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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02585
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: June 13, 1985
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: UF00028419:02585

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 41


THET STAR

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985


01 _rz4o





250 Per Copy


Opening New Streets



Work Started This Week On Preparation


A surveyor's stake points
the way to placing sewer and
water lines in a new residen-
tial area.
-_-


Contractors moved in late
last week and work started
this week on a project which
will open up 81 new residen-
tial lots in the City of Port St.
Joe. The new lots will be
complete with water, sewer
and paved roads in place.
The new residential areas
are being opened up by St.
Joseph Land and Develop-
ment Company, a subsidiary
of St. Joe Paper Company.
The newly prepared resi-
dential areas are the first
sizeable openings in the City
since the opening of Bellamy
Circle some 20 years ago and
the opening of Millville Addi-
tion a couple of years later.
Bids were taken last No-
vember on installation of the
water and sewer mains and
opening up and paving three
new streets in the develop-
ment. T&A Utilities of Pan-
ama City was the successful
bidder at $456,543.
The work is opening up a
two block extension of Mar-
vin Avenue, south from its
present end at 20th Street.
Residential lots will be open-
ed along Marvin and Garri-


son Avenues for the two block
extension. Forest Park Ave-
nue will also be opened from
17th Street to 20th Street.
Forest Park lies south of the
Presbyterian Church.
The third piece of.property
to be opened up is at the
southern edge of the City
Limits~and will create a new
street in the City, which has
never been platted before.
The new street Cabell Drive
will commence at Second
Avenue, which extends into
Oak Grove from Gautier
Memorial Lane-and go west
to Highway.98, running par-
allel with Gautier. The pro-
perty on both sides of Cabell
and on the south side of
Gautier will be prepared for
development.
The preparation project
calls for installation of 8,500
lineal feet of six inch water
main; 7,200 feet of eight inch
sanitary sewer; two sewage
lift stations; 955 feet of four
inch force main and 4,400 feet
of paving, 20 feet in width.
The project is expected to
be completed by late fall of
this year.


'--I


A surveyor is shown above locating the extension of
Marvin Avenue. The street will be opened from 20th to 22nd
Street in a development. -Star photos


Stop! \


No More Scalloping

Until July First
Put up those snorkles, those buckets
and those wading shoes until July 1.
According to Bucky Richter of the
Florida Marine Patrol, scallops are out
of season as of today because of a new
regulation passed by the State of Florida,
governing the taking of scallops in St.
Joseph Bay.
Richter said the new rule was
formulated by the new Marine Fisheries
Commission and applies to all'of the state
of Florida with a few unique rules for St.
Joseph Bay. Taking of scallops and the
methods used has evolved into almost a
war over the past years, with sportsmen
claiming commercial scalloperg and
those using mechanical harvesters were
damaging the bottom of the' bay and
destroying the scallop population.
The new law, which goes into effect
today, completed y closes the season for
taking scallops t' sportsmen and com-
mercial fisherman alike, until July 1.
The new scallop season opens on July
I and will remain open until March 31 of
next spring.. The season is closed each
year from April 1 through June 30.
New limits set 'for recreational
scallopers had been established at five
gallons of whole scallops or a half gallon
of scallop meat.
Recreational scallopers using a
snorkel or underwater device for breath-
ing MUST have a diver warning flag in
place on the water in the territory he is
working in, officer Richter said. "Anyone


v
caught diving or scalloping underwater
without the flags in place will be
prosecuted", he said. "The flags are
necessary, both to comply with the law
and to insure safety of the diver. We will
definitely enforce this requirement",
Richter emphasized.
Commercial and mechanical har-
vesting of scallops is prohibited in the
southern portion of St. Joseph Bay from
July I through August 15 of each year and
on each week end from August 16 through
Labor Day. The portion of the Bay closed
to commercial and mechanical harves-
ters. during this time lies south of an
imaginary line drawn from a point just
south of the St. Joseph's Bay ,Country
Club road near Simmons Bayou, west-
ward across the Bay to Eagle Harbor.
Remember, effective today, nobody
takes scallops from St. Joseph Bay until
July 1.


Howard Creek Woman


Charged with F


Trucks are shown here unloading supplies Tuesday morning to be used Joseph Land and Development Company. Work is already underway
in water and sewer lines to serve 81 new building lots being opened up by St. sanitary services and paved streets to serve the new homesites.
lll.........nlu .mmm inu sl III$ nllllIU........................Ul..l.....................:..I..il I I IU II | II I Iin 11III IIIl litIii lllIlI lml ll lI IIIi nnuIIIfilrIliIII I I 1 m II 1 I 111 u I i ll ll il lnnlin


Myra Lynn Todd,
Howard Creek, was ch
by the Gulf County Sh
Department Tuesday,
forgery, grand theft
uttering a forged instru
'according to Chief D
Mike White.
According to White,
altered a check and cas
at the "Wewahitchka
Bank in Wewahitchk
May 1. Later it was le
on the check and its amour
been altered.
...... White said the checl


24, of issued on April 30 in the
arged amount of $613.28 in settle-
eriff's ment of an insurance claim
with by an insurance corppany.
and When the check was cashed,
ment, it had been altered to read,
)eputy "$6,133.28". White said Todd
paid off a loan she owed the
bank, when the check was
Todd cashed, and left with $3,800 in
shedit cas.
State On June 7, the bank
:a on learned the check had been
earned changed when the insurance
nt had company notified them of the
correct amount which should
k was have been on the check.


orgery

The bank called the Sher-
iff's Department about the
communication from the itn
surance company and White
secured a Warrant for Todd's
arrest. On questioning Todd
about the check, White said
she admitted changing it. She
was notified of the charges
being placed against her.
White said Todd has
agreed to make restitution to
the bank, but final dispensa-
tion of the case has not been
decided upon. "She will be
prosecuted on the charges",
White said.


Two Wewahitchka Men Are
Killed In Hit-Run Accident


Two Wewahitchka young
men were killed early Friday
inorning of last week, when
they were struck by a vehicle
on State Road 22 about seven
miles east of Callaway, in
Bay County.
Wayne Louis Wright, 25
and Walter Lewis Jones, 24,
were found along the high-
way about 4:30 Friday mor-


ning after they had apparent-
ly been struck by a motorist
as they walked along the
road, according to the Flor-
ida Highway Patrol.
The accident is being in-
vestigated by Trooper M. H.
Gillman, who has said there
are no leads, as yet, as to who
or what struck the two men,
causing their death.


Rain

It Finally Came to A
Parched Panhandle
During the past month, the weather forecaster had
become the most read and watched newscast and
looking at the sky had become the first thing one did in
the morning, searching for some slight promise of rain
for. the day.
A dry April and below average May, along with no
rainfall in June at all until Tuesday, has Port St. Joe
and the Panhandle blowing dust.
According to the records at the Wastewater
Treatment plant, Port St. Joe had .32 inches of rain
Tuesday; the first measureable rainfall since May 21,,
when a half inch fell.
James White, laboratory manager at the plant said
the average rainfall for the months of April, May and
June has been 12.25 inches over the last 11 years. This
year, through June 12, only 4.61 inches have fallen
during this period.
White pointed out that the Port St. Joe area
normally receives an average of 78.5 inches of rainfall
per year. During a record dry 1981, the area received
only 38.12 for less than half the normal amount.
Gulf County isn't exactly an Ethopia yet, but
considering how much rainfall the sandy soil needs
here to sustain plant growth, the lack of rainfall this
year has affected the area greatly. Surface water has
all but disappeared and shallow wells are beginning to
suffer a loss of production.
Welcome rainfall Tuesday broke a dry spell and
brought relief from a record heat-wave which had been
blistering the Panhandle. Forest fires were raging
through the Panhandle and even struck Gulf County a
couple of weeks ago, doing extensive damage.
L-


Zoning Laws May be On


Beaches' C
Port St. Joe attorney Pat Floyd made
his fourth request of the County Commission
Tuesday to grant permission to Gulf Coast
Utilities, Incorporated to lay pipelines for
water and sewer services to their develop-
ments in the Cape San Bias and St. Joseph
Peninsula areas.
"I don't want it said we couldn't get a
permit from lack of trying", Floyd quipped
as he approached the Board.
At each appearance of Floyd before the
Board, the Commission seems to under-
stand his request even more, but are still
reluctant and determined not to grant the
permit at this particular time.
Floyd has asked for a non-exclusive
franchise, in behalf of his clients, to serve
their own developments. The Commission is
reluctant to grant the permission to lay pipe
in the road right of way because such a
practice could evolve into dozens of'
pipelines being laid in the same utility
space.
DEVELOPMENTS SCHEDULED
Floyd said the firm he represents
already had developments scheduled for the
area near the old salt works, near the
mainland and' as far removed as a parcel
adjoining the State Park. "They have
options on other parcels, too, which they
would like to serve with this same system",
Floyd said.
Commissioner Everett Owens seemed
concerned that serving their planned
developments with one water and sewer
system would mean placing pipes from one
end of the south Gulf County beaches to the
other.
Floyd countered that there is a 50 foot
easement on both sides of the road and their
request would take only "about four or five
feet on one side".
Floyd said engineers from the firm had
performed a study of the present water
system on the Peninsula, Lighthouse
Utilities, and found their water supply was
inadequate to serve their developments and
their other customers too.
"They say they have plans to expand",
Floyd said, "But they don't say when and we
need the water and sewer now to begin


construction Spurs
work". Floyd pointed out the investors had a
considerable amount of money committed
to the projects and it was "costing interest
every day".
MOTION TO REJECT REQUEST
Commissioner Doug Birmingham
thought he was ending discussion on the
subject when he made a motion to uphold
Building Officer Dewayne Manuel's rejec-
tion of the permit because the request didn't
have proper documentation. Commissioner
Billy Branch seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously. But that didn't stop the
discussion.
Mrs. James T., McNeill, a member of
Gulf's Planning Committee pointed.out that
a committee was investigating the possibil-
ity of securing sewer service for south Gulf
County and the committee was interested in
meeting with Floyd and his group and
hearing his proposal. (Floyd had first asked
for a franchise to serve the entire beaches
area ih south Gulf with water and sewer
service):
Floyd responded that his group had not
met formally with the appointed committee
but, "We have met with individuals of the
committee and found them unresponsive to
our proposal".
In essence McNeill stressed the fact her
committee and the special sewer committee
just wanted a good system for the area,
from whatever source it comes.
Floyd said the only thing his firm was
interested in was in securing the services in
an adequate supply to allow them to begin
developing immediately
RULES, REGULATIONS COMING
As the conversation wound down,
Commissioner Owens made a motion,
approved by the Commission, to take steps
toward making some rules and regulations
for development in the beaches areas.
"We're going to wind up letting some fast
talker do what he wants and we'll have the
same problems as South Walton County if
we don't make some rules." Owens made
the suggestion that the county contact
Apalachee Planning Council with helping
the county to arrive at some sort of zoning


Concern of Future
which would protect the county and beaches water ai
area in the future. "Right now, I'd like to doing m
slow it down (the development) until we can would do
come up with some rules and regulations,"
he said. Gulf County has no codes or In ol
requirements, other than a Building Code will:
and requirements of state regulations. -No
Britt Pickett, a real estate agent serving Beach tl
the area in question, and Mrs. McNeill, a make rn
resident of the area, both told the Board they ments on
liked their approach to the problem. Pickett is used
said the area was growing and would grow consider
more, but he thought making hasty will be a,
decisions on something as important as


Way


Growth
ind sewer services could result in
ore damage to the future than it
o good.
OTHER BUSINESS
other business matters, the County
otify owners of "dry taps" at St. Joe
ieir $75.00 deposit will be used to
required $8.00 monthly bond pay-
n the system until the $75.00 deposit
up. At that time, they will be
ed as having no deposit on file and
assessed the $425.00 hook-up fee when
(Continued on Page 6)


'C,


~h.


Attorney Pat Floyd, left, shows County Commissioners Everett Owens, Eldridge Money
and Billy Branch where a firm he is representing wants to place sewer and water mains on
the county road right of way. -Star photo


/* .-











Should be One Rule



for Everyone


Editorials


THE STAR
THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985 PAGE TWO


Keslev Colbert's Country Column.


For the past eight years we
have received a daily progress
sheet from Port St. Joe's Wastewa-
ter Treatment Plant pertaining to
the emissions into the Gulf County
Canal, just short of St. Joseph Bay.
In all. -these eight years, the
figures are now the best they have
ever been. They hover right at or
below the figures set our in the
permit for the local plant; figures
which are far more stringent than
they are for like plants within a 250
mile radius of Port St. Joe.
For all these eight years, the'
Environmental Protection Agency
of the U.S. Government has
provided the City with an operating
permit for the plant, based upon its
satisfactory operation. Even,
though EPA wouldn't liberalize the
effluent limits of the Port St. Joe
plant to the figures used by other
plants, they understood the Port St.
Joe requirements were too stiff and
allowed some leeway to accommo-
date the tighter limits.
Now, we change EPA depart-
ment heads and all of a sudden,
Port St. Joe is in trouble with its
effluent numbers. That isn't all.
There are at least 24 other plants in
the southeast, whicit were running
merrily along oneday and facing
an EPA sanction the next.
We don't fault EPA with
wanting Port St. Joe or anybody
else to adhere to the rules,
regulations and requirements for
operation of its Wastewater Treat-
ment plant. If there were no
guidelines for operation, anybody


could just dump anything they
wanted into the bay or a stream or
river. We understand there must
be guidelines and guidelines call
for meeting certain numbers.
The thing which ticks us off is
that Port St. Joe has always done
everything they could to comply,
with EPA and DER (Florida's
EPA) to keep its effluent clean and
acceptable. Port St. Joe certainly'
is not at all interested in polluting.
its own bay. We're probably more
interested in keeping it clean than
is EPA or DER or any of their
minions. We really \don't need a
DER or EPA for this purpose.
The only thing which we should
reasonably expect is that a reason-
able and fair limit should be placed
against everybody. That includes
Port St. Joe, Panama City, Lynn
Haven, Pensacola, Mobile, Jack-
sonville, etc. If effluent is dumped
into a bay or other ocean estuary,
the limit numbers should be the
same for everyone. If the numbers
aren't being met, then the EPA or
DER can justifiably place sanc-
tions against those in violation.
We don't think it's quite fair for
different limits to be set against
different locations then have dif-
ferent bureaucrats in Atlanta or
Tallahassee interpret these figures
in a different way. Nobody ever
knows where they stand.
And EPA and DER draws
considerable criticism and lack of
confidence from such a situation as
now exists.


Drums
Sometimes I don't under-
stand all I know about what
is going on around me. My
wife told me just yesterday
that she wanted to buy a
blank VRC tape (maybe
that's VCR) and get some-
one to copy a movie for her
that's a'fixing to be shown on
T.V. Well, I guess that's O.K.
by me, especially since I
don't think she was exactly
asking formy permission. Of
course I pointed. out to her
real quick like that we don't.
have a VRC (maybe that's
VCR) machien and that w6
couldn't see'this'movie even
if we had the tape. Shucks,
neither one of us knows what
the VRC stands for.
The movie that "we've
just got to have" is "The
Natural" starring Robert
Redford. I think by the sound
of the title it's a story about
the first -sugar-free, all
wheat, bran flake breakfast
cereal covered with grape
nuts. The movie focuses on.


Along ti

Redford's efforts in the Sun
Valley area long the upper
Amazon river as he searches
for the grape nuts.
Of course, it matters not if
there is a story line in this
movie-what matters to
Cathy is that Robert Redford
is in it. Personally I'd just as
soon see Connie Chung
reading the NBC news brief.
I told Cathy that if we keep
watching, Connie might do a
story on the Sun Valley area
and the grape nuts growing
wild along the river and then
we won't have to see the
movie at all and we could
save money at the same time
because we wouldn't have to.
buy a blank tape to get a
copy of a movie which, when
we got it, we still couldn't see
it 'cause we don't have a
VRC machine to put it in.
If you are still with me-
give yourself an A + in read-
ing. If you've been able to
get this far I bet you know if
it's VRC or VCR. Well, hang


ie Amazon


on because this story is fix-
ing to take another turn.
She tells me that she's
already seen the movie and
it's not about grape nuts, it's
about' a baseball player. I
thouglit baseball stories had
titles like "Fear Strikes
Out", "Ball Four" or how
about "The Mickey Mantle
Story". Of course, my next
question is only natural--
why do we need a copy of a
movie she's already seen.
Something wrong with her
memory? I saw "True Grit"
and it was one of the best
movies I've ever seen, but I
don't need to see it again
because I remember what
happened. I knoOwthat John
Wayne puts his reins in his
teeth and takes a rifle in one
hand and a pistol in the other
and charges Lucky Ned Pep-
per and his entire gang. Of
course I kind'a knew even
before we got to that part of
the .movie that Lucky Ned
Pepper would be no match


for the Duke. I don't need to
see it again because it's go-
ing to come out the same
every time.
Maybe we're getting too
automated, you know what I
mean. Pretty soon, we won't
have to remember what our
children were like growing
up we'll just video tape
'em and if we forget what
they looked like when they
were nine years old just
slap the old tape in the VRC.
I don't know about you but
the good things that have
happened to me over the
years the really special
moments I made myself a
mental picture of it and I can
recall that event any time I
want to without having to
bother with plugging in any
machines. The bad times -
the forgettable moments I
don't particularly need to be
reminded of them on video.
*Maybe I'm all, wrong -
maybe I should get into the
video movie business. I've


COLBERT
got a great idea for a story -
we could get Robert Redford
and Connie Chung to sail up
the Amazon River in search
of wild grape nuts...
Respectfully,
Kes
P.S. My wife would pay to
see it.

Names Left Off
Contributors
. Two names of contributors
to the Senior Graduation
Party project were mis-
takenly left off the list of
contributors published in last
week's issue of The Star.
.The names'left off were:
Campbell's Drug Store' a
Tom's Potato Chips.


A Little Trivia


We read this interesting little
bit of trivia in the Calhoun County
". Record several weeks ago. We
thought you might like to see the
interesting statistics.
loo "As all of you -who regularly'
look at this effort well know, we
like a bit of trivia. As all of you who
read this space regularly also
know; we are admirers of Harper's
Magazine. Oddly, one of the rich
sources of trivia is Harper's. (The
editors of Harper's would likely
disagree with calling their Index
trivia. So be it, we say).
"From the above source we
learn that the average age at which
American girls first menstruated
in 1900 was 14.3 years. In 1984 the
average age was 12.9. That is a bit
strange, it seems to your writer.
"In 1976, the percentage of
American women who liked sports
cars was 39. Today that percentage
has grown to 56. We have no
explanation for this. We merely


pass it on, not guaranteeing its
truth.
"Are the Russians really hard
on Jews? Well in 1979 the Russians
allowed 51,320 Jews to emigrat&. n
1984 they allowed 896 of themii to
emigrate.
"In New England the average
person eats 23 quarts of ice cream
each year. In the South the average
citizen eats 12 quarts. It looks like it
would be the other way, doesn't it?
"Do you sleep in the nude? You
are not alone. 19 pet. of American
men say they do. 6 pet. of American
women say they do. If you sleep in
the buff you are still a part of the,
minority, however.
"Did you know that our govern-
ment spent more dollars in interest
to foreigners who had lent it money
than they spend on foreign aid?
Well, they did. The figures were
$19 billion in interest against $15
billion in foreign aid.".


I Don't Like Snakes In


Any


Size, Shape, Form, Fashion, Dead or Alive


I LIKE A LOT of things.
I like ice cold watermelon. I'like a
tall glass of lemonade of an evening on
these parched days. I like a good piece
of beef, cooked right, and I like to
have my back rubbed.
I like a number of other things,
too; but, I won't go into that here.
One of the things I don't like is
snakes. I don't like snakes in any form
. dead, alive, caged, tied, large,
small or middle size.
* If it had been me instead of Eve
who was approached by the serpent
way back there in the Garden of Eden,
man still wouldn't have to earn his
bread by the sweat of his brow. No
serpent (another word for 'snake' in
my way of thinking) need try to get
me to do something. Even if I wanted
to do it, he could never have explained
the good deal he had for me because I
would be putting distance between me
and him. That's not very good english,
but that's what would be happening,
Even though I know they won't
harm me, the grass snakes which live
out on the edge of my yard and under
my wood pile know to keep their
distance or they will meet the


business end of a hoe across their
neck.
They undoubtedly also know I will
let them alone if they stay in their
place and make way when they see


snakes, but were I to see one, I don't
believe I could place a $20,000 value on
even a wagon load.
The keeper of the Gardens
observed to the police who were


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: W


which crawls on the ground and hisses
can be worth more than a quarter, or
50 cents at the most.
I HAVE SOME ODD ++ brothers-in-
I HAVE SOME ODD brothers-in-


esley R. Ramsey


v~.


me coming.
In a nutshell, I don't like snakes,
of any kind, size, or. color.
+++++.
ALL OF WHICH brings me to an
article I read in the paper the other
day.
This fellow out in Abilene, Texas
was moaning over the fact that he had
$20,000 worth of rare snakes taken
from the Abilene Zoological Gardens.
I have never seen a wagon load of


investigating this unusual theft, that,
"The thieves obviously knew what
they were doing. They were very
selective and took only very valuable
snakes."
I hate to argue with a man I dor't
even know, but if a man stole snakes,
in my opinion, he couldn't know what
he was doing.
As far as a snake being valuable;
a person would. have to be very
unbalanced to think that anything


law. I have one in particular, who
doesn't mind snakes. I believe he
would even try to handle the poison-
ous ones.
Jack isn't one of these religious
snake handlers. I don't think he would
intentionally let even a grass snake
try to bite him. He respects snakes,
but he isn't afraid of them or revulsed
by them.
I remember, one time, we were up
on the banks of the Ocmulgee River


camping out.
When we camped out, we camped
out. There were no air-conditioned
campers, no comfortable cots, no TV,
not even a radio.
We didn't have running water, no
shower and the john was out in the
woods behind a big tree.
We were regular Daniel Boones
when we camped out.
One night, we had cut down our
bamboo shoots to lay down as a
cushion for our sleeping bags which
we laid in a semi-circle around a
roaring campfire.
We were lying in the sleeping
bags, lying and telling stories after
dark, when all of a sudden, Jack
jumped up and slapped his cap off his
head, knocking a snake out into the
middle of the fire.
The snake was hunting a warm
spot under Jack's sleeping bag, but
not quite so warm as the fire he had
been slapped into.
The snake writhed around in the
edge of the fire, then took off into the
woods.
After a while, Jack said, "If you'll


be still, you can stay where you are for
-the night":
"What's that Jack"? we asked.
"I think that snake is back under
my sleeping bag again. I feel him
wriggling around", he said.
After a while we al wenf o sleep
The next morning, Jack got up to roV
up his sleeping bag, and, sure enough,
there was that snake. He went
scurrying off into the woods after
sleeping, warm and snug under Jack's
sleeping bag all night.
I wouldn't have done that. I
couldn't have done that. Either the
snake or I would have to move to
another location.
Because, I don't like snakes.
If those had been my snakes
which were stolen, I would post a
reward to compensate those brave
souls which stole the snakes away and
got them out of my environment.
I don't even like toy snakes.
It just goes to prove that some
people will steal anything which
isn't too hot or nailed down even
snakes. That's getting hard up for
something to steal.


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


POSTOFFICE BOX 308
PHONE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. 10.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00


SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8 00
SIX MONTHS OUT OF COUNTY $10 00
OUT OF US -ONE YEAR. $16 00


TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention: the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


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.


June 13
June 14
June 15
June 16
June 17
June 18


High
7:27 a.m.
7:42a.m.
7:59 a.m.
8:31a.m.
9:06a.m.
9:48 a.m.


Low
5:45p.m.
6:00p.m.
6:32 p.m.
7:07p.0
7:45 p.m.
8:27 p.m.


June 1910:25a.m. 9:13p.m.
June 20 11:06 a.m. 9:59p.m.


'.2 .z





THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985 PAGE THREE


OBITUARIES:

Funeral Services Held Wednesday

for Claude E. Lister, Wewa Resident


Claude E. Lister, 66, pass-
id away Monday night in a
Panama City hospital follow-
ing a long illness. He was a
life-long resident of Wewahit-
chka, and had been a city
commissioner for many
years. He helped start the
Wewahitchka Fire Depart-
ment, and was a charter
member of the Wewahitchka
Rotary Club. He was a
member of the First United
Methodist Church, director
of the Wewa State Bank,
served on the Judicial Nomi-
nating Committee, served on

Wayne Lou

Met Sudden


Wayne Louis Wright, 25,
died suddenly Friday. He
.. was a lifelong resident of
Wewahitchka.
Survivors include: his par-
ents, Bernice Vann and Wal-
ter Wright, Jr.;' three broth-
ers, Walter Lee Wright, Jr.,
Robert Jones Wright, and
Derrell L. Vann, all' of
Wewahitchka; one sister,
Erica D. Scott of Wewahitch-
ka; two half-brothers, Wilbur
L. Wright and Steve A.
Wright, both of Wewahitch-
ka; two half-sisters, Katrina

Services Th


ASCS for many years, and
was owner and operator of
Wewa Hardware.
Survivors include: his
wife, Ida C. Lister of Wewa-
hitchka; three sons, Claude
E. Lister of Tallahassee,
Mike Lister, and Dr. Max
Fleming, both of Wewahitch-
ka; six grandchildren; two
sisters, Eddie Bell White and
Bertha Lister, both of Wewa-
hitchka.
.Funeral services were held
at 3:00 p.m. CDT Wednesday
at the First United Methodist
Church. Interment followed

is Wright,

i Death
Wright of Wewahitchka and
Elaine Thomas of Clearwa-
ter; aunts, uncles, and other
relatives.
Funeral services will be
held at. 3:00 p.m. CDT
Thursday at the New Hope
Baptist Church with the Rev.
James Rouse officiating. In-.
terment will follow in Willi-
amsburg Cemetery.
All arrangements are un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
chka Branch Chapel.


ursdav for


in Jehu Cemetery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
chka Branch Chapel.

Rites Held for
Leland Adkins
Leland Thomas (Shorty)
'Adkins, 70, of Lakeside
Lodge died Friday at his
home. He was a long time
resident of Overstreet, and
had been a carpenter.
He is survived by his wife,
Alice Adkins of Wewahitch-
ka; two 'sons, L. E. Adkins
and Fred Adkins, .both of
Wewahitchka; four daugh-
ters, Jeannette Glass of
Panama City, Helen Borders
of Wewahitchka, Joyce Jones
of Oak Grove, and Lillie Mae
Gilbert of Overstreet; one
sister, Pantsy Maddox of
Panama City; six grand-
children; and one great
grandchild.
Graveside funeral services
were held Sunday at 3:00
p.m. CDT at Pleasant Rest
Cemetery at Overstreet with
Rev. Richard Bloodworth
officiating.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
chka Branch Chapel.


Walter Lewis Jones, 24,
died suddenly Friday. He
was a lifelong resident of
Wewahitchka.
Survivors include: his mno-
ther, Minnie Lois Toney and
step-father, Charles Ray
Toney, both of Wewahitchka;
S two brothers, Louis Ran-
dolph Jones and Charles Ray
Toney, Jr., both of Wewahit-
chka; two sisters, Sheila
Annette Toney and Angela
Yvette Toney, both of Wewa-
hitchka; three half-brothers,
Walter Charles Myers and
Terry Wayne Myers, both of
Wewahitchka, and Billy Ray
Toney .of Andalusia, Ala.;
five half-sisters, Barbara
Ann Myers of Wewahitchka,
Rosemary Toney, Mary Neil
Toney, and Mary Helen
Toney, all of Louisville, Ky.,
and Pliyllis Diaine of 'Ahalu-"
sia, Ala. .
Funeral services will be
held at 3:00 p.m. CDT

Kitty Jones
Succumbs
Kathleen Raburn Jones,
"Kitty", 67, passed away
Thursday, June 6 at Bay
Medical Center, Panama
City. She was born in Ogle-
thorpe, Georgia, but had
resided in Port St. Joe for
more than 30 years. She was
a housewife, an active mem-
ber of First United Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe, and of
the Marie Jones Sunday
School Class and United
Methodist Women.
She is survived by one
sister, Ruth Webb of Ameri-
cus, Georgia; and one broth-
er, Julian Raburn of Athens,
Georgia; and a number of
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, June 8 at 10:00
A.M. at First United Metho-
dist Church in Port St. Joe,,
conducted by the Rev. Alvin
Harbour. Interment followed
in Holly Hill Cemetery. The
family suggests that me-
morial contributions be
made to First United Metho-
dist Church or to the Ameri-
can Cancer Society.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of all arrange-
ments.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN
THE STAR!


Apply June 17-21 for
Low Interest Loans


In a news release dated
June 4, the Department of
Community Affairs mis-
takenly announced that ap-
plications for low-interest
mortgage loans provided
through the-Florida Housing
Finance Agency for low and


James L. Dumas, right, presents Robert Harris with a check to pay his expenses to Boys
State. L. C. Clark, left, looks on. Dumas and Clark are members of Jackson-Driesbach
American Legion Post 211. Star photo


Going to Boys State


Jackson-Driesbach Post
Number 211 has selected an
outstanding local young man
to attend the Florida Ameri-
can Legion's Boys State
Program to be held 'in
Tallahassee on the campus of
the Florida State University
June 16 through June 22.
This is the 42nd session of
the Florida American Legion
Boys State Program, which
is a comprehensive week


Walter Lewis Jones, 24 FHP Seizes $50


Thursday at the New Hope
Baptist Church with the Rev.
James Rouse officiating. In-
terment will follow in Willi-
amsburg Cemetery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
chka Branch Chapel.

Ruth Weeks
.Dies June 9
Ruth L. Weeks, 60, passed
away Sunday in Bay Medical
Center. She was a long-time
resident of Wewahitchka,
and was a member of the
First Baptist Church.
Survivors include: one son,
Ernest Weeks of Wewahitch-
ka; four daughters, Annie
SRuth Homes and Lena Ruthie
'Hol6es, both of Wewahitcih-
kd, Stella Sasnett of Port St.'
Joe, and Connie DeMille of
Wewahitchka; three grand-
children;, three step-sons,
Millard B. Weeks, Edgar L.
Weeks, and James 0. Weeks;
seven step-daughters, Pearl
Williams, Alice Sessions,
Mae Anderson, Mamie6
Knight, Myrtle Burch, Mar-
garet Harter, and Myrene
Edge; one brother, Walter
Trueworthy.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday, June 11, at 10:00
p.m. CDT at the First Baptist
Church with Rev. Richard
Bloodworth officiating. Inter-
ment followed in Jehu Ceme-
tery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Com-
forter Funeral Home, Wewva-
hitchka Branch Chapel.
Mamie Spindel
Passes Away
Mrs. Mamie M. Spindel, 95,
of Wewahitchka, passed
away early Tuesday morning
at Bay St. Joseph Care
Center. She had been a
resident of Wewahitchka
since 1979.
Survivors include her
daughter and son-in-law,
Jennie and Richard Suffern
of Wewahitchka; and one
granddaughter, Melinda Suf-
fern, also of Wewahitchka.
The body was sent to
Taylorville, Illinois for fun-
eral services and burial.
Arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.


~ncisn-7


Million In Drugs


The Florida Highway Pa-
,trol has released figures
regarding a program aimed
at .interdicting the steady
flow of illegal drugs being
transported on Florida high-
ways. During 1984, FHP'
Troopers seized more than
$50 million in such illegal
drugs.
Colonel Bobby R. Burkett,
Patrol Director, stated,
"These figures, as sizable as
they are, represent only the
tip of the iceberg in the
overall transportation of me-
gal drugs through our state.
The seizures of drugs. and
other related contraband be-
ing transported on the high-
ways is .. being encouraged
within the Patrol'."
A breakdown of the drugs
seized during 1984 in the
program and their value is:
Marijuana, 56,312 lbs.,'
$28,156,279.; Cocaine, 201
lbs., $6,444, 800.; Pills, 12,350,
$12,350.; for a Total Value of
$34,613.429.
The Patrol's ten aircraft
pilots were responsible for
spotting 36 fields being used
to grow and harvest mari-
juana plants having a street.
value of $15,516.00.
In addition, 140 weapons
were seized along with 118
vehicles valued at $706,815.
Troopers made 2,114 assort-


ed drug arrests in the 1,147
incidents seizing $1,780,230 in
cash. The money, when
cleared by the court; .is
deposited in the state's gen-
eral revenue fund;.
Colonel Burkett, who was
encouraged by the success of
the drug program, also
quoted preliminary figures
for the first quarter of 1985.
(January-March) which indi-
cated a 74 percent increase in
drug related arrests and a
263 percent increase in' the
value of illegal drugs seized
during the same period in
1984.
"We have provided troop-
ers with'the training neces-
sary to more effectively dea.
with those persons traffick-
ing in these illegal narcotics.
As you can see by the
statistics, the training and
the program is paying off,",
stated Colonel Burkett.

NOTICES
NOTICE
As of the date of the first
publication of this notice,
June 6, 1985, I will no longer
be responsible for any debts
other than those incurred by
myself.
VIRGINIA JOYCE COTTER
-" 2t6/6


long course in Government
and Patriotism. This pro-
gram is structured for the
individuals to begin the week
with City Elections and cul-
minates with the election of
the Governor of Boys State.
Five hundred sixty-eight
high school seniors will parti-
cipate in this annual event.
Many dignitaries will ad-
dress the Boy. Staters and
they will have the opportuni-
ty to meet many of the
leaders of Florida's Govern-
ment :to include Governor
Bob Graham and Lt. Gov-
ernor Mixon. Also the mem-
bers of the Florida Cabinet
participate in the Florida
program along with Justices
of the Florida Supreme
Court.
The Florida American Le-
gion.Boys State was started
in 1940 and has -over 18,000
alumni to its credit. Many of
the alumni of the program
have gone on to careers in
public service, not only in the


State of Florida, but national-
ly. Two outstanding indivi-
duals from the program will
be selected to attend The
American Legion's Boys Na-
tion Program to be held in
Washington, D. C. at The
American University.
' Locally, Robert Harris has
been selected to attend the
Florida American Legion
State Program from Port St.
Joe High School.,
Hendrixes'
Children Visit
Dr. and Mrs. Joe Hendrix
enjoyed a visit of several
weeks with their children and
grandchildren at the beach.
They include: Mitzi and
Boyd Bulger and daughter,
Mariann, of Bolingbrook,
Ill.; Bill and Sharon Hendrix
and sons, Max and Justin, of
Decatur, Ala.; and Joe Joe
and Lynne Hendrix and
daughter, Sara; of Harlingen,
Texas.


t .

Call
Shorty


229,-6798

Commercial Residential
Remodeling and
Service Work
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded

Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell


Sur-Way Electric
411 Reid Avenue


moderate income Floridians
will be taken at participating
lenders the week of July
17-21. The announcement
should have said the week fo
June 17-21.
Advertising Pays!


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227.1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:30A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 6:00 P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"





NOTICE


Residents of Oak Grove

Applications Being Accepted

for CATV SERVICE


GULF CABLE TV
503 Third Street Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Phone 229-8880





COSTING INSURANCE

AGENCY, INC.

(Formerly M. P.Tomlinson Insurance Agency)














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

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


Exclusive, genuine THERE IS NOTHING

LA-Z BOY FATHER WOULD LIKE BETTER
BIG CHOICE OF STYLE AND FABRIC

-' ^ .SWIVEL RECLINER


ROCKER



FREE
.DM
SUP TO
100
MILES


$277

L ROCKER
&RECUE


VIVEL ROCKER ILuK



We Finance Our Own Accounts

Complete Oiem F*i*F.. FURNTURE CO. 401 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone


*...


SALE OF
USED VEHICLES

St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed vehicles:
1979 FORD CARGO VAN % ton i.d.
no. E24HHFE3102, vehicle no. 233, $1550
107,157 miles ....................... 11 5 U
1979 FORD ECONOLINE E250
CARGO VAN 3 ton, i.d. no. E24HHFE3104, $
vehicle no. 227, 111,425 miles .........

See Bernard 0. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tfc 5116


I _: _





9227-1277


I


1~






PAGE FOUR THE STAR. PortSt.Joe, Fla THURSDAY. JUNE 13, 1985


Receives Pharmacy Degree


Florida A&M University
-held commencement exer-
cises April 27 in which
'Pamela Coney-Leslie was
graduated Summa Cum
Laude receiving a B. S.


in Pharmacy Degree. The
Rho Chi scholar award was
presented to Mrs. Leslie
by the Gamma Zeta Chapter
of Rho Chi National Pharma-
ceutical Honor Society for


achieving the highest grade
point average in the 1984-85
graduating class. She is also
listed in the 1984-85 National
Dean's List.
Also, Pamela is featured in
the May 1985 issue of "Es-
sence Magazine for Today's
Black Woman", a national
circular published in New
York, New York. This special
15th anniversary issue recog-
nizes outstanding black
women in America. Mrs.
Leslie was chosen to repre-
sent Anbi Skin Care pro-
ducts, produced by Nicholas
Laboratories, Inc. in New
Jersey in a promotional
advertisement as a symbol of
fine and inspiring black
womanhood. Nicholas La-
boratories presented Mrs.
Leslie with a sizable scholar-
ship of which the criteria to
win included outstanding
scholastic and community
activities as stated in the
advertisement.
Pamela resides in Tampa
where she is presently em-
ployed as a graduate
pharmacist at Tampa Gen-
eral Hospital. She is the
daughter of Effie Godwin of
Tallahassee. She is a native
and granddaughter of Julia
Russ of Port St. Joe.
VBS Next Week
at Methodist
Vacation Bible School will
begin at First United Metho-
dist Church on Sunday, June
16 arid will continue through
Friday, June .21, 7:00-8:30
each evening.
Classes will be'provided for
nursery through sixth grade.
Children in these age groups
are encouraged to attend
Vacation Bible School.


0 --mop


AM -4w


- -


3saaasas3 psppggsps- I- --


March of Dimes
Is Organizing

An organizational meeting
for the March of Dimes will
be held Monday, June 24, 7:30
p.m. at 228 6th Street. All
interested persons are urged
to attend.
Volunteers are -needed to
help collect door to door for
the March of Dimes. Anyone
who would be willing to help
is asked to call Dorothy
Logue at 229-8941.


'11


MR. AND MRS. REMAIN


Remains to Obser

50th Anniversary


Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Tre-
main will celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary on June
14.
Hazel Thyng and Wilbur
Tremain were married June
14, .1935 in Greenland, New
Hampshire. Their daughter,
Edith was born in 1937 in
Bath, Maine. In 1943 they
moved to Florida and a son,.
Allen, was born in 1944. They
have three' grandchildren
and a great grandchild due in


, i

























'ye


August.
Mr. Tremain was a dairy
farmer until 1951 when he'
was called to the ministry.
After attending Bible college
in Nashville, Tennessee, he
pastored various churches in
Florida. The most recent was
in Bradenton where he was
pastor for 21 years. Mrs.
Tremain is a musician and*
has helped in the church
throughout the years as
pastor.
The Tremains are now
semi-retired and living in
Overstreet where he is build-
ing their retirement home.
They are both still active in
working for God at camp
meetings and as Sunday
School teachers at the
Church of the Nazarene in
Port St. Joe.
A A small gathering of
friends and family was held
in the home of their son,
Allen Tremain, of Overstreet
on June 6 to honor the couple.

Lupus Meeting
Is Cancelled
The regular June meeting
for the Marion Mims Division
of the Lupus Foundation has
been cancelled. The next
regular meeting will be held
Thursday, July 18 in the
Conference Room of Gulf
Pines Hospital.
What is Lupus? Lupus
Erythematosus is a puzzling
and unique disease of un-
known cause and as yet no
cure. It is a type of disease
wherein' a patient's antibo-
dies attack their cell tissues.
Thereare two general classi-
fications of Lupus: Discoid
L.E. involves only the skin
with a typical red rash on the
cheeks and bridge of the
nose;- Systemic Lupus is a
chronic disorder which can
damage major organs and
systems throughout the body.

Matt Holmes
Has Birthday
On June 9 Matthew Holmes
celebrated his sixth birthday.
There was a party held at his
home with all present served
ice cream, brownies, and
Kool-aid. Matthew and his
guests were treated to an
afternoon at the golf course
playing putt-putt golf.
He is the son of Larry and
Susan Holmes.


Weimorts Have
A Baby Boy

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Weimorts are proud to an-
nounce the arrival of their
son, Tyler Wesley. Tyler was
born on May 22 at 6:43 P.M.
at Gulf Coast Community
Hospital. He weighed 9 lbs. 13
ozs. and was 21 34 inches
long.
Proud grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Wei-
morts of White City and Mr.
and Mrs. John Norton of
Pennington, Alabama, and
the late Larry Norton.

Robert Brandon
Lyles Arrives
Bob and Carol Lyles are
proud to announce the birth
of their son, Robert Brandon.
He was born May 20 at Gulf
Coast Community Hospital,
and weighed 8 lbs. 1412 ozs.
Proud grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Wood of
Highland View, and Mr. and
Mrs. William Lyles of Over-
street.
Baxley Earns
Sales Record

Mrs. Dianne Baxley, Sell-
ing Specialist in the J. C.
Penney Springfield, Va.,
store was recently honored
for her sales record in 1984.
She achieved the rating of
No. 2 in the Company for.
Shoes. Mrs. Baxley and her
husband, Daniel were guests
at a formal dinner in Annapo-
lis, Md.
She is the daughter of Mr..
and Mrs. Curtis F. Hardy of
White City, and a graduate of
Port St. Joe High School.




Two cups of water
weigh about pound.


JONES SU

Couple 1T
Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Jones announce the engage-
ment and forthcoming marri-
age of their daughter, Susan
to Larry Sullivan, son of Tom
Sullivan of Panama City and
Ruby Sullivan of Wewahitch-
ka.
The wedding will be held


=--









FE










Vill Wed
- -








and friends are invited. A.
TLLIVAN

reception will follow the
Saturday, June 15 at 3:00
p.m. at First United Metho-
dist Church, Wewahitchka.
No invitations are being
sent locally, but all relatives
reception will follow theO
ceremony in the church
fellowship hall.


H EAT^,,


SUMMER

SCHOOL-AGE CHILD CARE

Learning activities, play, tutoring, snacks.

State Licensed Well Staffed
Open Daily from 7:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Port St. Joe Elementary Cafeteria


REASONABLE RATES DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE

ENROLL

Gulf County Guidance
EDWIN R. AILES, Executive

Telephone: 227-1
ilL-


I~m-.- Ir


K


~


qow

Clinic, Inc.
e Director

1145


Golden Gift Emporium
(Across from Western Auto)
Port St. Joe 229-6312


WATCH

REPAIRS
One week service
on most repairs


Jewelry

Repairs
From 1 day to
1 week


CLOCK

Repairs
Grandfather,
Westminster
Chime, All Makes


ALL WORK IS DONE ON PREMISES
No Work Is Sent Out

Fast, Prompt, Efficient Service
by a Master GOLDSMITH
& Watchmaker


Pamela Coney-Leslie


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Kmi .'m -b Ja IvtmWd


- 0 -


--- "

_

S- "-Copyrighted Material

-. Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
la0- --


Spence Exterminators
"It makes good sense to call Spence"

Pest Control Residential
Termite Commercial
Control Siverilsh Roach Termite Flea Waterbug Industrial
SC7918 85 Locally Owned
8431 CLUSTER RD & Operated
PANAMA CITY Sam Spence -


'!


- A, -1 r









Say You Saw It In The Star! Davis Participates


goF~ie


In TIP Program


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports




The U.S. Forest Service has to insure that tax dollars are
released the figures on pay- spent wisely by the Defense
ments to the states for the cur- Department. .
rent fiscal year for national The IG has now issued a
forest receipts. All told, 43 report indicating that the Pen-
states and Puerto Rico will split tagon has misspent $1.6 billion
$222 million, through waste and inefficiency.
Florida has three national The Pentagon acknowledges
forests the Apalachicola, ti.e some of the errors and is trying
Osceola and the -Ocala. Two to correct those. Refunds have
of these, Apalachicola and been requested from defense
Osceola, are located in the contractors who overcharged
Second Congressional District. the government.
The share for Florida is I have always supported a
$2,772,000. strong military capable of.
These revenues represent meeting any challenge and I
funds collected by national shall continue to do so. The fact
forests for timber harvesting, remains that tax dollars are
grazing, recreational activities being misspent by the Pentagon
and other activities. Under the and Congress cannot be ex-
law, states can only use these pected to sit by and let this hap-
funds for public education and pen. The budget approved by
roads, the House of Representatives
Our national forests are permits necessary programs to
public treasures we can all en- continue within the Defense
joy and I am pleased to note Department and maintains
that funds will be coming to weapons systems vital for
Florida based on their use. national defense. Our budget,
however, also encourages the
Pentagon to find even more
The Committee on Govern- ways to save money and insure
ment Operations, on which I that economies are made.
serve as senior Democratic I have called on Secretary
Member, created the post of of Defense Weinberger to re--
Inspector General within the double his efforts to find fraud
Department of Defense over the and program abuse and end it.
objections of the Pentagon President Reagan must take the
brass, who said he -wasn't lead on this issue and I
needed. The Committee felt anticipate that he will do so. We
otherwise and I strongly sup- can and must get the most for
ported efforts to create the post our defense dollars.


I. 1st United
Methodist Church
METHODISM Constitution & Monument
I ForTwoCeniries Port St. Joe, Florida
SGrace and Freedom
CHURCH SCHOOL..................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIP .................. 711:00A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP.'..................... 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........ -6:30 P.M..
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ......... 7:30 P.M.
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.



THE PULPIT OF THE CifTi


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

HOWARD BROWNING RON KEGLEY
Pastor Music/Youth


THE TATUMS

Tatums Accept
Pastorate
Rev. and Mrs. Steven
Tatum and daughter, Leah,
have recently accepted pas-
torate of the Elberton Pente-
costal Holiness Church in
Elberton, Georgia. .'
Mrs. Tatum is the former
Cindy Atkins, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Atkins
of Port St. Joe.
Pvt. Hunt

Ends Basic
Army Private Bryan D.
Hunt, son of Lena A. Hunt of
Rural Route 3B, Port St. Joe,
has completed basic training
at Fort Dix, N.J.
SDuring the training, stu-
dents received instruction in
drill and ceremonies, wea-
pons, map reading, tactics,.
military courtesy, military
justice, first aid, and Army
history and traditions.


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Mississippi seventh grad-
ers who participated in Duke
University's Fifth Annual
Search for mathematically
and verbally brilliant stu-
dents were, honored at a
ceremony held at Millsaps
College on May 23. The
students invited to the cere-
mony had obtained scores on
at least one of the three
sections of the Scholastic
Aptitude Test (SAT) equal to
or greater than the scores
obtained by 85 percent of the
college bound high school
seniors. These very capable
seventh graders or 12-year-
olds took this college en-
'trance test as participants in
Duke University's Talent
Identification Program
(TIP).
"TIP was initiated in 1980
to identify bright young
students, to help develop
their special abilities, and to
direct them toward special
academic programs for the
gifted and talented. The 1985
TIP Talent Search involved
more than 32,000 students
and covered 16 'southern,
southwestern and midwest-
ern states. It is one of four
university-based talent
search which among them


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639-5322 Wewahitchka
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THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985 PAGE FIVE


Tips Given for Proper


Display of Nation's Flag


cover the entire United
States," said Dr. Robert
Sawyer, Director of the Pro-
gram.
The 107 students invited to
the Mississippi awards cere-
mony had scored at least 450
out of 800 points on the
mathematics portion of the
SAT (500 for boys), or 430 out
of 800 points on the verbal
portion, or 52 out of 60 points
on the Test of Standard
Written English. All partici-
pants received Certificates of
Distinction in recognition of
their achievement, and the
very highest scorers re-
ceived scholarships, and
book awards.
Joylin C. Davis, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William
Lamar Davis of Aberdeen,
Miss., participated in the
Grand Ceremony. She scored
54 on the Test of Standard
Written English. (Her par-
ents, Bill and Linda, were
formerly English teachers at
Port St. Joe High School. Her
aunt, Mrs. Lewana D. Patter-
son, is presently the high
school Spanish teacher).
Joylin's grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Davis
and Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm
Rozier, all of Wewahitchka.

Hailer Rece

Diploma In

Hal M. Haller, III of 12642
137th Lane, N. Largo, gradu-
ated Friday evening, June 7
from Northside Christian
High School in St. Peters-
burg. The commencement
ceremonies were held in the
auditorium of Northside Bap-
tist Church in St. Petersburg.
His father, the Rev. Hal M.
Haller, Jr. of Community
Bible Church in Seminole
gave the invocation.
Hal served this year as
Student Council President. In
the fall he was elected "Mr.
Northside" by the student
body. He was selected for
membership in National
Honor Society. Later he
gained national recognition
by being included in biogra-
phies such as Who's Who
Among American High
School Students and. the
Society of Distinguished Aih-
erican High School Students.
He participated in basket-
ball, football, and weightlift-
ing and was recently honored
as the outstanding senior
letterman at the Northside

McFarland
Gets Degree

Duane McFarland of Port
St. Joe was graduated from
Livingston University during
commencement exercises
held on June 1 on the West
Alabama campus. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Frank McFarland of Port St.
Joe. He received a Bachelor
of Science Degree from the
College of Education.
Two hundred thirty-five
degrees were conferred from
the three colleges which
comprise Livingston Univer-
sity.

Fuqua's Rep.
Here June 19

Congressman Don Fuqua
(D.FL) announces that a
representative from his of-
fice will be in the following
towns on Wednesday, June 19
to listen to problems and
comments regarding federal
agencies and legislation. "I
urge anyone .who has a
Problem to stop by and talk to
my assistant. We want to do
everything possible to be of
assistance":
Wewahitchka, U. S. Post
Office, 9:00-9:30; Oveistreet,
U.S. Post Office, 11:00-11:30;
Highlandview, Walker's Dix-
ie Dandy, 12:00-12:30; Port
St. Joe, U. S. Post Office,
1:00-1:30.

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JOYLIN C. DAVIS

Cancer Sup[
Group Meet
A support group for C
victims, their families
other interested person
be held on Thursday, Ji
at Gulf Coast Comn
Hospital's Wellness Cer
6:30 p.m.
The program will fi
all participants in a
game called the "Ung
There will be refresh
and fellowship for all.
Everyone is invited
more information plea!
the Wellness Center a
Coast Community Hosp
769-8341, ext. 406.

eives His

i St. Pete

sports banquet at S
Restaurant in Semino]
On May 30 at Norti
awards chapel he was
ed by the headmaster a
faculty with the Ch]
Model Award for outsta
spiritual leadership.
Current plans are to
Greenville College in I
or St. PetersburgJ
College. Hal is anticipa
career in law or the min
Hal is a former reside
Port St. Joe where he a
ed Port St. Joe High
and was a member of
Bible Church.


Senator or Representative.
Some Basic Rules for Fly-
ing the Flag: Usually the
National Flag is displayed
outdoors in good weather,
between sun-up and sun-
down. From a building the
flag should be hoisted, top
first, on a staff or on a rope
over the sidewalls. Over the
street, the flag should be
suspended vertically with its


top to the north on an
east-west street, or to the
east on a north-south street.
A National Flag should be
run up briskly, lowered slow-
ly, and should be gathered
and folded before it touches
the ground. The National
Flag when displayed with
other flags from several
staffs, should be raised first
and lowered last.


Cmdr. William Schlick-
man. VFW, John C. Gainous
Post No. 10069, would like to
share the following informa-
tion with the public in regard
to Flag Day:
Flag Day, 1985, is cele-
brated on June 14, every year
in memory of the day in 1777
\ when the Continental Con-
gress adopted the Stars and
Stripes as the official Flag of
S the United States with the
following resolution:
"Resolved that the Flag of
)ort the United States be made of
13 stripes, alternate red and
lng white, that the union be 13
stars, white in a blue field,
cancerr representing a new constella-
s and tion."
ns will This day is not an official
une 13 national holiday. Flag Day
unity was first officially observed
enter at in 1877, which was the 100th
anniversary of the selection
feature of the Flag. A proclamation
* new was issued on May 30, 1916
ame". which established Flag Day
ments as an annual national cele-
bration.
l. For On Flag Day patriotic
se call Americans are encouraged
t Gulf to display the National Flag
pital at on their homes, public build-
ings, and businesses. Schools
usually hold special pro-
grams and repeat the Pledge
to the Flag, and discuss the
origin and meaning of the
Flag.
The United States Flag:
3poto's Red is for hardiness and
le. courage, white for purity and
side's. innocence, and blue for vigi-
honor- lance, perseverance and
ndthe justice. The stripes in the
ristian flag stand for the 13 original
andin states. The stars stand for
ending the fifty states of the Union.
attend Displaying the Flag: There
llinois are numerous rules for dis-
Junior playing the National Flag.
ting a There are books and pamph-
nistryg lets available, and often
dent of copies are available free
ttend- from the office of your U. S:
School
Faith For
Ambulance
Service
Call

227-1115


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor-


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


HAL M. HALLER, III


STABLISHED 1904




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229-6195


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PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St.Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985




Kids' Fishing Rodeo Next Monday


The seventh annual "Buck Griffin"
fishing rodeo will be held Monday, June
17 at the St. Joseph's Bay Country Club
at various lakes in the club confines.
Fishing competition will begin at 8:00
a.m., and continue to 4:00 p.m.
The tournament is open to kids from
ages four to 94, and older. All kids are
urged and invited to participate. Chil-
dren ages four through eight years of'


age, must be accompanied by a parent or
guardian.
All entrants must supply their own
fishing gear, bait and refreshments.
Registration for the event will be from
8:00 a.m., until 5:00 p.m., at the City
Hall.
The annual fishing competition is
sponsored by the City of Port St. Joe


Recreation Department, under the
supervision of Billy Barlow, and is
named for the late police chief, H. W.
"Buck" Griffin, who was a personal
friend to every young boy and girl in Port
St. Joe and had more than a nodding
acquaintenance with most fish in the
area from 1944 until his sudden death in
1979.
Awards will be given for the largest


fish in the following categories: bass,
bream, shellcracker and catfish. A
special award will be given for the most
fish caught and best sport. Judging and
supervision will be conducted by Barlow
and Mrs. Buck Griffin.
Transportation to and from the
fishing site must be provided by the
participants.


Organic Gardening Is Different


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Organic gardening differ.
from conventional vegetable
gardening in several funda-
mental aspects, and one of
the most significant differ-
ences is in-the area of
fertilization. I will discuss
organic fertilizers and talk
about how they compare with
conventional garden fertili-
zers.
: The creation and use of
chemical fertilizers is a
fairly recent historical de-
velopment. For centuries,
before the invention of
chemical nutrient com-
pounds, gardeners relied on
natural, organic fertilizers:
These days, some gardeners
are rejecting chemical appli-
Cations and turning back to
'organic fertilizers. My infor-
"nation for this article was
.provided by Extension Vege-
table Specialist Jim Ste-


Zoning


CARTER
phens, of the Unversity
Florida's Institute of Fo
and Agricultural -Scienc
(IFAS).
Organic fertilizers c
come from plants and a
mals, or from natural
posits of rock and mineral
Rocks, sand and shells a
usually not very easy
obtain. But, where they a
available, they make g6

(Continued from Pa
C


they decide to tie into the system in the Estimated c
i future. The "dry tap" provision was set up restaurant ha
Sto give a financial break to those who
Z thought they might be using the system --Purch~
: within a year or two. te Mot
S -nAgreed to hold a check returned to bidder on the
Stem by Wandell Butler for a deposit to run $9,335.28 for
water to Butler's 'Restaurant. The check other.;
: had been returned to Butler with the -Agreed
;p statement that providing the restaurant Duval and 1M
water was not in the system's original plans between the !
, and the cost would be considerably more every day. SI
than $75.00. Butler has refused to pay more move, saying
and refuses to take his deposit check back. complaints i
4.> 43. M*a r> > 43 4 .

SCH R Of C HR tST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue A
Y v *-


SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 10:00A.M.
- MORNING WORSHIP,............. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ...... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING.................. 7:00 P.M.
STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist
Q


I sources of potash, phos-
phorus, calcium, and magne-.
sium for organic gardens.
Phosphorus is naturally
available in rock phosphate.
Before it can be used, rock
pho.phate must be finely
ground and the impurities
removed. Rock phosphate
reacts slowly with the acids
from decaying organic mat-
ter. Therefore, you'll probab-
ly see the greatest benefit
many seasons after you add
t. R .
Potassium is widely distri-
of 'buted in nature, occurring in
ood rocks, soils, plants and ani-
ces mal tissues, and water sup-
plies. For the organic gar-
can dener, materials such as
mni- wood ashes, tobacco stems,
de- seaweed, potash salts, and
.ls ground rock potash can be
are used alone, or in combination
to with other materials to yield
are significant amounts of potas-
0od sium to the soil.


ge 1)


ost of running water to the
as been set at-$6,407.
based two pick-up trucks from
r Company,' who was the only
trucks. St. Joe Motor's bid was
one truck and $9,963.67 for the

I to close the alley between
ladison Streets in Oak Grove
hours of 8:00 p.m., to 8:00 a.m.,
sheriff Al Harrison asked for the
9 it would "cut out half of my
n the Oak Grove area".

English Classes
l' asns 'ti -English as" a
Second Language will begin
June 25 .-at 9 a.m. at Gulf
Coast Community College.
This class will meet on
Tuesday and Thursdays in
the Learning Resource Cen-
ter, Room 250.
Anyone interested in this
class should call Barry Bru-
netti at 769-1551, ext. 336,
between 7 a.m. and 9 a.m.


A$


One of the biggest ad- that, for the most par
vantages .of using organic aren't readily available
fertilizers is that they usually they (end to work
contain high levels of many slowly, releasing usab
minor elements, in addition trients to the soil onlyE
to the three major nutrients,: long decomposing p
nitrogen, phosphorus, and Therefore, organic fert
potassium. For instance, need to be added t
gypsum is rich in calcium garden plot at least
and sulphur. Marl.and lime- weeks ahead of pl
stone are good sources of time.
calcium. Dolomite contains .
large amounts of calcium Thanks To
and manganese, and magne-
sium. iHelpers


t, they
le, and
very
)Ie nu-
after a
period.
tilizers
to the
three
wanting


The participants and staff
of, the Gulf County senior
Citizens Association give
their thanks to all those who
helped make the annual
Senior Citizens pnic a suc-
cess. Held on May 23 in the
waterfront park in Port St.
Joe, thanks first went to God
for providing a cool breeze
and clouds that kept the hot
sun away. _______
- The opportunity for older-
citizens from all parts of Guf
County to get together was
very much appreciated. Old
friendships were renewed
and new ones started.
a The. highht was the fish
fry so deliciously done by
Sherff 'Al Harrison and his
excellent staff. The hush
puppies may have been the
most unusual we had ever
seen, but they were certainly
were about the-best we had
ever tasted. Beans, cole slaw
and tea completed the menu.
Thanks also go to those
merchants and others whose
donations provided door
prizes to some lucky seniors.
It was a day of good fun, good
food and good fellowship.
Thanks to all who helped
make it so.


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Highway 98


VFW Plans Flea Market,

For Fund Raising
The VFW has planned a National Flag to show your
Flea Market Fund Raiser on love and appreciation of the
Saturday, June 22, 10 AM til ? United States of America.
on US 98 at Third Street. The The VFW is planning to have
VFW is asking for your help a brief flag raising ceremony
through donations of items at its Post Home just prior to
such as clothes, tools, toys, its covered dish, dinner.
etc. Donations will be genu- The next meeting of the
inely appreciated, and may VFW is Thursday, June 27 at
be dropped off at the Arts and 7:30 P.M., the fourth Thurs-
Crafts Shop on Reid Avenue, day of each month.


corner of Third.
The Post will be having its
monthly covered dish dinner
at 7 P.M. Friday, June 14 at
the Post Home, 115 5th Ave.,
Highland View. All you can
eat for a donation of $3.00.
Come and enjoy.
Flag Day is June 14. Please
take time out to fly your


REEVES


A stand of bristlecone
pines in California's White
Mountains is an est-
mated 4,000 years old.


Port St. Joe


FIN


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Across from Duren's Economy Store

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Problems?


Call The Star

at 227-1278-








THE STAR
306 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1278


a r 1


I


m


Organic materials derived&
from animals and plants also
can be good sources of plant
nutrients. Fish scraps and
fish meal, urea, and bone
meal can provide significant
amounts of nitrogen. ,Soy-
bean meal, in addition to the
previously mentioned tobac-
co stems and seaweed, is
another source of improved
fertility.
The biggest disadvantage.
of using organic fertilizer is

Summer Library
Program Starting
Florida's Summer Library
Program this year has as its
theme "Footloose in Flori-
da" and is made possible
through a grant from Library
Services and Construction
Act. The program will start
at the Gulf County Public
Library in Port St. Joe June
17 and run through August 20.
Story time and films will be
on Tuesday at 2:30 p.m.
Children may register any
day after June 15. Any
kindergarten to sixth grade
student may participate in,,
the program. ."


,.,.,










Future Citizens of Tomorrow
Several months ago, a photographer made these snapshots of young citizens of Port St. Joe
at The Star office. We will be running these pictures over the course of the next few weeks.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985 PAGE SEVEN


Elofsons Tell Rotary of Crusade


to. Prevent Pollution In Chipola


George, age one, son of Christa, 15 months, Joshua Robert,
Karen and Dale Borden of daughter of Kenneth and mos., son of M.
Port St. Job. Diana Dykes of Highland Marsha Posey of
View. Joe.


Bonnie, age 22 mos., Jessica, age 3 weeks, Shannon, age
daughter of Jim and Cindy daughter of Danny and.Susan daughter of Travis
Belin of Port St. Joe. Thomas of Overstreet. Gibbs of Wewahitc


.- I -
-ul 3


The Chipola River Protec-
tive Group, Inc., is a relative-
ly new group of environmen-

Commodities
Distribution
June 18 & 20
U.S.D.A. commodities will
be distributed in Gulf County
on June 18 and 20 to those
who are eligible.
age 11 Adam, age 6 mos., son of Distribution will take place
arty and Michael and Tonya Nixon of in Port St. Joe at the Gulf
Port St. Port St. Joe. County Senior Citizens Build-
ing on Tuesday, June .18 from
2:00 p.m. EDST until 4:00
p.m. EDST. Wewahitchka
distribution will take place at
the Wewahitchka Communi-
ty Center from 1:00 p.m.
CDST until 3:00 p.m. CDST
on June 20.
Recipients must have a
current commodity card to
receive their commodities.
There will be no registration
pn the days of distribution.
Therefore, if anyone is uncer-
tain o f their eligibility, they
should call 227-1735 or come
10. mos., Christopher, 4 months, by the Civil Defense Office in
and Jody son of Tina Darna of Port the Gulf County Courthouse
dhka. St. Joe. prior to these dates.
Please bring a bag to put
commodities in.


Students Planning to Attend
GCCC Should Attend Seminar


, Students planning to enter
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege in the fall are encour-
aged to attend one of the
pre-advisement sessions cur-
rently being offered at the
college.
These one and one-half
hour sessions will be held in
the Gardner Seminar Room
of the Student Development
Building on campus.
Day session, which will
continue through Aug. 8, will
be held Tuesdays and Thurs-
days beginning at 2 p.m.
Evening sessions at 5:30
p.m. will be held on the
following Wednesdays:'June
12, June 26, July 10, July 24,
July 31 and Aug.. 7.
Each of these voluntary
ADVERTISING PAYS
ASK THE MERCHANTS .
WHO ADVERTISE WITH US


sessions will include infor-
mation on degree programs,
the advising system and the
process of scheduling class-
es, in addition to an introduc-
tion to college terminology.
Participants will receive
an appointment card for
registration. Non-partici-
pants will receive their cards
in August, according to Anne
McCullen, director of admis-
sions and records.
More information can be
obtained by calling 769-1551,
'ext. 343.


tally concerned citizens in
the Panhandle, who have the
welfare of the Chipola River
as their main object.
Col. and Mrs. E. L. Elofson
of Altha, are the prime
movers of the group, and
they told their story to the
Rotary Club last Thursday.
Mrs. Elofson told the club
the environmental group was
organized in 1980, and has
since been involved in trying
to remove pollution sources
from the Chipola River and
restore it to its pure state.
"We have had a hard time
getting accurate information
on the condition and content
of the river", Mrs. Elofson
said. "Many of the state
organizations who are in
charge of our environment
just don't know what condi-
tion the Chipola is in. They
have told us it is safe and not
polluted but we have evi-
dence to the contrary", she
said.
The speaker said some
fish, native to the Chipola,
carry unsafe quantities of
lead, mercury and other
heavy metals. "By stan-
dards, the fish meet state
safe requirements, on a
Whole, but their content is
dangerously close.to the top
limits and in many cases
exceed maximum allowable
limits", Mrs. Elofpon said.
The speaker pointed out six
main sources, past and pres-
ent, of the Chipola River. She
gave the sources as Sapp
battery site, United Metals,
Marianna sewage treatment
plant, Blountstown sewage
treatment plant, DOT drain-
age wells and landfills.
"Most of these sources have
since been eliminated or are
in the process. of being
improved", Mrs. Elofson told
The Star after the meeting.
Sapp Battery is no more;
United Metals has installed
anti-pollution controls; the


City of Marianna is improv-
ing its sewage outfall;
Blountstown is starting a
study on improving its emis-
sions and the other two
sources are improving also".
Mrs. Elofson said a study
was started in 1984 for a long
time testing program of the
Chipola and Apalachicola
rivers and their water qual-
ity. The tests will include
monitoring for heavy met-
als and pesticide content.


The study, combined with a
.second study starting this
year should establish a trend
on the condition of the river
waters.
In the meantime, Mrs.
Elofson asks the question,
"Is our water safe to drink? I
think so".
Guests of the club were
Jerry Gates of Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka and Dr.
Richard Morley of Panama
City.


YOUR CHOICE

GUNK ENGINE CLEANER


Renfro .Auto Parts
401 Williams Ave. Phome 2294013
I IlI-i-IInti 1 tII0I ili ittitil iliii fi iuii i i li i uil lIl iI tli U.illm... ...l


Interest Slashed at St. Joe Motor!


Speared A Big One!
Corbett Howell, left, and Travis Burge, right, do their
best to hold up a huge Wausau they landed last Friday
while fishing on the "Step Two" operated by Suncoast Dive
Center. The party .got the huge fish, which weighed 87
pounds, while spear fishing over the old sunken lumber
ship near the entrance to St. Joseph Bay. -Star photo

Seniors Offer Thanksto Many
Who Have Donated to Auetion


", .''* Many thanks go to all the
Sunday Worship 10 am people who are donating
Nursery Available furniture, sewing machines,
Adult School.. 11 am stereos, bicycles, clothing,-
L1. and more to the Seniors
PASTORAL COUNSELING Auction. Let the Seniors have
227"1 756 your salable items of all
kinds. They also can use

NOTICE OF TAX CERTIFICATE SALE
Pursuant to Chapter 197.062, Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given that on
the 5th day of July, 1985, at 9:00 A.M., Tax Sale Certificates will be sold on the
following described lands to pay the amount due for the taxes herein set opposite
the same, together with'all costs of such sale and all advertising. Sale will be held
at the Gulf County Tax Collector's Office, Gulf'County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, County of Gulf, State of Florida.
-EDA RUTH TAYLOR,
TAX ro'i ECTOR
5 4 11 -BROGDON BENJAMIN C 177
I/Z INT. OGM W 3/4 OF SECTION 5 536.92
8 4 11 -BROGOON BENJAMIN 0 178
/2 INTr. OGM OF SECTION 8 S46.91
9 4 11 -BROGOON BENJAMIN a 1'9
l/ INT. OGM OF SECTION 9 S46i91l


money donations to purchase
food and paper supplies for
the fried chicken and ham
lunches they will be selling at
$3.00 each around noon on the
day of the auction. Desserts
and drinks will also be on
sale.
Doyle Burdeshaw of 1Pana-
ma City will be the auction-,
eer. There also will be a Flea
. Market. The location will be
the Seniors Center in the old
Washington School area of
Port St. Joe, Avenue D and
Peters. Street.
Call 229-8466 in Port St. Joe
and 639-9910 in Wewa if you
want your donations picked
up. Proceeds will benefit
services for Senior citizens
throughout Gulf County.


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE
Agency, Inc.

I The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

, 8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone227-1133
We Are HERE to Service What We Sell

b ROY SMITH, Aqent FRANK HANNON, Agent


Buy A Brand
New 1985


Mercury

Grand Marquis 66

Financed at


10.75%

This Offer Good Thru June 15
Only


This Special Interest Rate Good Only On Cars In Stock Here In Port St. Joe.


New 1985


Ford



Pick-Ups


Financed for Only



8.8%
APR


-a
^'',*~-a-l
', It=


F150 and F250 Models Only


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


Phone 227-1336


322 Monument Ave.


N ~iY


CORRECTION
Armour Vienna Sausage listed in
David Rich's IGA ad should be 3 three
ounce cans for $1.00.







PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JUNE 13. 1985


| HOORAY
FOR DADI
r Moms get a little more overall public
recognition, daughters get the oo's and ah's by
being pretty and sweet, and sons get the cheers for
being handsome and well mannered. But, Dad is
usually just taken for granted like the Rock of
Gibralter or the Bank of England. Good "old" Dad
is about the best he receives.
However, when the chips are down everyone u
turns to father. This is especially true when there is a
an illness in the family. Somehow, when Dad calls
or comes into our pharmacy to pick-up a
prescription, we get the feeling that everything is
going to turn out all right.
I'A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
with their prescriptions, health needs and other
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal B
family 'pharmacy?"


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

:iSaszS:mg ni:iggJ:S


Durey Caldwell On

AAU Basketball Team


The Panama City Amateur
Athletics Union Basketball
team won the State AAU
17-and-under basketball
tournament in Orlando on
Sunday, June 2. The team
includes nine players from
Panama City and Port St.
Joe's Durey Cadwell being
coached by Moseley's Ronnie
Leake and Jim DeMartin.
The Panama City team
trounced the Miami' All-


Stars, 90-72, then blitzed Fort
Lauderdale, 85-62, and in the
final battle Panama City
defeated Tampa, 73-71 in
overtime.
pa, 73-71 in overtime.
Port St. Joe's Durey Cad-
well averaged 25 points dur-
ing the play-offs.
The Panama City AAU
team advanced .to the Na-
tional Title Playoff in Mem-
phis, Tenn., in July.


Dixie Youth All-Star

Games Played June 7


The annual All-Star games
for the Dixie Youth minor
and major leagues were held
Friday evening, June 7.
Each player selected to re-
present his regular season


MINOR LEAGUE ALL-STAR WINNERS: Front row: Madricka Daniels, Ashley Murphy,
Vic Sellers, Andy Smith, Shannon Millergren, Kevin Lee. Standing: Lee Duren, Lajuan Quinn,
Adam Taylor, Chris Quinn, Sandy Quinn, Tarus Riley, Tim Whitfield and Josh Colbert.
Coaches were Mike Murphy, left, and Dennis Whitfield. -Star photo


SMINOR LEAGUE ALL-STARS: From left, kneeling: John Thursby, Mitch Harvey, Eric
Ramsey, Steven Alles, Clay Cox, Travis Williams and bat boys Jeff Player and.Ryan Yeager.
Standing, from left: John Elliott, Eric Montelro, Bryan Butts, Bobby Stevens, Brad Buzzett,
Shannon Dew, Claude Thomas, tappan Gandy and John Strickland.



IbADA lime


team on the All-Star team
received a trophy denoting
the fact that they were All-
Stars for the 1985 season.
Winning the Minor League
All-Star game was the team
composed of undefeated
Saveway and third place
Saveway. They won the
game 12-6 in six innings of.
good defensive play,
defeating the All-Stars com-
posed of members of MTI,
Rich's IGA, and Telco.
MAJOR LEAGUE
In major league play,
Reginald Larry and Bill
Ramsey combined to pitch a
no-hitter, 6-0, for the Kraf-
ties, ICWU and Western
Auto team. Larry struck out
five batters, walked four,
with no hits in three innings
of baseball. Ramsey pitched
four innings, striking out ten,
walking three with no hits.
In a tight defensive game
for the first four innings,
neither team scored until the
bottom of the fourth, Bill
Ramsey banged out a dou-
ble, with Troy Sanders
reaching base on an error,
Chris Ramsey reached first
on a fielder's choice, when
Chris Roberson hit a single
driving in two runs.
In the fifth inning, two
more runs scored with Bob-
by Nobles getting a single
and Kyle Griffin getting on
first with a walk. Both
scored, one on an error and
one on a passed ball.
In the sixth inning, Bobby
Ridgley walked, and Nobles
reached base on an error.
Both runners scored- to end-'
the scoring at 6-0.
Huey Hardy and Ryan
Clark were the pitchers for
the All-Star team of Boxer/
Pate's, St. Joe Motor, and
Stars. They combined their
pitching, allowing only four
hits, with six walks.



One-third to one-half a
teaspoon dried herbs is
the equivalent of one
tablespoon" fresh herbs.


S .

---+ t


MAJOR LEAGUE AIL-STAR WINNERS: Front row, from left: Larry Hatcher, KyleGrif-
fin, Matthew Taylor, Bobby Nobles,. Patrick Freeman, Brian Lemleux and Reginald Larry.
Back row, from left: Chris Ramsey, Troy Sanders, Derrick Chitty, coach Teedy Nobles, Tyler
Caldwell, coach Willie Ramsey, Bill Ramsey, coach Frank Griffin, Bobby Ridgley and Chris
Roberson.


IL
*+ + ,,,o i W > -


-$ ,-. .
MAJOR LEAGUE ALL-STARS: Front row, from left: Tracy Stansel, Bryan Alle, Tim
Overt, Huey Hardy, Michael Evans, Stephen White and Jeff Little. Back row: B. J. Rice, coach
Bruce Evensen, Tyrone Hamilton, Louis Miles, Dale Evensen, Tony Thomas, Ryan Clark,
coach Johnny Lee and Jason White.


; James.Hanlon, president of the Dixie Youth Baseball league, presents a sponsor's trophy
tt. Joe Paper Company, represented by Ralph Roberson. SJPC sponsored the first place ma-
jor league team, the Krafties. Looking on are Krafties' coaches, Willie Ramsey and Frank
Griffin.


Dixie Boys

Win Game

Port St: Joe's Dixie Major
League team trounced the
Blountstown Tigers 16-6 Sat-
urday afternoon in Shark
Stadium.
Port St. Joe players bang-
ed out eight hits in the win,
led by the two home runs of
Randy Wilder. Wilder col-
lected only two hits, but both
were homers. Wilder had five
runs batted in for the game.
His cousiui, Tim Wilder had
two hits in four at bats, with
Jim Norton recording a
perfect day at the plate with
two hits in two at bats. Chris
Kennington kilocked in two
runs with his single.
Stacey Strickland collected
the win, pitching for four
innings, striking out eight
and walking five. Mickie
Gainnie finished the game,
striking out two and walking
seven.
Brown was the loser for
Blountstown.
NEXT WEEK
Saturday, the team will go
.to Bristol for a 3:00 p.m.,
game with the Bulldogs.
Tuesday of next week, Bris-
tol will be in Port St. Joe for
a 7:00 p.m., game at Shark
Stadium.

Ling Run
Winners
Paul Buchanan of Panama
City and Debbie Strother of
Birmingham, Alabama were
the overall winners of Satur-
day's 5,000 meter run at
Mexico Beach's Ling Festi-
val. Buchanan had a time of
15:31 to win the top overall
male, and Strother's 19:54
captured the top women's
spot.
Despite the hot humid
weather, Race Director
James L. Hanlon said the
turnout was higher than
expected. Approximately 75
runners finished.

For
Ambulance
Service
Call

227-1115


I f i I











AMRCA' '* MME
i EE s36 to "64
,. PER SET OF 4


SALE PRICE


reg. $2.08
Mac's Hand Cleaner
Perfect clean-up. Even removes oil and
tar. Easy on your skin. umr


WORKMATE


BE

A

WINNER


SALE PRICE


s r eg. $20.9
Fish Fillet Knife
Teflon II coating, sharp edge 61/4"
knife for the perfectly boned fish.


Come In and Register for A

Black & Decker Workmate
to Be Given Away
at Noon Each Saturday in June.
The more times you register, the
better your chances to win.


ST. JOE AUTO PARTS
201 Long Avenue
229-8222


MAKE ITNAPA BRAND NEW


j PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
216 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1291


m

4NAPAO
WS


III


I


I -~


PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985









of


9,









































I


EII : I IC A


FOR TOTAL SAVINGS!


I


Prices Good June 12-18, 1985


DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


HEINZ
KETCHUP P
32 oz.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JUNE 18, 1985


PEPSI
& PEPSI
PRODUCTS
2 liter
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JUNE 18, 1985

IGA GRADE A
LARGE
EGGS 19Q
DOZEN
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JUNE 18, 1985


USDA Choice Tablerite Beef USDA Choice Tablerite Beef Taerite Whole or Shank Half
Boneless Eye of Round Boneless Bottom Hickory Tablerite Hickory Smoked
ROAST or STEAK ROUND STEAK SMOKED HAM Sliced Ham
$248 $168 b.8 $1 08
Lb. Lb .Lb. Lb.
Tablerite Sliced Zelier's All Meat Sunnyland Sliced Bryan or Smoky Hollow

780 $108 $208 $148
b. 12 oz. 10 oz. A 12 0Z. 1
Tablerite Fresh Frozen Country Skillet Premium Grade Sunnyland's Ole Fashion IGA Tablorite
PORK (Family Pak) SPLIT (Family Pak) Hot or Mild Porkt Reg., Beef, Thick or Garlic
NECKBONES FRYER BREASTS SAUSAGE ROLLS SLICED BOLOGNA
280 $119 $178 $128
Lb. I Lb. JLb. ALb.
IG "RIE UTER" ORTOALSVN H


50 Lb. Bag TRAILBLAZER
Dog Food.
MAZOLA 48 oz. btl. 30W off
Corn Oil..


a *
. .
. .


VAN CMPS 16 o. ceans
Pork & Beans


STARKIST 6% oz. can
TUNA...
100 Count TAGLESS
Tea Bags


* *
S .
mi..


Armour Treetv............
Armour Vienna Sausage .....
Armour Potted Meat ........
IGA Pineapple (Sliced, Crushed)


2/79C.


* 68

. 99C
.2. 12$. '1.29
. 2s. '1.00
. 3s50. '1.00
.. 20o. 790


EMBERS
CHARCOAL
$159
10 lb.
GULF 32 ounce
CHARCOAL
. STARTER


tI*


IF ZNO DE .


IGA
Orange Juice .. ...... is16z.
MRS. PAUL'S
Fish Fillets .......... 15 oz.
BIRD'S EYE LITTLE
Ears of Corn .......... a ct.
IGA
ice Cream........... ., gal.
MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM
Sandwiches .......... s Pak


$1-49
$219
$159
$-149.
$139


Betty Crocker RTS Frostings .. e1 oz. '1.49
Betty Crocker Wal. Brownie Mix 20% oz. $1.69
LesueurPeas................... i7oz. 690
Gen. Mills Cereal (Countt Cho., Bee Berry) 12 o. '2.09
Ronco Vermicelli or Spaghetti.. 37o,. $1.00
LarsenVegAll ............ 26oz. 880
SKlenexSoftique Facial Tissue .. 100 oo. 880
Show~oat Pork & Beans...... 31s5o. $1.00
Vlasic Hamburger Dill Chips .... 32oz. '1.29
Glad Lock Qt. Storage Bags .... 25 c 1.29
Glad Lock Gal. Storage Bags .... 2oct. 1.45
Glad Lock Qt. Freezer Bags..... 20oc '1.36
Glad Lock Gal. Freezer Bags. ... isc '1.47
Rice-A-Roni Yellow Rice ...... 2 s.. $1.00
Lux Liquid .................. 22oz. '1.09
Carnation Coffee Mate ........ 22o. '2.69
I R a DE ART E
IGA 1
ORANGE JUICE... .6oz.
IGA MILD, MED., SHARP
Ched. Cheese ....
KRAFT PARKAY
Marg. Qtrs. ...... Lb. 69
SEALTEST
Sour Cream...... Soz. 590


HALSA
Shampoo & Cond.
SCHICK PLUS
Plat. Blades .....
JOHNSON & JOHNSON
Baby Oil.........
CLOSE UP
Toothpaste ......


White Seedles

GRAPES b.99
Sweet Cantaloupes..... each 69. &Up
Yellow Sweet Corn......... 5ears99
Fresh Shelled Peas and Butterbeans
Red Ripe Cold Watermelons
SSweet Georgia

FPEACHES 13 lb. tray


Tablerit Hickory Smoked Center HAM $14
Slices or Roast.... b.1


IBKERDEARTM


IGA HOT DOG OR
H.B.BUNS ........28 Pak
IGA
Dunkin Sticks...... 6 Pak


$109
79"


..... oz. 69
s..... 59
..... oz. $269
6.4 .oz.$14


Florida Vine-Ripened

Tomatoes Ib.49

Iceberg Lettuce....... 2 heads $100
FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW BUY BY THE BUSHEL
Peas, Butterbeans, Squash, Okra, Tomatoes, Sweet Corn,
Cucumbers, Pole Beans, Snap Beans


Yellow Squash
Bell Pepper
Cucumbers
Tender Okra


Ig
fray


990


DAVID RICH'S
Foodliners ..
Third Street Port St. Joe, Fla.
Highway 71 Wewahitchka, Fla.


IGA
MAY-
NAISE
32 oz.


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
EXPIRES JUNE 18, 1985


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahltchka,
Florida 32465

R


a I


I


$60,9








PAGE TEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JUNE 13, 1985



- Public Notices -


BID NUMBER 304
The City of Port Joe, Florida, re
quests b'ds for repairs and painting of
200,000 gallon water tank. Specifica-
Atlons may be Obtained from the City
Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box 278, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456. Bid opening will be
held June 18, 1985, at 8:00 P.M., EDT, in
the Municipal Building at the Regular
Meeting of the City Commission.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: /11 L A. FARRIS,
City Auditor-Clerk

STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE Is hereby given that on the
20th day of December, 1983, pursuant
to a Writ of Execution Issued in the Cir-
cult Court of Gulf County, Florida, Case
Number 80-174 in the cause of
WEAVER OIL COMPANY, INC., PLAIN-
TIFF vs. J. KEITH DAVIDSON, JAMES
C. MOCK and NANCY A. MOCK, DE-
FENDANTS, I, AL HARRISON,
SHERIFF OF ,GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, have levied upon the proper-



AGOOD
REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent










CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Sl.ike u good neighbor.
Store f-'rm is there.




STATE FARM.
INSURANCE COMPANIES
11o_1 Ofceo: Bloonlo. Oioll.


ty of the defendants, to-wit:
Miscellaneous household items,
dishes, decorating household
items, cooking pots and pans,
ladies and mens clothing.
On the 18th day of June, 1985, at Two
O'Clock (2:00) (EST) In the afternoon at
the Gulf South Mini Warehouses No. 8,
at 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 Execution.
/sl AL HARRISON, Sheriff
Gulf County, Florida
41t5123

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the fic.
titious name or trade name under which
he will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
CONSTITUTION MOBILE
HOMES SALES, INC.
P. 0. Box 924
Location: Jones Homestead,
Rutherford Road
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Secretary/Treasurer
Leonard.C. Costin
4tp 6/6

IN THE CIRCUIt COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 85-119
IN RE: The Adoption of
JESSICA MARIE SMITH,
and
NICOLE LORRAINE SMITH,
minors.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: BARBARA ANN WHALEY
Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for.the adoption of minor children has
been filed and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if any,
to it, on Fred N. Witten, Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is P. 0. Box
455, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or
before July 17, 1985, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court,
either before service on Petitioner's At-






Years ago, country folk be-
lieved that the seventh son
in a family possessed unusual
gifts.


2I


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
S umnbing & Electrical Work

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy circle
ER0007623. RF0040131. RA0043378 tfc 1119



Gal 52223 HIGHLAND VIEW


/o CHURCH OF GOD
y
o 319 Sixth SL, Highland View
Z TEMPERANCE (
,=., n "Where Jesus Christ Is King
W. z & God's Love Is An.
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL: .... 10:00 A.M.
GOODNESS MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00A.M..
EVENING WORSHIP ... 6:00 P.M.
FAITHWEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M..
PASTOR C. W. WHITAKER






RELOCATED

MARKS INSURANCE

AGENCY, Inc.

NOW

Full Line Auto Home. Life
&,Health

DICKIE BROWN
Life and Health Manager
P. O. Box 125 Apalachicola, FL
61 Avenue E 32320

Phone 904-653-2161


torney or immediately thereafter other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the Peti-
tion.
WITNESS my hand and official of
this Court on the 4th day of June. A D..
1985.
JERRY T. GATES.
CLERK OF COURT
By: Ist Tonya Knox. Deputy Clerk
4tc 6/6

PUBLIC NOTICE
The Florida Department of Trans-
portation hereby gives Public Notice
that the Federal Highway Administra-
tion has approved the "Finding of No
Significant Impact" granting location
and design approval for replacement
of the White City Bridge on SR 71 in
Gulf County, Florida.
This approval is for construction of a
fixed high-rise bridge, immediately
east of the existing bridge.
Persons desirous of obtaining a copy
of the "Finding of No Significant Im-
pact" should write to the Florida De-
partment of. Transportation, Project
Development and Environmental
Engineer, Post Office Box 607,
Chipley, -Florida 32428-0607. All re-
quest should be accompanied by check
or money order in the amount of $9.35
and made payable to the Florida
Department of Transportation.
It 6/13
NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL
BOARD
Purpose and Effect: The Gulf County
School Board proposes to amend and
adopt policies, as provided for in the
Administrative Procedures Act, for
the purpose of bringing said policies
into compliance with Florida Statutes
Sand State Board of Education Rules.
Summary: The following is a brief
description of each proposal change of
Chapter 6GX23.
2.53 Establishes definitive guide-
lines for terminal pay for ac-
crued vacation leave.
4.461 Updates the statute citations
relating to suspension and ex-
pulsion of students.
9.24 Adds the term "designee" each
time the name "principal" is
used.
9.81 Sets forth policy concerning
competitive food sales.
9.94 Establishes a retention and
destruction procedure for SFS
records.
10.40 Creates a new policy establish-
ing a basis for retention and
destruction of all records.
The following is a brief-description
of a change to the Gulf County Pupil
Progression Plan.
X.6(a)(b)(c) Establishes basis for
granting credit, adher-
ence to State adopted
Frameworks and Stu-
dent Performance Stan-
dards, and methods for
determining mastery of
standards.
Economic Impact: These proposals
will result in no direct costs associated
with implementation.
IF REQUESTED, A HEARING WILL
BE HELDAT:
Time: 9:00 A.M., E.D.T.
Date:.Friday, June 14, 1985
Place: Board Room, Gulf County
School Board Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, 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
Offi'te; Gulf County Courthouse,
Highway 71, Port St. Joe, FL.
Special legal authority under which
the adoption is authorized and the law
being implemented and interpreted
are made specific. .
The addition and changes are pro-
posed by C. T. Watson, Director of
Special Programs, and approved for
consideration by B. Walter Wilder,
Superintendent.
Amendments:
Rule 2.53, Title, Terminal Pay for Ac-
crued Annual Leave.
4.461 Suspensions and Expulsions
-Statutory Requirements
9.24 Responsibilities of the Principal
9.81 School Meal Pattern
9.94 Records.
10.40 Records Retention and Destruc-
tion
Pupil Progression Plan
X.6(a)(b)(c) Curriculum
Frameworks and -Student Perfor-
mance Standards.
11t6/13
NOTICE OF SALE
GULF SOUTH MINI WARE-
HOUSES located at 816 4th Street, Port
St. Joe, Florida, shall sell the contents
of storage compartment number 13
rented to RAYMOND J. HURST at
public sale at the site above storage
compartment number 13, Gulf South
Mini Warehouses, on Saturday, June
29,1985, at 11:00 A.M. (Eastern time).
The contents of storage compartment
number 13 include miscellaneous
household items, tools, small ap-
pliances, storage cabinets, books,
small refrigerator, clothing and other
items of personal property.
2t6/13
FICTImIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
CERAMICS PLUS
1021 McClellan Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
/s/ Betty Jean Godwin, owner
4t6/13


STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
8th day of April, 1985. pursuant to a
Writ of Execution Issued in the County
Court of Gulf County. Florida. Case
Number 85-42 in the cause of DANIELS
SERVICE CENTER. PLAINTIFF. vs.
WILLIE 0. JONES. DEFENDANT. 1. AL
HARRISON. SHERIFF OF GULF COUN-
TY. FLORIDA. have levied upon the pro-
perty of the defendant, to-wit:
One 1976. 2 door. Buick. Maroon
color, title number 15852776. .tag
number814DAE. vehicle identifica-
tion number 4D37H6Z111403
On the 20th day of June, 1985 at Two
O'Clock (2:00) (EST) in the afternoon on
the steps of the Gulf County Court.
house. 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 Execution.
Is/ AL HARRISON, SHERIFF
Gulf County, Florida
4t 5123
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865,09. Florida Statutes. the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court. Gulf
County. Florida. four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the fic-
titious name or trade name under which
he will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on.
to-wit:
CERAMICS PLUS
1021 McClellan Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Is/ Betty Jean Godwin, owner
4t6113
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-32
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DUDLEY VAUGHAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the Estate of
DUDLEY VAUGHAN, deceased, File
Number 85-32, Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address o which is Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456. The personal
representative of the estate is William
H. Carr, Sr. whose 'address is 104
Sunset Circle, Port St. Joe. Florida
32456. The name and address'of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the Estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file
with the Clerk of the above Court a writ- .
ten statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must b e in
writing and must indicate the basis of
the claim, the name and address of the
Claimant or his Agent or Attorney and
the amount claimed, if the claim is not
yet due, the date when .It will become
due shall be stated. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies to the Clerk to enable .
the Clerk to mail one copy to each Per-
sonal Representative.
All persons interested in the Estate
to Whom a copy of this Notice of Ad- "'
ministration has been malted are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE bATE OF THE FIRST'
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
any objections they may have that"
challenge he validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representatives or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
DATE of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 13, 1985
/sl WILLIAM H. CARR
As Personal Representative of
the'estate of
DUDLEY VAUGHAN, deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
COSTIN AND FLOYD /
413 Williams Avenue
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Telephone: (904) 227-1159
2t.6/13 *
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR- .
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case Number 85-34
IN RE: The Estate of
VIRGINIA ANN BARRIER,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the Estate of
VIRGINIA ANN BARRIER, deceased,
File Number 85-34 Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Gulf County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456. The Personal Represen-
tative of the Estate is WH1TFIELD
WADE BARRIER, JR., whose address is
1411 Monument Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456. The name and address of
the Personal Representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims' or
demands against the Estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file
with the Clerk of the above Court a writ-
ten statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the basis of
the claim, the name and address of the
Claimant or his Agent or Attorney and
the ainount claimed. If the claim is not
yet due, the dalte when it will become
due shall be stated. If the claim iS con-
tingent or,unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies to the Clerk to enable
the Clerk to mail one copy to each Per-
sonal Representative.
All persons interested in the Estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re.
quired. WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. to ill'-
any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's


will. the qualifications of the personal
representatives or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND.OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL, BE
FOREVER BARRED.
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OF ADMINISTRA-
TION IS: June 13, 1985.
Is/ WHITFIELD WADE BARRIER. JR.
Personal Representative
/s/ ROBERT M. MOORE.
Attorney for Personal Representative
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe. FL 32456
(904) 229-8181
2t 6113


High School Lists Honor Students


for 6 Weeks, Semester and Year


Edwin G. Williams, Princi-
pal. Port St. Joe Junior-
Senior High School releases
names for the sixth six weeks
grading period., second sem-
ester grading period, and
yearly grades:
SIXTH SIX WEEKS
All A's
Eighth grade: Kristin Lee
Totman.
Tenth grade: Howard L.
Richards, David M. Staab.
Twelfth grade: Angela D.
Barbee.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: Larry .E.
Byrd, Mark B. Godwin, Jo-
shua W. Holloman, Timothy
Kerigan, Mary Wood.
Eighth grade: Karl C.
Bowen, Lance M. Campbell,
Wendy L. Groos, J. Lee
Johnson, Michael R. Ram-
sey, Laura L. Ridgley, Han-
non C. Smith, Pauline M.
Taylor, Robert J. VanPieter-
som.
Ninth grade: Jennifer
Anne Allred, Susie Cham-
bers, Shannon M. Frickey,
Michelle S. Hicks, Melissa D.
Holloman, Ann LaLuzerne,
LaShune D. Leslie, Lisa R.
Mahlkov, Scott M. Pritchett,
Doris K. Sander, Melissa K.
Watson.
Tenth grade: Twila Burns,
Shelia-Harvey, Gregory L.
Parker, Emily Six, Nancy E.
Stoutamire.
Eleventh grade: Lisa D.
Grace, Michelle L. Hollo-
man, Sandra J. King, Sharon
D. Miller.
Eleventh grade- EMH:
Terrie L. Strickland.
Twelfth grade:" Julie C.
Allen, Christina L. Angerer,
Florence Bailey, Durey H.
Cadwell, Robert L. Collings-
worth, Kris S. Cozart, Mi-
chelle Lea Fenton, Fred
Gray, Stephanie R. Hill,
Hope Lane, Letha D. Rice,
Timothy J. McFarland, Wil-
liam David Newsome, Willi-
am Kyle Pippin, Helen M.
Singletary, Paula L. Ward.
SECOND SEMESTER
All A's
Eighth grade: Michael R.
Ramsey.
Tenth grade: Howard L.
Richards, David Staab.
Twelfth grade: Angela D.
Barbee.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: Mark B.
Godwin, Timothy Kerigan.
Eighth grade: Lance M.
Campbell, Yolanda Daniels,
Timothy G. Davis, Casi N.
Gandy, Wendy L. Groos, J.
Lee Johnson, George E.
Newsome, Hannon C. Smith,
Kristin Lee Totman, Robert
J. VanPietersom.
Ninth grade: Donald W.
Campbell, Susie Chambers,
Shannon M. Frickey, Michel-
le S. Hicks, Melissa D.
Holloman, David P. Lowery,
Lisa R. Mahlkov, Ramon E..
Peters, Scott M. Pritchett,
Lasagna A. Quinn, Doris K.
Sander.
Tenth grade: Twila Burns,
Shelia R. Harvey, Gregory L.
Parker, Emily Six, Nancy E.
Stoutamire, Laura L. Van-
Pietersom.
Eleventh grade: Joanne M.
Fambro, Lisa D. Grace,
Michelle L. Holloman,
Thomas A. Kemp, Sandra J.
King, Sharon D. Miller.
Twelfth grade: Julie C.
Allen, Kris S. Cozart, Michel-
le Lea Fenton,. Hope Lane,
Letha D. Rice, Garrett

Amer. Legion

Is Voting
There will be a special
meeting of American Legion
Post No. 116 Monday night,
June 17 at 8 P.M.
Commander Albert
Thames- urges all members
to be present for the election
of new officers for 1985-86.


RENT


steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
VIBRATING POWER
BRUSH
ONLY


DAY


finishing touch
201 Monument Ave.
-Phone 227-1199 or 227.1190


Roberts. Timothy J. McFar-
land. C. Annette Minger,
William Kyle Pippin. Paula
L. Ward.
YEAR
All A's
Eighth grade: Michael R.
Ramsey.
Ninth grade: Melissa D.
Holloman.
Tenth grade: Howard L.
Richards, David Staab.
Twelfth grade: Angela D.
Barbee,
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: Larry E.
Byrd, Mark B. Godwin,
Timothy Kerigan, John
Moore.
Eighth grade: Stacy L.
-Barnhill, Lance M. Camp-
bell, Timothy G. Davis, Casi
N. Gandy, Wendy L. Groos,
J. Lee Johnson, George E.
Newsome, Hannon C. Smith,
Kristin Lee Totman, Robert
J. VanPietersom.
Ninth grade: Chris 0.
Brockman, Donald W. Camp-
bell, Shannon M. Frickey,
Michelle S. Hicks,. Lisa R.
Mahlkov, Scott M. Pritchett,
Lasagna A. Quinn, Doris K.
Sander.
Tenth grade: Kimberly A.
Emfinger, Shelia R. Harvey,
Gregory L. Parker, Emily
Six, Nancy E. Stoutamire,
Laura L. VanPietersom.
Eleventh grade: Joanne M.
Fambro, Lisa D. Grace,
Michelle L. Holloman, San-
dra J. King, Sharon D.
Miller.
Twelfth grade: Kris S.
Cozart, Michelle Lea Fenton,
Hope Lane, Letha D. Rice,
Garrett Roberts, Timothy J.


McFarland, C. Annette Min-
ger, William Kyle Pippin,
Paula L. Ward.
ALL B's


Seventh grade: Christo-
pher Venkler.
Ninth grade: Susie Cham-
bers, Ramon E..Peters.


Roofing with a lifetime
limited warranty


~~70




32 11 of11l-r lur nt % nstt


46"x79" equals 25 square fqot sheet


* Corrugated Asphalt Roofing and Siding
* Ideal for New Roofing or Re-roofing
* Insulates against Heat and Noise
* -Roofing and Siding that won't Rust, or
Corrode
. Stronger and easier to install than
shingles
* Goes up fast, like metal
* It's perfect for mobile homes, roofing,
skirting, barns, stables, arenas, sheds,
carports, homes, warehouses and
covers just about everything.
* Easy to Install No special tools
, Do it yourself
* Lightweight, flexible sheets,
(18 Ibs. per sheet)
* Lifetime limited warranty
* Eight colors (silver, white, red, green,
blue, brown, tan, black)


$995
SHEET

32 squares of
material currently
in stock.
Colors in stock:
Red, brown.


Hwy. 98 Highland View


Phone 229-8232


ATTENTION: PROPERTY

OWNERS BORDERING




APALACHICOLA RIVER

People on the Bluff at Estiffanulga have attorneys researching the
possibility of legal action for damages to their property by the Com-
mercial Barge Traffic. This is a unique and precedent setting
situation on this river and could become a Class Action Lawsuit. It
may be possible to expand the suit to include other owners of private
property up and down the Apalachicola River. We would like to have
input from other owners of private property to determine their feel-
ings on this matter. We would appreciate any input: information,
photographs, testimony, moral support, etc. regarding any damages
you may have sustained through the years. Contact Billy Cayson,
P. 0. Box 96, Bristol, Fla. 32321. Phone (904) 643-5700.


The Lifetlimne Roofing
32squarlsof nmtrian l currently in stock.

EARLY'S HARDWARE,


NOTICE


to ALL


Building Contractors



Electrical Contractors


Dry Wall Installers





The Gulf County Building Department

will hold a meeting at 5:30 P.M., EDST

in the Board of County Commissioners

meeting room in the Gulf County

Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida on

June 14, 1985, to discuss changes in

code requirements concerning elec-

trical and dry wall inspections.




DeWAYNE MANUEL

Building Officer

Gulf County, Florida


Mexico Beach, Florida



LOT SALE

A p s. Now Just


2 0 0 offAppraised
20, Price $8 -99500

Many to choose from. Underground utilities, paved streets.

$500 Down, 12% Financing for 10 Years

See Us Today for the Best Selection


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY, Inc.

I-Ijy 820 HIGHWAY 98 MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
09 I Call 904/648-5716 or 904/763-4512


f







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fl. THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1985 PAGE ELEVEN


House for sale: Over 1200
sq. ft. living space, 2 bdrm.,
1 ba., cen. h/a, new energy
- efficient heat pump. New
wiring and plumbing, new
all wood cabinets, carpeted.
Laundry rm & Ig. pantry,
new 30 yr. shingled roof.
Must see to appreciate.
Equity and assume 19 yr.
mtg. 517 9th St. 229-6111 for
appt. Will take mobile home
in good condition for equity.
3tc 5/30

House for Sale: Brick, 3
bdrm., 2 full baths, screened
porch, insulated doors & win-
dows, 12'x16' utility house,
103 Yaupon St. By appt. only.
229-8079. tfc 6/6


FOR SALE
5.68 acres land at Over-
street. Located on State
Road 386, 4 miles from
public beach, 1 mile from
boat landing on Inter-
Coastal Canal. 3 acres on
one side of 386, 2.5 on other
side with over 1,000 feet of
road frontage. Could be
divided into four nice
building plots. A bargain at
$4,500 per acre.
McNEILL COASTAL
PROPERTIES, INC.
Realtor
Phone 229-537 or
648-248 for more
information
tfc 4/18

3 bdrm. house, 10 lots, 2
wells, 3 septic tanks,
$25,000.00. 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
227-1456, night 227-1514.
tfc 6/6
For Sale or Rent: Three
800 sq. ft. 2 bdrm. units town-
houses. Cen. h&a, insul.
doors & windows, carpet,
refrig. & stove.' 3rd St., High-
land Vi6w. Now available.
Owner will finance. Call
229-6509. tfc 6/6


LOT FOR SALE: By
Owner: 120 ft. frontage on
beach, Beacon Hill, Hwy. 98.
Call 1-535-4081. 10tp 5/16


FO SL


1982 Ford Expo 50,000
miles, loaded. $500 equity
and take over payments.
229-6456. 2tp6/13
1983 Buick Regal, 51,000
miles, a/c, am/fm cassette,
nice rims, V-6, $1,000 and
take up payments of $198.00
per month. Call 229-8912.
2tc6/13
1979 Ford Fairmont, 4 door
station wagon, pb, ps, h&a, 6
cyl. Call between 6 & 9 p.m.,
648-8998. ltp
1979 Chevy pickup, lwb,
fleetside, V-8, p.s., a/c, tool
box, 55,500 miles. $3,795
OBO. Call 648-8671.
2tp 6/13
1973 Corvette. Must sell,
excel. cond., all original,
p.s., p.b., a.c., cruise con-
trol. $6,800 or best offer.
648-6728. 2tp 6/6
1984 Chevy Camaro Z28,
fully loaded, cruise, a.c.,
p.s., T-tops, auto., really
sharp! Nothing down! Call
221-1862 from 9-6 or 229-6130
after 6. 2tc 6/6
1974 CJ-5 Jeep, 304 3-speed
$2,295. See to appreciate.
227-1251 days, 227-1764
nights. tfc 6/6
Is It True You Can Buy
Jeeps for $44 through the
U.S. government? Get the
facts today! Call 1-312-742-
1142, ext. 9939. 4t 5/30
1980 Dodge Omni, 4 dr.,
a.t., a.c., am/fm radio, extra
clean inside and out, $2,500.
229-6111 after 5:30 p.m.
3te 5/30
SELL IT WITH A
CLASSIFIED AD!


place, dbl. garage. Many
other extras. By appt. only.


Reduced to Sell: '77 Mer-
cury Cougar XR-7, less than
60,000 actual miles. A/c, ps,
pb, auto. trans., 351 V-8
engine. Almost new radial
tires. Call 229-8997 8:30 to
5:30, after six call 229-6343.





Men, women, college stu-
dents: Would you like to earn
$4.00, $5.00 or more per
hour? Full or part-time work
available. No special skills
required. Must be reliable
and ready to work. Call
229-8942.
Excellent employment op-
portunity to be filled on July
1, 1985 with the following
position with the Florida
Panhandle Private Industry
Council, the administrative
entity of the JTPA program.
Counsellor training and/or
experience in human ser-
vices or employment securi-
ty field preferred. Up to
$15,000 annual salary.
Send resume and refer-
ences to P. 0. Box 2238,
Panama City, Florida 32402.
June 21 deadline. EOE.
2t6/13

Experienced bank teller
needed immediately. Send
resume, experience history
and salary requirements to
P. 0. Drawer 368, Port St.
Joe, FL 32456. 2t 6/13

GOVERNMENT JOBS.
$15,000-$50,000/yr. possible.
All occupations. Call 805--
687-6000 ext. R-6859 to find
out how. 7tc 6/13
EARN UP to $5,000 month-
ly as, a Real Estate foreclo-
sure rep. No license or ex-
perience required. National
Company provides complete
assistance. For.- info cell:
. 317-839-8900, ext. 2533.
2tp 6/6
Excellent income for part
time home assembly work.
For info; call 504-641-8003,
ext. 9575.
4t 6/6
BE YOUR OWN BOSS
Have late model printing
press with all accessories,
type and etc. Sell reason-
able, delivered. 697-3480,
prints anything from
business to cards to letter-
size, envelopes, etc.
PERFECT CONDITION.
4tp 6/6




19' self-contained travel
trailer. Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, Mexico Beach. Call
648-5229. tfc 6/6
15' Larson Deep V, 55 h.p.
Johnson, new seats, trailer
needs repairs. $1,150.
229-6111 after 5:30 p.m.
24' fiberglass boat and
trailer. C.B. radio, life jac-
kets, day and night flare kit,
anchor and line. Asking
$2,500. Call 648-8964 or
648-8688. Can be seen at Mex-
ico Beach. 2tp 6/6
$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
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc6/7

Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
Realtor,
904/648-5716
Cypress Avenue
Port St. Joe
1888 sq. ft. brick & stucco, 3
bdrm., 2 bath, fireplace,'
many extras. $89,000.
*
SPECIAL BUY
2108 Juniper Ave.,
Port St. Joe
Absolutely beautiful 3
bdrm., 2 baths, formal liv.
rm. & din. rm. Den, fire-


TRY
WATKIN'S
PRODUCTS
229-6023


SAY YOU SA I
IT IN THE STA


1985 Yamaha 225 DX
3-wheeler. $1,500 cash. Call
229-8696. ltc 6/13
7' oval black leather bar,
complete with built-in shelf
& door below for supplies. 2
leather stools and stainless
steel sink. Complete $150.
Phone 648-5316.
Hammond organ for sale
for $300. 648-8239.
Toolbox for a regular
pickup, $30. Call 229-6336
after 5:00 p.m. tfc6/13
A.K.C. registered cocker
spaniel, male, 3 years old,
buff-colored. Price $50. Call
2294355.
You Pick Vegetables.
Peas, corn, cucumbers, and
butterbeans. For more infor-
mation call 1-722-9341.
3tc 6/13
20' fiberglass utility boat.
Ideal for shallow water
shrimping or gill netting.
Tunnel drive with practical-
ly new 6 cyl. inboard engine.
All new running gear, good
shape, ready to go. Call
648-5239 or 648-8766.
One chair $50; one sofa
$325; one new baby swing
$16; small baby crib $15;
Whirlpool refrig., $250 w/3
months warranty left on it.
Call 229-8652.

HOME INTERIORS
Decorate your home and
receive nice gifts. Host a
"Home Interior" Show. For
more information on how
you could host a show, call
229-8652 and ask for Beverly
or leave name and number.
4tp 6/13
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860.
tfe 6/6
New Yamaha 550 Enduro,
low mileage, still under war-
ranty, excel. cond. No equi-
ty. Includes 2 helmets. Call
after 5 p.m., 648-5351.
tfc5/16

STEEL ROOFING & SIDING
American Made
From $9.95 per sq.
Based on Size, Style & Qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216
'4tp 6/6


Itp
Want to Buy: Cash for
tfc 5/2 mobile home tires and axles.
We remove. Call collect
W 904/576-8672. 15tp 3/21
IR!


HYDRO CONSULTANTS
" FREE WATER TEST LOCAL FINANCING
" NO OBLIGATION TO BUY
ARE YOU TIRED OF:
* Rust Stained Clothes When You Make Tea
Orange Tub & Toilet Bowl It Turns Black
* Water Smells of Sulphur
GIVE US A CALL, WE CAN MAKE IT BETTER!
Several Installed In This Area
785-5218 Panama City 648&5105 Port St Joe






Southern Erectors, Inc.
EQUIPMENT RENTAL
BOOM CRANES AIR COMPRESSORS
BACKHOES WELDING EQUIPMENT
DUMP TRUCKS
Phone Day 227-1570
,fc 6/ Night 648-8417


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


MEETING NOTICE
American Legion Post 116
meets 1st Monday each
month at 7:30 p.m.
American Legion Building
Corner of Williams Ave.
& Third St.
Albert Thames,
Commander
Jarrell Smith, Adj.
tfc 2/14/85


There will be a regular FREE Bible study at home
communication of Port St. by mail. What does the Bible
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. say about God, Christ, salva-
every first and third Thurs- tion and eternity? You can
day at 8:00 p.m. study in your home with no
Norman M. Martin, W.M. cost and no visits unless you
Billy D. Barlow, Sec. request. Write: Bible Study,
pd. tiui112/84 P. 0. Box 758, Port St. Joe,
FL tfc 6/6

Say You Saw It In The Star!


SERIE


For Rent: Apartment, liv.
rm., bedroom, bath, kitchen
& dinette. No pets. Nice for
single or couple. References.
227-1352. tfe 6/13
For Rent: Two unfurnish-
ed one bedroom apartments
at corner Canal & Americus
St., St. Joe Beach. No pets.
$185 per month. Call 229-8747
or 227-1450. tfc 6/13
For Rent: Double wide
trailer, 3 bdrm., 1 bath on
Fourth St., 2nd Ave., Beacon
Hill. $250 month. 648-5000. *
For Rent: 2 bedroom un-
furnished house at 1301 Mc-
Clellan Ave. Call 229-6226.
tfc 6/6
Mobile home lot, 1%
blocks behind Jr. Store, St.
Joe Beach. Call 229-6961..
tfc 6/6
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
Room for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/8
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 6/6





Yard Sale: Sat., June 15, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. 1105 Palm
Blvd.
Big Sale on Sat., June 15,
Young's Motel, Mexico
Beach. Chairs, beds, cb,
stereo, lots of other things.
Yard Sale: Across from
the Wonder Bar, St. Joe
Beach, Hwy. 98.9 a.m. until.
Sat., June 15. Household
goods and misc. items.
Yard Sale: Fri. and Sat.,
June 14 and 15, 8:00 a.m. un-
til. 883 Hayes Ave., Highland
View. Baby clothes, shoes,
and various sizes of clothing,
dishes, etc.
Big Yard Sale: 216 7th St.,
(Vera Burge's home). Fri-
day, June 14, Sat., June 15. 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Ladies' and
girl's clothes, toys, and
misc. items. Rain or shine.





Want to Buy: 25 or 30 h.p.
Mercury or Mariner boat
motor with electric start in
good cond. Call 648-8551.


Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYS OFF WITH
QUICK RESULTS!


THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
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
tfc 1/6


BOB'S SMALL ENGINE
REPAIR
648-5106
lawn mowers, tillers
& chain saws
Free pickup & delivery
within 10 miles
Hfc 7/4


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Accounting & Inchme Tax
Service Small Business
Individual
Monthly Accounting'
Wauneta Brewer PatHohman
Donna Cannon
Assistant
228 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536-


St. Joseph Bay


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue

,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,u,,,,,,,,,,,.. ,,,lllll ,l ,,llll se,,lll llllllll


SPACEVIEW I
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
(FCC Licensed
Technicians)
SALES, SERVICE
& INSTALLATION

227-1590
II III IIIIII IIIII IIII III III Ili III III lI


W.S. (Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES
MULTI-FAMdILY
229.8795
RG0040048


Teenage girl would like to
do babysitting in her home.
Call 229-8535. It
For Yard Service
Call Tommy Ford
227-1206
tfc 6/13

COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 1/6



ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





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

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc T72
^^^^**- ***a



ink 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


LICENSED PAWNBROKER
WE BUY GOLD & DIAMONDS
WATCH, CLOCK, JEWELRY REPAIR

Golden Gift Emporium
226 REID AVENUE-
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


H. GOLDEN


(904) 229-6312
tfc 5123
Odn


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue -
Port St. Joe, Florida 'Q%
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"





GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
SALES. SERVICE and INSTALLATION



SNORMAN BIXLER Phone 229-8171



REEVES FURNITURE &

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


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1133
FRANK HANNON, Broker NOW OPEN ON SATURDAY
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Frances Chason 229-8747 Roy Smith
Be Boyett 648-8936 Marsha Young.
Larry McArdle 227-1551
HOMES
BUY OF THE WEEK OWNER SAYS SELL 4 bedroom, 2 bath, split
level, cen. heat & air. 2580 sq. ft. on 90 x 175' corner lot. Priced for quick
sale at $P5.000.
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, front & back screened porches, $26,500.
PORT ST. JOE
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, den, $43,000.
Port St. Joe: Almost new, brick, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, $47,850.
Port St. Joe: Brick 3 bedroom, 2 bath, with extra lot. $69,500.
Port St. Joe: Good rental property. 2 bedroom, 1 ba. $25,000.
New Listing: Port St. Joe. Nice residential neighborhood. 3 bedroom, 2
b ath "71 1
Oak Grove: 2 bedroom, 1 ba., fenced yd., carport. $29,500.
New Listing: Unique executive home on Ig. wooded lot. 3500 sq. ft. with 4
BR Including luxurious master wing. Fireplace, totally energy efficient.
3 bedroom, 1 bath, $29,000.
Oak Grove: 3 bdrm., 1 ba., outside storage. Only $17,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 2 ba. $31,000.
Nice 2 BR 2 ba, den, wet bar, fireplace, deck, many extras. 806 Garrison.
$48,500.
3 BR, 1 ba at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Quiet neighborhood, frame 3 BR, 2 be, den, separate dining rm, carport,
utility rm. $44,500.
Good retirement home, 2 BR 1 ba. masonry, $47,500.
Close to schools, 3 BR, 2 ba, fenced back yard, $51,000.
Ward Ridge, brick 3 BR 2 ba. assumable mortgage, $46,000.
White City: Mini-farm, pond 3 BR 1 ba. $40,000.
Howard Creek: 3 BR, 2"ba. doublewide trailer, partially furnished, corner lot.
$27,900.
Howard Creek: Large 2 story 5 BR 2 ba Franklin stove, screen porch, util.
room, $47,900.
Cape;tSan Bias: Large great room, screen porch, '2 bedroom, 3 bath.
$168,500. 1.5 acres gulf-front.
THE BEACHES
St. Joe Beach: Excellent view 2 BR 2 ba, deck, $125,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large brick 3 BR 2 ba., fireplace, deck, spring fed pond,
energy efficient, $88,000.
St. Joe Beach: Stilt house 2 BR 1 V ba., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Red Bull Island, Wewa: 2 lots $9,000 or $4,500 each.
St. Joe Beach: Corner lot, cleared, 75'x150', $9,500.
Stonemill Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.
Gulf AIre: Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
Cape San Bias: Gulf front 2.34 acres, $100,000.
St. Joe Beach: 1 block from water, 3 lots together 50'x125' each. Total price
$45,000.
Mexico Beach: 100'x100; with water hook-up only $8,800.
Ward Ridge: One lot 75'x150', $6.600.
Howard Creek: 'A acre, $1,500.
Indian Pass: High and dry, $11,500.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, $8,400.
TOWNHOUSES
Gulf Pines: Duplex, 3%'drm., 3 ba. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2'2/ ba. $80,000.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
Port St. Joe: Close to business district, 50x170' lot. $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Prime waterfront property. Last large tract at St. Joe Beach
suitable for development. 231 ft. on highway and waterfront.
White City: One acre near canal, $33,300.
Overstreet: Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal $16,000 ea.
Port St. Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.


BETTY FAIN, Port St. Joe Consultant


ED BLOCKER, Owner


I


I


-
"""'


i NOTICES I


YARD WORK
Call Robert Ramsey
at 229-6962
3tc 6/13
Experienced babysitter
will keep children in your
home anytime. Call 229-6433.
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229-6380
tfc 6/6
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., ES.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Thursday, 7:00 P.M., C S.T.
Wewa Medical Center


CERAMICS
Opening April 1
Greenware
SFiring
SSupplies,
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71
Phone 639-2807


SI






Come in and Register
HT SUMMER SPECIALS! for Big July 4th Give-Away

$1.000 Cash Giveawa' A


8 Oz. REAL VALUE
CORN OIL....


$189


Paper Towels


III I 1101


I l
!Ii'


24 Oz. Vasic
Kosher


Dill Spears...


Family Pak All Beet
Ground Beef Ib.69


$1 19


DUTCH HOLLAND

Ice Cream


Turtey Added
Ground Beef


.........


All Meat
Stew Beef ...........

WHOLE


lb.49
lb. $159


699


Old Smithfield Virginia's Finest
SLAB lb.



USDA Good Western Tender
n DiniS Steak


HOME-OWNED & OPERATED
by GEORGE W. DUREN


We Carry A
Full Line of
CANNING SUPPLIES


. a *


USDA Good Western Tender
T-Bone Steak ...
Family Pak
Cube Steak.....
USDA Good Western
Rib Eye Steak ...


Prices Good
June 12-18, 1985


b. $219
lb.279

lb. $379


MARTHA WHITE

FLOUR


5 Ib.
bag


MirTll


lb. %jJ
with 2 ExtaBck ibaemI


8 Oz. Mr. Muscle
Oven Cleaner ..


Family Pak
Choice
Drumsticks
& Thighs ....


Ib.69


Family Pak Choice
BREAST........ -.'l1
2-Joint Chicken
WINGS ..........b. 29'
Mini-Dnumettes .690


Country Style
LOIN RIBS Ib.99


4.75 oz. Bar Bath Size


WHOLE HAMS


CHEESE


I1

1


Sliced Smoked
Picnics ....
Hickory Smoked
Ham Steak
Shank Portion
Hickory Smoked
HAM......


111 O. ARM & HAMMER
Dete.geni ......... 2
REAL VALUE

DRINKS


Large Head
California Lettuce


4/S1


large Tray Pk
OKRA ...... 88
Fresh BROCCOLI


Fresh California
PLUMS ...


Erazan FoodsR


&ade A 2 90
Lg. Eggs 2/9
64 Oz. Tropicana 1 69
ORANGE JUICE ..................
10 Count Pillsbury 2$00
BIG COUNTRY BISCUITS ......... 110
8 Oz. Breakstone
SOUR CREAM............... 590
1 Lb. Real Value 2 O89
MARGARINE.............. /89
2 Lb. ...
VELVEETA CHEESE ...............$38


21880
0. lb88C


Californi
Nectarines n.99-


0 0 .


bunch88


MR. P'S
PIZZAS


6 Ear Pkg. Green Giant
NIBBLER CORN ...
8 Oz. Real Value
WHIPPED TOPPING
Banquet
T.V. DINNERS.....
12 Oz.
BRIGHT & EARLY..
2 Lb. Banquet
FRIED CHICKEN ...


S299


16 oz.
Sorav N Wash ......


..........88 '
S7~9
.... ... .... 7i.,p.., A
... 59 C.
.......... 6
.$288


Delicious Thick
Milkshakes


II I


FI 1


Fresh Pe .
Green Peanuts.. lb.00


Fresh Green


CABBAGE


69C


SOFT You Owe Oneto Yourself!
ICE CREAM 3 $ 1
CONES ...39',or I


$169


111


I i
I^


Different Menu Each Day from Our Steam Table -
Hot Plate Lunch $2 __
Delicious
8-Pc. FRIED CHICKEN $4"
1 0 C 2 Scrambled Eggs, Grits, Bacon or Sausage and A Biscuit
pound 1 Breakfast with Saveway RYad to60M.


Cream Salt.....


21$


ar.I't


1/2
gallon


IIl


99C


. .


LK


II
1


Hickory
Smoked


69C


lb.79'
ib.$149
b. 79C


12 oz.
pkgt


2 liter

S1'


Fresh Spdag lkud
Green Onions


Ready at 6 A.M.
FRESH BAKED
DONUTS
DOZ. $1
S dalad Made


wow!



LMA2
WOW!

[.29


__


Dairy Dept


viiVII I #iaWa


i 0II Ift Im I &s


e


-.a" Vr-m-!
4w.--


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