
648-5106
tfc 9/27

Now Open
LARRY'S BICYCLE SHOP
Specializing in All
Bicycle Repairs
Rebuilt Bikes for Sale
Also will buy or trade used
bikes or parts.
Free Estimates, Reason-
able Rates. All Work
Guaranteed. Open 10 a.m. -
6 p.m. Closed Sunday.
116 Monument Ave.
227-1342
tfc 9/20



SEARS IS ARCLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


St. Joseph Bay


- - - -

ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





-Commercial Building
-Residentlal Building
-Cabinet Work

Gen. Con. RG 0033843

GLEN F. COMBS
227-I189

P.O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
-^ 3^^i-.a!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue








I think it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yearly
In costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue A
p -i" Port St. Joe, Florida ,O/,

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"








PAGEFOUTEE THESTA, Pit S. Je, la. HURDAY NOV 1,198


Florida Marine Fisheries Commission


Limits Set On King Mackerel, Clams


The Marine Fisheries Commission
has taken final action on proposed
statewide rules for king mackerel and
hard clams. The proposals, which are
expected to be taken before the Governor
and Cabinet for approval in November,
include strict regulations on both the
commercial and recreational harvest of
king mackerel in state waters, and a
series of management measures to
protect the state's valuable hard clam
resource. The commission's actions took
place during public hearings and meet-
ings held in Naples October 10, -11, and 12,
and also included completion of Commis-
sion policy decisions, on snapper-grouper
and spearfishing.

The Commission's king mackerel
rule will provide a bag limit of two fish
taken per- person per trip for all
harvesters of king mackerel in state
waters, both recreational and.commer-


- Public Ntices -


FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09; Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the ClerR of Ine Circuit Court Gull
County, Florida, four weeks alter the
first publication of this notice, the fic-
titious name or trade name under which
They will be engaged In business nd 'in
which said business Is to be carried on,
to-wit:
SPACEVIEW SATELLITE SYSTEMS
P. 0. Box 556
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Kenneth F. Ritch, 50 percent
Marshall R. Gore, 50 percent
S : t h4tc 10/18 .

NOTICE OF PUBLIC INSPECTION.
Notice is hereby given that the City
of Port St. Joe has adopted a Budget
for the fiscal year 1984-1985 for the pur-
pose of providing for the ordinary and
regular requirements of the Cily and
said budget Is available for public In-
spection at the Municipal Building,
Monday through Friday, 8:00 A.M. until
5:00 P.M.
Ist L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk 2t 10118 & Nov. 1

BID NUMBER WWTP 190
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for one (1) MORRIS PUMP
MODEL #6HS18 or EQUIVALENT.
Specifications may be obtained from


the City Clerk's Office, P. 0. I
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. Bid
will be held November 6, 1984
PM EST. In the Municipal Bul
the Regular Meeting of the Cl
mission
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/la L A. Farrs,
City Auditor-Clerk


FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that p
to Section 865.09, Florida Stats
undersigned persons Intend to
with the Clerk of Ihe Circuit Co
County, Florida, four weeks a
first publicaltion of this notice.,
lltlous name or trade name undi
they will be engaged In business
which said business Is to be ca
to-wit:
LYNN'S SEAFOOD & SUPI
109 Highway'98
Highland View, Florida 324
/s/ Lynn Wood, Carolyn Wo
4

IN THE .CIRCUIT COURT,
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AN
GULF COUNTY. .
Case Nc
ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS FE
CREDIT UNION,
plaintiff.


cial. The .Commission had previously
considered the two fish bag limit for
recreational fishermen only, along with a
commercial quota of 2.94 million pounds,
certain area closures to gillnetting, and
recommendations to the federal fishery
management councils for netting clo-
sures in adjacent federal waters. How-
ever, the Commission agreed to adopt
stronger measures in order to protect the
king mackerel resources in state waters
following the federal councils' recent
refusal to adequately reduce the total
catch and establish area netting clo-
sures.
The Commission's proposed hard
clam rule includes a minimum size limit
of 7/8 inch with a three percent tolerance
on undersized clams, establishes the
hours of taking as one-half hour before
sunrise to one-half hour after sunset,
prohibits the active harvest of clams by
rakes or dredges in grassbeds, and


vs.
JERRY L ARHELGER and
LONI ARHELGER,
Defendants..
Box 278, NOTICE OF ACTION
opening TO: JERRY L. ARHELGER and
at 8:00 LONI ARHELGER
llding at YOU ARE, HEREBY NOTIFIED that an
ity Coin, action to loreclosure an Agreement for
Deea and a Mortgage on Ine following
property in Gulf County, Florida:
Farm #6, (5 acres more or less) of
S Gulf County Farms, Incorporated
2t 10=5 .Properties, an unrecorded subdivi-
2t1025 sion of that portion of Section 19,
TS5S,,R9W, Gulf County, Florida,
lying West of'State Road 71, more
Pursuant particularly described as follows:
utes, the Commence at. the intersection of
register the N. line of Section 19, TS5S,
ur. Gull .R9W. Gulf County, Florida, andl the
after the Westerly right-of-way line of State
the ie- Rd. 71, said State Road having a
arwhich righl of way of 66 feet; thence S
s and In 18 6'20 E along said right-of-way
rried on, line for 1452.75 ft. to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Thence conti(rue S.
PLY 18'16'20"E along said 'ighl-of way
line for 300 feel thence nl
456 7'1#43'40"W for 726.00 feet; thence
ood North 18'16'20"W for 300.00 feet;
to 10125 thence North 7143'40" E for 726.00
feet to the Point of Beginning.
FOUR. has been filed against you, and you are
OF THE required to serve a copy of your written
OD FOR defenses, If any, to it on Fred N. Witten,
ND FOi plaintiffs Attorney, whose address is
84220 408 Long Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
4-20 32456, on or before November 12, 1984,
EDERAL and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court, either before service on
Plaintiff's Attorney or Immediately


requires the shading of clams during
transport and storage. In addition, the
Commission's proposal will require that
the sale of hard clams in Brevard, Indian
River, and Volusia counties be restricted
to persons possessing a resident salt-
water products license, which carries a
one year Florida residency require-
ment, and to persons who have pur-
chased a non-resident license on or
before August 25, 1984.

For snapper-grouper, the Commis-
sion completed its management policy by
adopting proposals to prohibit long-lining
in state waters, allowing a five percent
tolerance on snapper-grouper caught
while fishing for other species; by
creating a bag limit for recreational
fisherman of five grouper and ten
snapper taken per person per day; and
by providing an eight inch size limit on
black sea bass. The Commission has


thereafter: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded Id the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court, this October 9, 1984.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
ItsfTonya Knox
4t 10/11

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84-50
IN PROBATE
IN RE The Estate of
EVERETT McFARLAND,
deceased. ,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION .
The administration, of the Estate of
Everett McFarland, deceased,. File
Number 84-50. Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is Gulf
County. Courthouse, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456. The name and address of
the Personal Representative and of the
Personal Representative's attorney are
set forth below. ,
All Interested persons are required to
file with the Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
. FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) All claims against the Estate apd, (2)
Any objection by pn Interested person
to whom notice wis mailed that chal-
lenges,the validity of the Will, the qual,
Ifications of the Personal Represen-
tative, venue Or jurisdiction of the


Court.
ALL CLAIMS


previously approved minimum size
limits of 12 inches total length for
yellowtail and red snapper and 18 inches
total length for grouper.

The Commission also completed its
policy proposals for spearfishing by
adopting a measure to allow spearfishing
along the last 500 yards on jetties
extending more than 1,500 yards from the
shoreline. This action will be added to
earlier Commission proposals which if
approved will prohibit spearfishing with-
in 100 yards of beaches, piers, and fishing
bridges and jetties, as well as prohibit
the taking of certain ornamental reef
fishes. Existing area closures in Monroe
and Collier counties will'be retained.
Any questions concerning Commis-
sion activities should be directed to Lee
Schlesinger, Information Officer, 227
North Bronough Street, Suite 5025,
Tallahassee, Florida 32301 (904) 487-0554.


AND OBJECTIONS


NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Is/ EVERETT WILLIAM
McFARLAND,
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
507 Madison Street
Oak Grove,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
s / FRED N. WITTEN,
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
408 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
9041229-8253
2t 10125

STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE'OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
20th day of September, 1984, pursuant
to a Writ of Execution Issued In the Cir-
cuit Court of Leon County, Florida,
Case Number 83-458 In the cause of
RO-MAC LUMBER & SUPPLY, INC., a
Florida corporation, Plaintiff, vs.,
MARGARET E. WATSON, Personal Re-
presentative of'the Estate of MARION
WATSON, Deceased, DEFENDANT, I,
KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF OF GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, have levied upon
the property of the defendant to-wit: .
Lots Ten (10) .and Eleven (11),
Block D0, Money Bayou Beach Sub-
division, as per plat on file in the
office of the Clerk. of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida
On the 13th day of.November, 1984 at
Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) In the After-


noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I will
offer for sale said property for cash to
the highest bidder, subject to all' prior
liens, If any, to satisfy said Writ of Exe-
cution.
Is/ KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF
Gulf County, Florida
4tc 10118"


THE STAR
Is A
XEROX Representative
306 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe


NOTE OF THANKS
I would like to take this
opportunity to thank my
family and many friends for
their acts of love and kind-
ness shown me during the
time of my hospitalization,
my stay in the nursing home
and while I have been
recuperating here at home.
Many thanks for all your
prayers, visits, telephone
calls, flowers, cards and
food. Most of all for your


t M lETHODISM
br TrTwoCenturies
PROCLAMNG
Grace and Freedom


prayers. Please continue to
pray for me. I am on the road #
to recovery and taking ther-
apy three times a week. I
have come a long way since I
had my stroke on August 29.
Since I am confined to my
home most of the time your
visits, phone calls and con-
tinued prayer will be appre-
ciated. I love all of you and
may God bless each of you as
he has blessed me.
Alma Lee Jones


1st United
Methodist Church
Constitution & Monument
Port St. Joe, Florida


CHURCH SCHOOL ......................
MORNING WORSHIP ....................
EVENING WORSHIP .....................
YOUTH FELLOWSHIP................
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .........


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


Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.


R AGAN-. BUSH J iER t.- a c ATE



Pa friy e e. anPatyofGuf ju


"WRITE-IN CANDIDATES"
1 2

SFor F or
President VicePresident


SEERSAMTPLE O BALLOT


FOR GENERAL ELECTION ON NOVEMBER 6, 1984, IN GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


S0.- T. iIo.I c l AMENDMENT 0. 2 c NSTnoI AiMEDMEKIn NO. 3 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT e. 4 C'e SfTUInOAL EENTEI '
ARTICLE SECTION 4 AICII IV, SECTIM 4 ANTICUl V. SECTION 11 ATICLI IIIt, SEli 2
BEENPION OF OIIOMESIA AND PERSONAL PPEIFTY M FQCED SLU-Prvides that the ex DISBURSEMENT OF STATE FINDS--ltklines the disheaW aoa'o state feeds by electronic PUOCDUIRES OF JUDICIAL NOMINATING COMMIIDS--PraeidtS tidt mi nai dlries o prcsaelre SPEC 1 DEATE PIVIIE-?e s awdm to the Stat Camttieu t p
empti e of a hostud and of erusonl property to the ab l f $1.00 from forced sate auc r- nA, hpiletr te, .r a y t transfer ueMdi. hblet e I skol Matlnage rlati to the be established by judicial uumnastinag cmissius at eaSck llevl of the crtl spster a& that the tht htiltten" spekd atr dbatte to t legislative detls is privileged ai that tegislatri
taIn liess shall ted to ty aSulral paner,. set jst the head of s a ailty. co alerstipigi of warrants y the rnt 'uhs mar be roeaslmd by gedetl law Or gy thu SpIrme Wt $Prdent ids that prcadads at the Shael t hbe questioned ay othr iMa wit apak thutdthe
c smssionsi aid their recds ssal be oses to the pubic. ecept for deliberation at th e omis-
S io.


PROPOSED

CONSTITUTIONAL .

AMENDMENTS


1 1
YES ,NO
for Approval for Rejection


3 3
YES NO
for Approval for Rejection


YES No
for Approval for Rejection


7 7
YES NO
for Approval for Rejection


OFFICES


ELECTORS FOR.
PRESIDENT &
VICE PRESIDENT.
ta vWtar l M


2
COUNTY
Clerk oft e
Court
(vole Io! Or,-i


NON-PARTISAN ELECTION


8 9
JUDICIAL
Justice of the Supreme Court
Shall justice RaymeEhrich of the
Supree Court be retaleei in office?


10 11
JUDICIAL
Justice of the Supreme Court
Shall Justice Leander i. Shaw, Jr. of
the Supreme Court be retained in office?


12 13
JUDICIAL
District Court of Appeal
Shall lJudge Ralph W. Niemmos of the
First District Cort of Appeal be
retained in office?


14 15
I JUDICIAL
District Court of Appeal
Shall Judge John Klei Wiggitok of
the First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?


,16 17
JUDICIAL
District Court of Appeal
ShalU Judge E. Eare Zleter of the
Frt District Curt of Appeal be
retaind in office?


DEMOCRATS 1A 2A
Walter F. Mondale Wvvonne
for President tn
Geraldine A. Ferraroe rffin
For Vice Presiden t HXTTAWAY
(Vote or Group)


:ICALPu


1B
Roeald Reagan
to. President
George Bush
Fcr V.ce PeEs.nenl
Vote for Group)


2B
Jerry
GATES


r7



SNO. S --mISIT.UTO m A JL. T NO. 6 CONSTITUTIONAL CAENDMENT NO. 7 CONSTITUTIONAL AMEMENT No. AN- CMiOTM WiNL mJhTaM ls t itn. ucn A
.uBTILIlIL$[Cttt S l ,A .T AICLEV,, sCTIOt ACARTICLE VII. SECTIONC1 1tpul Its TCtAPTMAIrlTlWTIUT U -PNDSap.heianraeetotheoStatelEtul ba
ILMC1tONOFCN1VCOIUMM tWNWtFtU-Proaist Mai tw.r cinsaisan U be ikctod s EUBILI TY O KMn COUIT IBIuE-PrOpBsiog douS ta heSthaie a Cstiss. ecfeiay 1. tiS to retin t r uiehatols other.S fOND SIFTE CAPITE CPITAL iEPROJECTS-Pripagat u aadmeats to th'e State Cabttte.t iae t t l v Io Ica *recip uad te bw 21M. Fohb bMs, as p"u kl
provided y law. t h&u oy reouig 1:thec ou eti rktssc that comb com issioems =at ur sa raided by gtuarstll law. so pera. sos hag be elgable for thelticoato fcaoty coedjudge unless h oi. and has bestafor the precediogtfieTyearsm specify the protects tfar whik stats gaaet i uhhhtia herds ma y e issaud. tot oeuodeaa e cat i a, hI r.to uso thuecoaturabe of the hlindoog aofpb f tdcathud aptl eutray bokds tar t
be eledctat [ul by the tectlech of the caeuty. aWd alows the bow atmofetvy romaissaie to na meher of the hbar of Florda. tiuess aOfth is, pro ided by genera llaw, a peanso saill i b ehPt fra ehcrioao ar appoit oie lth office af t iha to the Belat psed cothe tobtl otstaz oIi a t ut sa beads. to altok san h "eds ha cbusandst o pcah ses: of chool.,"coloela udour ity ruoue. School fortt t Cat
b comnposedofteitherfl vaorhsameiangm.rareycort Odg ina cauatybad lapoaofo40,000 or Tless a feisaaw* ar iicstandingof sIOfbarIof oia. be o ac dfor eparosesaolfale.atoallo tattr rhe e4d$ bsutoaea hfire. robafees waidtadoMiM" k"u.
be mpoed f elerfiv Or ele me~er .. ',paid fto. stats tao rarlum r.
^^ > .iSS ~ ^ rM ^..Tt~~.~nt M W M <~iwylfan ~ l

PROPOSED S

CONSTITUTIONAL

AMENDMENTS


9 9
YES NO
for-Approval for Rejection


YES NO
for Approval for Rejection


14 14
YES NO
for Approval for Rejection


16 16
YES NO
for Approval for Rejection


Directions for Voting on Automatic Voting Machines.
1st Move the Red Kandle to the Right and leave it there.
2nd To vote for a Write-In Candidate lift slide and write qualified name.
3rd Pull down the Pointer over the word Yes or No as You Faver or Do Not Favor of each of
the Constitutional Amndmeuts.,
4th To vok for Casdidates of our Choice, Pll Pointers Don hoiuidally.
5th POINTERS MUST BE LEFT DOWN TO REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
6th Move the Red Handle to.the Left and Walk Out.,
As no notes are registered until the operating ler is moved to "opu the curtain, you an
make as many changes as you desire while the operating lever Is at the right pide. Each can,
didate's pointer Is located just bove the same: A pointer meat se h turned over the naum f
each candidate for whom you wish to vote. LEAVE POINTERS DOWN. No one wIII know how you
have voted because the o movmet of the red operating liver returns the voted pointers to the
unvotld position bafon the cutain kegls to opel.


HIGHLAND VIEW


BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner of Fourth St. and Second Ave.

Welcome Friend

SUNDAY SCHOOL .................. 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE............ 11:00A.M. &7:00 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) .. ... ..... 6:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday)........... 7:30 P.M.


I


..


'


I
L


5-


.,PAGE FOURTEEN


THE STAR, Pott St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1984


'Nursery Provided


JIMMY CLARK, Pastor








FOR TOTAL SAVINGS!


USDA Choice
Cut & Wrapped Free
WHOLE SIRLOIN TIPS

1b1.68
Lykes Market Style
(Family Pak)
SLICED SLAB BACON

lb.*1.28
Lykes Meat
or Beef
WIENERS

12 oz.$1.08


I
USDA Choice
DELMONICO STEAK

b. $3.99
Sunnyland's Boneless
HAM STEAKS

Ib.$2.48
Rudy's Farm
PORK
SAUSAGE PATTIES

3 lbs. 5.98


I I *
USDA Choice
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST

b 1.98
Bryan's
Delicious
JUMBO FRANKS

lb 1.68
Sunnyland
Whole Hog
PORK SAUSAGE

lb.1.68


I DAIRYDPATEN


IGA CHEESE
Singles. .. .
MINUTE MAID (Ctn.)
Orange Juice
PILLSBURY
Cin. Rolls ..
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream.
SEALTEST REG.
Cot. Cheese


.12 oz.

64 oz.


$129
$1.9


9g1/2 Oz. 996*

16 oz. 9 1


. 24 oz.


MORTON
Dinners .....


I I
USA Choice
SIRLOIN TIP STEAK

lb..2.08
Lykes
SLICED BOLOGNA

lb. 1.48
Delicious
Family Pak
PORK NECKBONES

b.49'


I FOE O Il I


IGA
Orange Juice ........
PET DEEP DISH
Pie Shells ............


MR. P's
PIZZAS.


IGA Open Top Bread
IGA Pecan Spins ...
IGA Mini-French Rolls


w a


oz. 89*
6oz.
2's 89

6 9.


...... 2 20oz.99
.... 2 pk.1.09
. ........ pkg.95'


Country Skillet
(Packed 2
WHOLE

lb. 4
Country Skillet P
(Family
FRYER DRU

lb.7
Country Skillet
(Family
FRYEI

lb. 6


I

4


Yell

Gre

Flori

Red

Ge

sv
U.
Pt

10-
ba


I BAKERY DEPARTMENT I


...l..


/;3 DQU~


.


139




- w.:


.D A '. ....V. '-.


DAVID


Foodliners .
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


, .: .-".:": -- .... -' ;". ." .


RICH'S


Prices Good
Oct. 31-Nov. 6


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, FL 32465


IN VOEPC EPL


irtha White S-Rising Meal .. sIb $112


ID L IS U PC


Blackburn C&C Syrup .......


irtha White Corn Muffin Mix ~.30 Eagle Brand Milk ............


not's Tomato Sauce........


15.L 57


not's Tomato Paste ........ eo 43
,ftGrape Jelly .......... 3ib. 91
ift French or Ital. Dressing.. so. 86
rmel Chili w/out Beans .... 15oL. 12
iler's Noodles 100


Hi-Point Decaf. Coffee.......
Wisk Laundry Detergent ......
Pinesol Liquid Cleaner ......
Old English Furniture Polish...
IGA Laundry Detergent ......
Sunlight Dishwasher Detergent


oo$179
40 oz. I7
14 oz. $141
fi b A AW


9o.$4.6
GaIM 93
28o z.$25
9 oz. $143
-42 oz. ji
32oz. 11-7


MAXWELL HOUSE BAG
COFFEE
Lb.



WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


IGA
BLEACH
GALLON


19*
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


mjGrade







IRS
R






I- -'


ncy Chiquita

INANAS

lb.
tray


SOnions.......
Cabbage.....


iAvacodi
*Gold Del

gia Red


TURNIPS, COLLARDS,
MUSTARD

FRESH GREENS

bunch 1. 19A


3 b. bag 79

2 heads $100


D'Anjou Pears


Red Plums .....


.. .0...


. *


es ..... each59 Fresh Cranberries...

1. Apples 31b bag89 Large Lemons .....

-3 Lb.Tray S B A


4for79
pound 59b


12oz.bag

10. for88


DELTA
PAPER


TOWELS
BIG ROLL


4 '
FOR


1


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE |
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE I



FAB
DETERGENT
49 oz.
$119

WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


EET POTATOES
. No. 1 WHITE
* 1 /lQ )
r ,. *
S.TATOES,
49 S


IIII1


Yellow

SWEET 5

CORN Ears


4 %


Realemon Juicp ........ t 1 8


r.z.~liw, ~n).~~nl;ic;L~k~;i;Irtjb.;lh~l'r~2ba,~j -.I' ~-. .