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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02586
 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 20, 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: UF00028419:02586

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 42


THE STAR

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
:PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


2e -r CIT








250 Per Copy


* &j- ~


Request Made




to Close Alley


City Delays Decision On Zoning


An artist's drawing of the building Citizens' Federal Savings and Loan Association will open as a branch office in Wewahitchka,



Citizens Federal Opening Branch Office

Work Begins, On Building Preparation In Wewahitchka


Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, a savings and loan service operating out of
Port St. Joe,.started work this week on a branch
office location in Wewahitchka.
Overholt Construction Company of Blounts-
town, was awarded a contract by the financial in-
stitution recently, to remodel and refurbish the
old Post Office building on Highway 71 in
Wewahitchka, to hMuse the new offices of the in-
stitution.


Eddie Creamer, manager of the Port St. Joe
home office of the firm, says the new office
should be open for business within 90 days. "We
plan to offer a full service savings and loan
operation out of our Wewahitchka branch
office."
Citizens Federal has been in operation in
Gulf County for the past 29 years. Recently, the
firm expanded with a branch office to
Apalachicola. The Wewahitchka office will be


the firm's second branch office,
Creamer said the increasing demand for ser-
vices in the Wewahitchka area and the necessity
to serve their customers better in the North Gulf-
Calhoun county areas necessitated the move to
open the branch.
The new branch office will feature a drive-in
service, which will be built on the south side of
the building, a new roof line and extensive re-
modeling and renovation.


Albert Cain, a department
head with St. Joseph Tele-
phone and Telegraph Com-
pany, asked the City Com-
mission Tuesday night to
consider closing a portion of
the alley between Fifth and
Sixth Streets to motor vehicle
traffic.
Cain acknowledged that a
request to *close the alley
several years ago was turned
down when others with pro-
perty adjoining the alley,
filed objections. "The situa-
tion is different now. We feel
there would be no inconven-
ience to anyone as far as we
can tell", Cain said. '
Cain said the telephone
company is asking that the
alley be closed to vefiicle
traffic from the east edge of
their property, westward to
Long Avenue. "We. don't
want ownership to revert to
the adjoining property own-
ers", Cain said. "We just
want the section closed to
traffic".
As his reason for making
the request, Cain pointed out
the company has a parking
lot for their employees at the
corner of Long Avenue and


Sixth Street. "Several of our
people have nearly been run
over by cars using the alley
while walking from their
cars into the building", Cain
said. He. pointed out what
little traffic uses the alley is
mostly slow and safe, "but
occasionally someone comes
zipping up the alley and
endangers those walking
across", he said.
When the company asked
for the alley to be closed a
few years ago, the firm
wanted to use the area to
bury main service cables.
Saveway super market, next
to the company offices, ob-
jected because it would re-
strict access to their parking
lot. Cain said the situation is
now changed, with Save-
way's parking lot having
been changed with a remod-
eling project.
The Commission didn't
give Cain any promises but
said they would study the
matter and entertain any
objections or approvals of the
request.
ZONE CHANGE
Another request to change
the status quo met with a


chilly reception by the Com,
mission, and was tabled until
the next meeting for a
decision as to whether or not
to proceed with the zone
change process.
Jerry Cutler had filed a
request to allow him to
operate a photography studio
and shop out of what is now-a
dwelling in a residential
area. Cutler asked for per-
mission to put his business'at
the corner of Eighth Street
and Long Avenue in what is
now zoned as a residential
area. Cutler said nobody will
be living on. the premises.
Bill Fleming set the tone of
the commission when he
said, "Personally, I am
opposed to opening a residen-
tial area for a business
venture". Fleming then
moved that the request be
tabled until the next meeting.
The Commission has
granted variances to operate
business in a residential area
before, but in every instance
they have been part-time
enterprises operated out .of
the owner's home. In every
instance, the. neighbors have
(Continued on Page 3)


6 Arrested Selling

Pot In County Jail
W. Six .people. were..arrested.. .Street,.pnassession-of...less -
late Thursday -night of last than 20 grams of marijuana;
week. All -,six people were Thaddus Russ, 30, 319 Ave-
charged with being involved; nue D, introducing a control-
in an operation to sell or led substance into a county
provide-drugs to inmates of detention facility and posses-
the Gulf County Jail, accord- sion of more than 20 grams of
ing to a Sheriff's Department marijuana; Rachel Givens,
spokesman. 43, 167 Avenue A, possession
The arrests stemmed from of a controlled substance and
an overheard conversation in introduction of a controlled
the jail Thursday at about substance in a county deten-
11:30 p.m., and a search of tion facility; Jennifer Giv-
the 248 Avenue F home of ens, 28; same address and
Jason Lewis, Jr. same charge, and Charles
Arrested were Lewis, 57, Smith, 34, 104 Robbins Ave-
on a charge of possession of nue, possession of mari-'
marijuana.with- an intent to juana, less than 20 grams and
sell and possession of more introduction of a controlled
than 20 grams of marijuana; substance in a county deten-
Janmes Murray, 19, 513 Ninth (Continued on Page 3)


Advisory Committee Meeting


The South Gulf County Water-Sewer
advisory committee will be meeting
Friday afternoon in a workshop meeting
in the Gulf County Courthouse at 2:30
p.m.
The- Committee, appointed by the
Gulf County Commission to study the
feasibility of providing a water and
sewer system for the South Gulf County
area around the beaches, will be chaired
by Robert Nedley, a newly appointed
member of the board.
The committee has been charged


SPerfect
Vickie Lee McCoy, a student at Port St.
Joe High School, was presented the Zola
Maddox Memorial Award last week for
completing 12 years of school with a perfect
attendance record. Very few students have


by the Gulf County Commission with
making suggestions as to the type
water-sewer systems they feel would be
in the best interest of the county.
The meeting Friday is expected to
generate special interest as a developer,
Gulf Coast Utilities, has expressed an
interest in building the utilities in the
area under study, The developers have
been asked to present their plans to the
advisory, committee for discussion.'and
examination.


performed this feat and the award was
established to present to those who do in
memory of Port St. Joe's first school
teacher. Shown making the award is Dave
Maddox, son of Zola Maddox, Miss McCoy
and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Broward
McCoy of White City. -Star photo


50 Participate

In Annual Fishing Rodeo

Approximately 50 participants swarmed over the lakes
at St. Joseph Bay Country Club Monday to participate in
the annual "Buck" Griffin fishing rodeo, sponsored by the
Port St. Joe summer recreation program.
Bill Barlow, supervisor of the annual event said,
"There were a lot of fish caught by these kjids and
everyone enjoyed the day". Barlow was assisted by Gus
Griffin, Alan Griffin and Johnny Linton
Frankie Dykes, pictured, right, reeled in 32 fish, to be
the catch leader for the third year in a row.
Cedric Beachum and Robert Alberto, center, caught
the largest bream, with each pulling in an eight ounce
fish. Carlos Morris, second from left, caught the largest
catfish at six ounces.
Jim Anderson, left, caught the largest fish, a two
pound, three ounce bass and Greg Gray, second from
right, won the sportsmanship award.
-Star photo


Gulf Co. Wants More Money

from Bay County to Cover Expenses of School Operation


Gulf County's School Board will make an
attempt to get more money out of Bay County to
pay. for providing school- facilities for the Bay
County students who live at Mexico Beach and go
to school in Port St. Joe.
At a school board meeting Friday, Superin-
tendent Walter Wilder asked the Board for their
support in approaching the Bay County School
Board for more money to provide the service.
Wilder told the Board the county has been
charging Bay County $120.00 per student for the
last few years, "and we all know that won't cover
the county portion of the expenses".
Wilder has asked for and received permis-
sion from the Board to arrive at a per pupil cost
in each of the several programs offered students,
determine how many Bay County students are
involved, subtract the amount received from the
state of Florida and ask Bay County for the
difference in payment to Gulf County. Wilder
said some student. programs cost the district
more than others and in these areas, Gulf is
receiving far less from Bay County than it is
costing Gulf County to educate their children.
Wilder said the present system of payment.
to the county has been going on for "15 to 20
years and is inequitable for the taxpayers of Gulf
County."
Wilder pointed out that in the past, Bay and
Gulf County have arrived at a per-pupil figure
and this is what Bay has paid. The Superinten-
dent said some programs today, cost the county
as much as $560.00 per student, over and above
the state funds allotted.
Wilder said he would appoint administrative
assistant Temple Watson -to negotiate the new
student payment figure with Bay County before
the final figure is recommended to the Board for
approval.
Mexico Beach students attend Port St. Joe
public schools because it much closer to the
schools here than it is to the nearest Bay County
'school.
7-PERIOD SCHOOL DAY
The School Board discussed the impact
institution of a seven period school day will have


on students and teachers alike Friday. The
system will move into a seven period day next
school term, for grades nine through 12. Students
will be allowed to take six assigned subjects, plus
have one period for planning and study.
Superintendent Wilder said a student may take
seven assigned subjects if there is a special
reason for the subject load or if a student's
parents approve.
One of the biggest problems the Board sees
facing it with the transition is the work load on
teachers. Wilder pointed out some teachers
teach several different grade levels, more than
one subject or several levels of a subject. "This
causes that teacher to have to come up with
several lesson plans for each day. If we require
all teachers to teach six classes per day, that
teacher teaching at several different levels is
going to be hard put to come up with a lesson
plan for each class."
The Board is going to feel its way into the
new plan, but is tentatively considering
requiring teachers to instruct five classes with
one planning period and one assigned period
each day.



Results Great
School Superintendent Walter Wilder
revealed to the Gulf County School Board
Monday that a state report shows only one
student, taking the 10th grade assessment
test failed to pass one part of the test.
Given in two parts, the testing
program assesseesses a student's progress in
mathematics and communications skills.
Wilder said one student failed to pass one
of the two categories on the test.
"That's a tremendous report for our
school system", Wilder said. "Our staff
deserves a great deal of credit for a report
like that", he said.
a


Other classroom changes coming up in the
next school year include going to the con-
tained classroom concept at Port St.' Joe,
Elementary School. Last year, some grades
changed rooms for different subjects. Next year,
they will remain in their classrooms.
The district is going ahead with plans to
separate the seventh and eighth grade classes
from the upper classes at Port St. Joe High
School. While they will still be attending school in
the same building, there will be a Middle School
atmosphere provided for the two grades and they
will be separated from the upper classmen.
ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL
Superintendent Wilder recommended and
the Board approved naming an assistant
principal at Wewahitchka High School for one
year on a trial basis.
Wilder said, "As you know, we don't have the
number of students in Wewahitchka to justify an
assistant principal. We have been filling the
duties on a part-time basis with other members
of the staff:"
The Superintendent said he was making the
recommendation on the specific request for such
a person by the new principal at Wewahitchka, S.
M. "Mack" Eubanks. Eubanks will assume his
duties at the school Monday and asked for the
assistant to help him get acquainted with the
local system.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the Board:
-Agreed to raze the present bleachers at the
visitors' side at the Port St. Joe stadium and
replace them with a maintenance-free installa-
tion. Superintendent Wilder said the present
bleachers are unsafe.
-Agreed to add new units to the school's
computer to take care of more mandated record
keeping, required by the state.
-Announced receipt of an $85,000 grant to
help with the expense of transition to the middle
school concept.
-Named Board Members Waylon Graham
and James Hanlon to the Property Appraisal
Adjustment Board.


V


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_


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A Few Rules Are


Editorials


THE STAR


THURSDAY, JUNE 20. 1985


Necessary


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


Nobody who owns property
relishes the thought of being told
what he can and cannot do with it.
A piece of property is a personal
thing with the owner, much like an
outboard motor, a favorite shot-
gun, a dependable pick-up truck or
a pair of broken in shoes. The
owner has it for a purpose and he
likes to think he makes the decision
about how the piece of land will be
used.
We haven't really found any-
one who owns property, who is in
favor of zoning and regulations
which tell a person how he will
develop his own property, or leave
it in a state of undevelopment.
Here in Port St. Joe we have
zoning ordinances and require-
ments about what can and cannot
be built on a piece of land in the
: City. They're probably some of the
harder laws to bring oneself to
enforce because the enforcer is
'infringing on the property owner's
right to do what he darn well
pleases with what belongs to him.
a: s In spite of these feelings, we
also feel County Commissioner
Everett Owens is entirely correct
when he said last Tuesday the
: county appears to be coming to the
point where it is going to require
some zoning and restrictions at the
' beaches in the not too far distant
*; future.
GE With the present scramble for
Ti being the first to develop water-
front-property in the Indian Pass-
Cape San Blas area, in order to
make the premium dollars on the
sale, the County Commission has



Summers

FI You just THOUGHT summer
had already come. Tomorrow is the
.big day; the official beginning of
the hot season of the year.
June 21 marks. the longest day
of the year... the day when the sun
i starts its downward trek after
making its way north of the
Equator since December, when
winter officially began.
Now it's time for the weather to
get hot. Now it's time for us to
begin sweating in earnest. Now it's
time to turn on the air conditioning.
Now it's time to officially-
comnlain about the records which


are su
of sun
Tl
the be
and v
introd
which
Y(


rely to be set in some aspect
rimer or the other.
he heat wave, the drought,
beginning of baseball season
action time were only the
auction to the real summer
still lies ahead of us.
ou can count on it. The


been approached by developers in
a hurry to get done what they need
done. The Commission's natural
reaction is to just not move until
they are sure there aren't some
shenanigans being pulled.
Owens seems to feel that if
there are some zoning and building
restrictions at the beaches sites,
the matter will sort of police itself.
The beaches will get developed, but
all the property owners will be
protected by a set of rules and
regulations.
Of course, property in the
vicinity is getting too expensive to
use in the wrong way. That fact and
the Southern Standard Building
Code building restrictions which
the county was forced by the State
to adopt some four or five years
ago, are providing some protection
to other land owners in the area.
So far, all developers seem to
be'determined to do a good job with
what they are developing and
seeking permits for, but there is no
guarantee this situation will re-
main. Down the road when the
developments begin to be hard to
sell or else they become so popular
everyone who. has the price wants
in on it, the eagerness to get in on
the deal may make some develop-
ers over-zealous and cause them to
cut corners where they shouldn't.
We'll develop our beach areas
only once, and it would be nice if we
managed to get through this
development stage with an orderly
conclusion rather than a hodge-
podge of undesirable structures.
Some sort of planning should
do it.



Still Ahead

weather will get hotter than it was
a week ago. That was just an
introduction to summer. The after-
noons Will be splashed with occa-
sional thunder showers, but you
will think it's setting some kind of
record for being dry, because you
want it to shower and get cool.
Now, it's time fox the gnats, the
misquitoes, the love-bugs, the flies
and the chiggers. No summer
would be complete without them.
Nor would any summer be com-
plete without the watermelons,
sweet corn, tomatoes, peaches and
other culinary delights, of the
garden and backyard orchard.
Summer will bring its air
conditioning bills, but think about
it; you don't have any heating bills.
We had much rather have
spring or fall, but we'll just have to
sweat it our for the summer
months.


"It Don't Take All Kinds


Morgan Clifton Kiner
didn't march to the same
drummer as the rest of us
when we were growing up.
He just didn't seem to think
"normal" like the rest of us.
Even my mother admitted
that Morgan could do some
strange things at times. My
Dad, who, most always,
didn't waste many 'words
and would call it just like he
saw it said Morgan was
about half nuts.
You take that time ole


Where Did
Shad Go?

I enjoy your paper each
week. I wonder what happen-
ed to Shad Phantry, though. I
miss him.
Also, did you ever learn
what kind of whale it was
that died over at the state


Morgan fell into Mr. Joe Don must
Everitt's silo. He was about dollar
seven at the time and if Mrs. his ice
Everitt hadn't seen him almost
climbing up the side of that body
old silo, Morgan wouldn't be Morgz
with us today. got hl
I It took half the communi- how h
ty, all the rope we could find old sil
and the better part of a day that s
to get him out of that silo. to m
They had to lower Mr. Kiner were 1
down in the silo to fetch him A A
out. It did make for an inter- after
testing day. Mr. Holland down,




LETTERS

park last October, I believe it
was? And also what killed it? Di
We enjoy visiting your area (Ed
and hope it doesn't build up to Mi,
too much. how
Thanks, move
Bobbie Nix just c.


have made a hundred
rs selling goodies out of
e cream wagon. It was
st like a holiday. Every-
was a worrying about
an. When they finally
im out he allowed as
he was pushed into that
.o. I listened to him tell
tory and kept thinking
yself, "Morgan, you
the only guy up there!"
couple of days later,
all the excitement died
me and Morgan were






ora, Al.
Note: Shad has moved
ssissippi and you know
writers are once they
to Mississippi. Shad
alls now .'. collect!)


. .
going down to Mr. Archie
Moore's field to throw some
crabapples across the big
ditch and I asked him why he
fell, jumped or was pushed
into the silo. He studied hard
on that question for a minute
or two-then he turned to me
and said, "It takes all kinds
to make a world you've
got to have some crazy peo-
ple, too."
About three or four years
later the world famous Bol-
ton Brothers Circus came to
our town. They had about the
most ferocious looking lions
I'd ever seen. They were
were man-eaters. And they
were so big. Bobby, Ricky,
Morgan and some more of us
went down to the big field
beside the pajama factory
where the circus is setting
up. We're not there 5
minutes before Morgan finds
an old stick and picks up a
piece of rope and sneaks into
that cage where those lions


COLBERT
and tigers are. He beats on
his chest and gives out a Tar-
zan yell and starts to poke at
one of the lions with that lit-
tle stick. I got scared
because I knew my Dad was
going to whip me just for the
trouble we were about to be
in with the world-famous
Bolton Brothers. That Tar-
zan yell didn't disturb one
lion, but it sure got those cir-
cus people's attention. They
came running from every
direction and yelling for
somebody to find Charlie.
Well, Charlie shows up in
about half a second-he's got
a real cane and a whip and
he jumps into that cage and
"rescues" ole Morgan. The
lions and tigers didn't seem,
(Continued on Page 3).


C


Day Proves What Dangerfield Has Always Said


- Men Get No Respect


MOST ANY MAN who has a
family can empathize with Rodney
Dangerfield.
The other night, he came on the
television in a commercial and
Frenchie-who, miraculously- hap-
pened to be awake at the time-re-
marked, "He's getting rich doing
those things, isn't he"!
You and I both know Rodney
Dangerfield has already gotten rich
with his "I don't get no respect"
routine. He has played the role to a
fine art and made a mint of money
poking fun at a situation most men
don't think is funny at all, mostly
because so many men are in the same
situation.
I was surprised that Frenchie
noticed the fact that Rodney was
making a mint of money. Actually,
I'm surprised she even knew who
Rodney Dangerfield was and recog-
nized him on the television screen.'
Usually, she sits down on the couch,
curls her feet up on the end, pokes a
pillow or two under her back and
proceeds to "rest her eyes" for the
duration.
It isn't that she can't stay awake.


Her eyes just get tired.
I HAPPENED TO think about
Dangerfield and his "I don't get no
respect" routine on Father's Day.


FATHER'S DAY WAS recogniz-
ed at my house last Saturday. We
have about six fathers in the immed-
iate family, but not a one of them were
singled out for kudos. All of which


both Mother's Day and Father's Day.
Although dad doesn't get any respect,
he is a very necessary ingredient.
(Don't you go telling me the same
thing could be said of mothers. There


ETAOINSHRDLU


First, 'I didn't give us fathers any
respect last week, either. The week
went right on by and I didn't think to
write a soul-stirring tome about the
glories of fatherhood. I could have at
least borrowed a poem from some of
the real writers and did a word or two
on the hallowed state of fatherhood.
All of which goes to prove that
fathers don't get no respect. even
from other fathers.


By: Wesley R. Ramsey


goes to prove that .fathers are more
tolerated than revered.
I was making my advertising
rounds last Monday and one of 'our
local druggists told me Mother's Day
cards would out-sell Father's Day
cards six to one. That ought to tell you
something.
Right here and now, I want to
ask you: "Would there even be a
Mother's Day without a father or two?
So really, fathers are responsible for


would be no Father's Day without a
mother or so. Don't tell me that
because this column is about fathers.)
I DID GET SOME respect on
Father's Day. The television was
changed, voluntarily, to Channel 9
when the baseball game came on. Of
course, wrestling was just over when
the game came on, but the set was
tuned to the baseball game when the
baseball game came on.


I got to eat my hamburger (which
number one son had cooked on the
grill) before they had all been wolfed
up by our tribe and I had to wait for
the second cooking. I got in on the first
batch and even got a piece of meat
which hadn't been dropped in the
ashes.
How much respect can one get?
A grandson was draped over my
chair, though, and he didn't offer to
move until I turned the chair upside
down in the middle of the floor.
He then graciously gave me my
seat and sat on the floor like all
natural grandchildren are supposed to
do.

ONE DANGEROUS thing about
Father's Day at my house and one
which tested my even-tempered de-
meanor to the bitter end was the base-
ball game which went on in the back
yard until it was rained out in the 18th
inning.
The grandsons are all into base-
ball. They have a new baseball game
formulated which is played with a
plastic ball and plastic bat in the
smaller confines of my back yard.


They use plastic tools because you
have to give up something when you
leave the 180 foot fence of the Dixie
Youth field.
Somehow or other, they get two
sides out of seven boys and a girl and
they go to it for hours on end. A'
flagstone from the back stoop be-
comes the pitchers mound and an
overturned aluminum foil pie pan
which is used for the cat's feeding
station was overturned for home
plate.
The thing which was dangerous -
and which tested my even-tempered
soul was that the left field fence was
right over my rhubarb plant and
center field fence was across my
largest and most prolific tomato
plant.
Several of those little "Dale Mur-
phy's" can hit it over the fence on a
regular basis, so the rhubarb plant
and the tomato plant were living in'
dangerous times.
Luckily they made it.
And what did I get for Father's
Day?
Something to work with, of
course. I told you I got respect.


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


High Low
June2011:06a.m. 9:59p.m.
June 21 11:48a.m. 10:38p.m.
June 22 12:27p.m. 11:17 p.mn*
June 23 1:06 p.m. 12:39 a.m.
June24 1:35p.m. 11:33p.m.
June 25 12:12 p.m. 10:34 p.m.
June 26 7:24 a.m. 5:22 p.m.
June 27 6:36 a.m. 4:50 p.m.


4


PAGE TWO


-- THE STA POSTOFFICE BOX 308
f.) WINH/AT 1 PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
r, INCOUNTY-ONESYEAR.$10.00 SIX MONTHS, IN COUNTY $800
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 JTOFCOUNTY-ONE YEAR. S$15.00 SIX MONTHS OUT OFCOUNTY $1000
By The Star Publishing Company OUT OF U S -ONE YEAR $1600
S Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 -.----.-... .
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
1 Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID t emmelves IIable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
A!EWSpl^ William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA .
WFrenche L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter barely assets; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
l il






















4LP4;


yW I


Kathy Hard, new coordinator for Northwest Florida are, left to right,.Carolyn White, Edith Clark, Ms. Hard
Cancer Society, presents a plaque to Dr. Shirley Simpson in Ray, president of the,local unit, Dr. Simpson and Phy
honor of Mrs. Jean Atchison, who served as treasurer for Altstaetter. -Star ph
the local unit for nine years prior to her death. Looking on


New Coordinator for AC S Unit


Officers and board mem-
bers of the Port St. Joe unit
of the American Cancer
Society met Tuesday, June 11
to meet the new unit coordin-
ator, Kathy Hard of Bonifay.
Ms. Hard will be the new
director of the Northwest
Florida seven county dis-


trict.
The board paid special
tribute to former board
member, Jean Atchison, pre-
senting a plaque commem-
orating her service with the
society to Dr. Shirley Simp-
son, chief of staff at Gulf
Pines Hospital.. Mrs. Atchi-


Harold Gray, 27, Dies

Suddenly Saturday


Harold D. Gray, 27, passed
away suddenly Saturday
night in Wewahitchka. He
was a lifelong .resident of
Wewahitchka, attended the
United Pentecostal Church,
and was employed by East-
ern Mprine.
He is survived by one son,
Raymond Douglas Gray of
Munson;' his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Drakeford Gray of


Kesley

'-(Continued from Page 2)

to be ujset as they never
moved throughout the whole
thing-but the circus folks
sure were mad. We thought
Morgan's ""bravery" might;
get us a free pass or two but
shucks they didn't give us
nothing except a shove out
the front gate. We were
walking home when I looked
over at Morgan, but before I
could ask the question he
said, "It takes all kinds. ."
We were about 15 when
Morgan stole the red light off
*the top of Aaron Pinson's
police car. Now I was there
but I' sure didn't have
nothing to do with taking
that light. Of course my Dad
didn't see it that way. He
blistered me. Morgan took
that light' off of that car with
it setting in front of the
police station. Everybody
though ole Morgan was nuts
for sure after that. When Mr.
Pinson drove us up to the
Kiner house and. was
explaining to Mr. and Mrs.
Kiner just exactly why his
red light wasn't on top of his
car, Morgan's little broker
asked why we picked the
police car to take a light off
of. In a town of 43 people he
had to ask that question?
Six weeks later when I got
off restriction I ran into
Morgan over at Woodrow
Kennon's Grocery Store.
Before he, could say a word I
slapped him on the back and
said, "I know Morgan, it
takes all kinds."
I told my Uncle Ben about
Morgan one-time and Uncle
Ben said that Morgan was
wrong He said, "It don't
take all kinds we've just
got all kinds."
I read and hear of tragic
situations like the one now
going on with TWA flight 847.
I can't help but think of Mor-
gan and my Uncle Ben. In
this world today, it surely
don't take all kinds but we
surely got 'em.
Respectfully,
Kesley







From the time Leonardo da
Vinci made the first sketches
of gliders to the first real
airplane was a period of 400
years.




One tablespoon is equal to
3 teaspoons.


Wewahitchka; three broth-'
ers, George R. Gray, Robert
L. Gray, and Drakeford W.
Gray, all of Wewahitchka;
five sisters, Nita P. Collins,
Brenda Crutchfield, Ophelia
Laurimore, Mable I. Ward,
and Helen M. Nunery, all of
Wewahitchka.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at 2:00 p.m. CDT at
the United Pentecostal
Church with the' Rev. Kevin
Cox officiating. Interment
followed in Jehu Cemetery.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction' of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
chka Branch Chapel.


son had served the local
chapter as treaslprer for the
past nine years. The plaque
will be hung in a special area
at the hospital, where Mrs.
Atchison was employed for
many years.
Several fund raising pro-
jects were discussed by the
board members. The next
meeting will be held Tues-
day, July 16 at 7:30 p.m., at
the First Methodist Church.
Election of officers will be a'
special activity of the next
meeting.

Past Resident
Dies In NYC
Carlton Philyaw, Jr., form-
er resident of Port St. joe
died June 2 at Memorial
Sloan-Kettering Cancer Cen-
ter in New York City after a
long bout with cancer. He
was 59 yeprs old at the time
of his death.
Carlton will be remember-
ed by Mnany as the eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. Homer C.
Philyaw, Sr.


Teachers Retiring


Albertha Brown is shown receiving a plaque of apprecila-
tion for the 40 years of dedicated service rendered to the
children of Port St. Joe schools. She retired at the end of the
current school year from her position at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary. -Star photos


B. Walter Wilder, superintendent of Gulf County Schools
presents a plaque of appreciation of Ela K. Sutton for her
years of dedicated service to the pupils who passed through
her science classes at Port St. Joe Elementary School. She
taught the years of 1947-1950 and 1966-1985, taking time out to
raise her four daughters.


FIRST UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M: PARKER and
DA VID L. TAUNTON, Ministers
WORSHIP SERVICE ............... 9:00A.M.,C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ............... 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday)................


From Page 1


City

been given the opportunity t
object.
FIRE PLUGS
Nathan Peters told th
Commission a dangerousu
.-situation" existed on several
blocks in north Port St. Joe
"We need some fire plugs"
he said.
Peters- outlined several
possible places where plug',
could be placed, mostly in the
east end of Avenue A.in th<
vicinity of Battle, and North
Park Avenue street intersec
tions and at the Kenney and
S Robbins Street intersection
SJoe Badger., a long-time
employee with the City said
most of the areas had "ai
-inadequate water supply to
,A support a fire hydrant.
1 As The Board agreed to study
llis the area and .see wha
Sot changes could be 'made to
correct the-lack of hydrants
OLD CARS /
The subject of old aban
doned cars left op city street
rights-of-way came .up agaii
Tuesday night. ,


Large Family Size
When C. E. Whitaker grows turnips, be grows the large .
economy family size. Whltaker brought this five poupd,
sample by The Star last .wek to 'i0ow just what can be
produced in these sandy back yards n' Port St. Joe.-
.Mammy Yokum would have been proud of this specimen.
S---Star photo


T~lESTAR~Por St.JoeFla.THURDAYJUNE20, 985 AGE HRE


Scheduling Students for


Seven Period Day In Fall


0


e
s
l e


il



e



0..
n


Gulf County high school staffs are
embarking on the project of scheduling all
high' school students for the coming school
year this week.
The new .scheduling is in response to the
School Board's decision at their June 15
meeting to adopt the seven period day for
-the coming school year. The student's day
will le broken down into seven periods, with
six of -these periods requiring academic
classes One period will be .devoted to'
planning and preparation:
Students may take seven academic
classes: per day if they are behind with.
credit requirements or there is a, parental
request to place their student in seven
.classroom periods .per day.
S.heediiline is currently underway and


The Commission undertook
to have some 9f these old-
o hulks removed nearly a
month ago and Chief Robert,
Maige said some of the
. abandoned cars have already
t been tagged and more are
h being investigated at this
time.
Chief Maige said one prob-
lem was to get the cars
Moved. "We don't have any-
thing to move them with",
Maige said.
The Commission advised
Chief Maige to continue with
his tagging operations, which
gives the pwners legal notice
to move the cars, and then
Sthe Commission will make
arrangementts with a junk
dealer to have them remov-
ed.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,
the Commission:
-Agreed to hold a work-
shop session Thursday after-
noon -to dic the city's
Slesponse ," t' request to
adpt 'a paynimet program
reqtOqt made by the Florida
Patients Compensation
Fund.; The. payments are for
m allractic. "suits. filed
against the fund back when
the City operated Municipal
Hospital, wh ba had its mal-
practice insurance with the
fund. -
-Ifeceived two bids for
Srepairing and repainting the
300,000 gallon water storage
tank at Long Avenue and 10th
Street. U.S Tank of Chipley
was the apparent low bidder
at $41;780'.The bida will be.
inspected by,.E. f. Gunn to
see if. they, comply -with


the schools are now taking requests for
special consideration for the classroom
scheduling.
Students needing to or desiring to take
the seven academic subject load need to
contact their high school immediately, prior
to July 3. to make their requests. Both high
schools are open Monday through Thursday
from 7:00 a.m., to 4:00 p.m., to handle the
requests.
Handling the special scheduling at Port
St. Joe High School are Mrs. Sarah Riley,
guidance counsellor or Catherine Ramsey,
assistant principal.
In Wewahitchka, the program is being
arranged by counsellor Mrs. Carol Kelley or
principal S. M. "Mack" Eubanks.


Arrests
tion facility..
The Sheriff's Department
spokesman said Russ and the
two Givens' women were
attempting to sell the mari-
uana' to Smith who was at
'the jail under a community
control program.

specifications before the
award is made.
-Agreed to purchase ne w
air conditioners for the Com-
mission meeting room on an
emergency basis.


On questioning, the three
said they obtained their
supply from the Lewis' resi-
dence and a search warrant
was secured to enter the
home for a search. The
search resulted in officers
finding a quantity of mari-
juana and Lewis was arrest-
ed.
Both Lewis and Russ are
still in jail: Lewis under a
$10,000 bond and Russ with a
$750 bond.
Smith is being held without
bond for violating his com-
munity control program re-
quirements


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.Tiff, STA-R.Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


PAGE THREE








PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 'It IHSDAY. JUN'E 20, 1985


Christine Behler and


Joseph M. Whitehead Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Whitehqad

Reception to Honor Weeks

Qn 25th Anniversary


.Mr. .and Mrs. Earlie
Weeks will be honored with a
reeption marking their 25th
wedding anniversary Sunday
afternoon.
:The reception will be held
in';the Social Hall of Long
Avenue Baptist Church from
20 until 4:00 p.m. :
|The reception -is "being
hosted by the Weeks' chil-
dren and their families. The
lbsts include Lynn Griner,
1lr. and Mrs. Harry Cumbaa,
1i.: and Mrs. Jerry Weeks,.
Ick and Mrs. Larry Griner,
Di. and Mrs. Bob Koch, Mr.

. SUPPORT YOUR
LOCAL MERCHANTS
SHOP AT HOME


and Mrs. James Weeks, Mr.
and Mrs. George Marlin, and
Mr. and Mrs. Foster Mason.


Christine L. Behler and
Joseph W. Whitehead were
united in marriage on June 8
at the Shiloh United Church
of Christ in Alexandria,
Virginia with Rev. Charles
Baboian officiating.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J.
Behler, Sr. of York, Pa.
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Clyde Whitehead of
Port St. Joe.
Given in marriage by her
father, the bride was attend-
ed by Cindy -Christenson,
Maid of Honor; Lori Behler,
Wendy Powell, and Jane
Saikia.
William M. Whitehead,
brother of the groom, served
as Best Man. Ushers were
Robert J. Behler, Jr., Willi-
am C. Behler, and Steve
Gilbert.
Following a wedding trip to
Florida, the couple is resid-
ing in Alexandria, Va.

Gospel Sing In
Apalachicola
A Gospel Sing will be held
Saturday, June 22 at 7:00
P.M. at the Apalachicola
Church of God. Featured
singers will be the Calvary
Trio from Southport.
Pastor Charles Lively in-
vites everyone to attend. The
church is located at 106 17th
Street in Apalachicola.


BARNES McCROAN


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Jerry W.
Barnes of Port St. Joe have.
announced the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Karen Lynn
Barnes, to Philip Gerald
McCroan, son of, Mr. and
Mrs. William B. McCroan of
Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect is a 1985
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School, and is employed with
Wood's Fisheries, Inc.


Her fiance is a 1985 gradu-
ate of Port. St. Joe High
School, and is presently
employed with Earley's
Hardware & Building Supply.
The wedding is planned for
August 10 at 6:00 P.M. at
First-Baptist Church in Port
St. Joe. All friends and
relatives are invited to at-
tend. A reception will follow
in the church fellowship hall.


Mr. and Mrs. Earlie Weeks

Tylers Visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Tyler Smith,
Tyler,.;Jr. and Ezra from
Rhode Island are visiting this
week at their cottage'on Cape
San Bias.


H nored with Luncheo Scottof Gadsden County, Saturday, June29.
Honored ith Luncheon The bride-elect was presented with a
The Gulf County School Board staff travellers check to be used on her summer
hosted a luncheon given in honor of Barbara travels to Europe following the marriage
Shirley, Monday, at the home of Mrs. Helen ceremony.
Ramsey. In the photo above, B. W. Wilder, School
Ms. Shirley will become the bride of Bill Superintendent, presents the honoree with
her gift. -Star photo


Angela St. Clair Selected


for Statc
Angela St. Clair, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joe St. Clair
of White City, was crowned
"Most Outstanding G.A. of
The Florida Conference for
1985" recently. Angela is 11
years old and has just
completed the sixth grade at
Highland View Elementary
School. She attends the First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
at 2001 Garrison Avenue in
Port St. Joe.
Each of the local auxili-
aries in the State of Florida
was asked to submit the
name of an outstanding girl
in their Girl's Auxiliary.
Angela's name was submit-
ted from the Port St. Joe
Girl's Auxiliary by Advisor,
Willie Mae Lollie. Selections
were made by attendance of
G.A. meetings and other G.A.
functions, participation in
'G.A. meetings, G.A. Hand-
book work, leadership abili-
ties, .contributions to the
community, attitude, and
their spiritual growth during
the past year.
On Thursday, June 13 in
Ocala, at the Florida Confer-
ence Girl's Auxiliary Con-
vention of the Pentecostal
Holiness Church, Angela was
crowned by last year's Most
Outstanding G.A., Angel
Barr, daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. Ernest A. Barr, of Port
St. Joe. Angela was present-
ed with long stem yellow
roses,.a trophy in the purple
and gold G.A. colors, and
gifts from the local auxili-
aries. She was presented
with a check for $35.00, and
was also given a lovely gift-
from her G.A.. Big Sister,
Leona Stoutamire of Port St;
Joe. Michelle Ruble of Orlan-
do received the 1st runner-up
trophy.
As Angela was crowned,
her accomplishments,
awards, and special high-
lights over the past years
. were emphasized-
As Outstanding G.A., An-
gela will travel and share
with other girls in various
meetings throughout the


Class of '75
Having Reunion
The Class of '75 will be
having their-reunion on June
28 and 29.
If you plan to attend and
have not made reservations,
please contact Pam Lawren-
ce at 229-6639 or write her at
1034 Woodward Avenue, Port
St. Joe, 'Fl 32456. Reserva-
tions must be made by the
end of this week so those
providing the food can be
notified.

For
Ambulance
Service
Call

227-1115


Church Honor


coming year. She will hold
her title until June of next
year, at which time she will
crown the new "Most Out-
standing G.A. of The Florida
Conference for 1986".
On Sunday, June 16, An-


gela's local church recog-
nized her and presented her
with a half dozen white stem
stem carnations, with the
edges dyed in the purple G.A.
color, and with a lovely
14-karat gold chain bracelet.


ANGELA ST. CLAIR'


Mrs. Nance Hosts Club


The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club Planning Board
met at the home of Mrs. Ruth
Nance on St. Joe Beach.
The newly elected officers,
the outgoing officers, and
committee chairman were in
attendance. There were
twelve members present.
Lunch was served by hos-
tess Mrs. Nance.
Past president Rella Wex-
ler was presented a Presi-
dent's pen at the regular May
meeting.


Happy
9th '
Birthday

Clayd

Mom, Dad & Chris


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


WATCH

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Grandfather,
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No Work Is Sent Out

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Perms $2

June 25 through 28
INTRODUCING: Special Tr
for Sunbleached and Color Tr
with Perm $3.00 ext

OPERATORS: Debbie, Mc
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315 Williams Ave.


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Port St. Joe


SUMMER

SCHOOL-AGE CHILD CARE

I3L earning activities, play, tutoring, snacks.

SState Licensed Well Staffed
Open Daily from 7:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Port St. Joe Elementary Cafeteria
REASONABLE RATES DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE


41L ENROLL NOW

Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
\EDWIN R. AILES, Executive Director

Telephone: 227.1145
~~~~~1[ '/ ...: y ..


2


PETERS COLLIER


Couple M
Mr. and Mrs. Larry W.
Peters are proud to announce
the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their,
daughter, Emylee Towan
Peters to Philip Jerome
Collier, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin A. Collier.
Towan's maternal grand-
parents are Mrs. Lois Dyess
and the late Frank P. Dyess
of Buckatunna, Mississippi.
Her paternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Willard
Peters of Bristol. Phil's
maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Milford A.
Duggar of Port St. Joe. His
paternal grandparents are
the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert
C. Collier of. Port St. Joe.
Towan is a 1983 graduate of


Vill Wed
Port St. Joe High School and
is presently employed at the
Gulf County Clerk's Office.
Phil is a 1979 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and
is presently employed at St.
Joe Paper Company.
The couple will be united in
holy matrimony on July 27 at
7:00 p.m. EST, at the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church in Port St. Joe. No,
local invitations are being
sent, but all friends and
relatives are invited to at-
tend and worship with them
and witness their vows. If
you are unable to attend,
they request your presence in
thought and prayer. A recep-
tion will follow immediately
in the Church social hall.


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201 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-1199


..







'i'llS' T' R, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


Brownies

Learn About

Bird Houses
Kim Franklin, Missy No-
bles, Casey Witten, Marcy
Huft, Katie Richardson. Ter-
esa Evensen, and Laura
Weber, members of Brownie
Troop 242 met Tuesday
morning at the home of T. J.
Raffield on Garrison Avenue
to receive instructions and to
construct bird houses to be
placed in the girls' yards.
Bunny Miller and Jan
Nobles, troop leaders, report-
ed no smAshed thumbs.
thanks to Mr. Raffield who
furnished the wood for the
girls' use and special atten-
tion in helping with their
project.


The Florida Departmentaof
Health and Rehabilitative
Services will conduct a course
in safe food practices on June
20 at the Gulf County Library
in Port St. Joe.
Completion of this three
hour course is required for'
certification and at least one
person on each shift in a food
service operation must be
certified.
The course begins at 2 pmm.
EST and is free to all who


wish ti: attend CGertification -
is $5.00 and valid in all
counties of Florida.


Copies
Copies
Copies
Available at
The Star
306 Williams Ave.


H.V.
VBS


"A Summer Dance Festival" to

Be Performed by Area Dancers


Breaking in to the tune of
"Breaking Out," from the
fast-paced and flashy to the
gently, heart-rending finale
of "What I Did for Love",
students of Linda's Dance of
Port St. Joe will introduce
dance lovers to a recital of
variety and beauty at "A
Summer Dance Festival"
presented Tuesday evening,
-June 25 at 7:00 P.M. at the
Port St. Joe High School
Auditorium.
The recital, featuring bal-
let and jazz, will run the
gamut of showmanship in
costume and dance rendi-
tions entitled "Breakin Out,"
"Peek a Boo", "Pixiecato
Polka," "Jazz Blast," "Gar-
den Party," "Reminis-
cence," "One," and "What I
Did For Love."
Under the direction of
Linda Sivley and her assist-
ant, Kim Land, the 27 young
ladies of Linda's Dance per-
V\ forming will be: Lindsay


Harbour, Amy Buzzett, Joan-
na Cutler, Robbi Funder-
burk, Kayca Knox, Gretchen
Stevens, Melissa Anderson,
Shannon Antley, Kelly Bur-
kett, Angel Chaplin, Niki
Eaker, Alison Lowrey, Vivi-
an Miller, Erin Oliver, Tere-
sa Evensen, Angie Griffin,
Dana Maige, Andrea McCul-
ley, Christie McCulley, Katie
Richardson, Brandy Sharpe,
Alyson Williams, Terri How-
ard, Holly Lyons, Alana
Richardson, Dana Swatts,
Nichole Wilder, Mrs. Land
and Mrs. Sivley.
Mrs. Sivley has advanced
in her own dance career
since five years of age. She
has soloed with the Chatta-
nooga (Tennessee) Civic Bal-
let and was an active mem-
ber of the Tenfiessee Dance
Association. She not pnly
performed in the prestigious
1976 BiCentennial Ballet but
also worked with nationally


famous choreographers from
New York, California, Atlan-
ta, and England while in-
volved in Tennessee's Dance
Theatre Workshop.
Mrs. Sivley was primary
choreographer for the Orche-
sis Dance Company at Weber
State College in Ogden, Utah,
in 1979, and was affiliated
with the Repertory Dance
Theatre of Salt Lake City.


Tickets for admission to
the recital and to a reception
following will be $1.50 for
adults, $1.00 for students, and
children under six, free.
Tickets may be purchased
'from recital students or at
the door.
All proceeds from the
recital will be donated to the
Gulf County Senior Citizens
Association.


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Baptist
June 24-28


Highland View Baptist
Church Vacation Bible
School will be held June 24
through June 28 (Monday-
Friday) from 6:30 p.m. until
9:00 p.m. Commencement
will be held Sunday evening
at 6:30 p.m.
A promotion day is sche-
duled at the church. on
Saturday, June 22, 10:00 a.m.
until 12:30 p.m. A parade will
start the many activities at
the church, and refresh-
ments will be served to end
the festivities. Please come
and be part of the fun!


Attentive young faces
*atch as T. J. Raffield
demonstrates how to con-
struct aa bird house. The
Brownies are: from left,
Casey Witten, Teresa Even-
sen, Kim Franklin, Marcy
Huft, Melissa Nobles, Laura
Weber and Katie Richard-
son. Jan Nobles and Bunny
Miller, Brownie leaders, also
watch in fascination.


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PAGE FIVE


NOTICE
Effective September 1, 1985, the
INITIATION FEE for membership in the
ST. JOSEPH BAY COUNTRY CLUB
will be increased to $400.00
THE FEE WILL BE
ONLY s12500
Until September 1, 1985.
JOIN NOW and AVOID THE PRICE INCREASE


Safe Food Practices

Course Slated Thursday


amison Vita-Pedic


jalizer Sleep System







S59 /9


BIG JUNE SAVINGS SALE,
ALL PRICES REDUCED!

Highland View Motors, Inc.
603 Highway 98 Highland View
Phone 229-6999

81 Chev. Pickup Custom Deluxe, short
w/b, auto., p/s, p/b, a/c, wire wheel covers, 4$ A
am/fm ............................... *4395
79 Chevrolet Pickup short w/b, r&h,
6 cyl. std. shift, good tires, runs real good, $2595
nice .................................. 9
77 Chevrolet Pickup long w/b, p/s, p/b,
am/fm tape player, fancy wheels, runs good, $ 1 A3
needs some body work .................. L
76 Ford Pickup short w/b, stand. shift, $1295
motor runs good .................... 1& 9
82 Ford LTD 4-dr. 302 V-8, p/s, p/b,
auto.
overdrive, a/c, am/fm stereo, vinyl top, wire s$ | l
wheel covers ...................... 795
81 Ford LTD 4-dr. p/s, p/b, auto., a/c, $3795
am/fm, wire wheel covers................. $3795
80 Olds Cutlass 4-dr. p/s, p/b, auto., $3195
a/c .............................. : .
79 Monte Carlo p/s, p/b, am/fm, auto., $2995
a/c .................................... 9 9
79 Ford T-Bird p/s, p/b, a/c, auto., $' JIA
am/fm tape player ...................... $ 495
79 Olds Delta 88 Regal pis, p/b,
a/c, auto., am/fm stereo, cruise control, tilt $4hAC
steering wheel ............. ............ 2&4 9
77 Ford T-Bird Real good car, air, A$1 C
auto., p/s, p/b .......................... 1 9 9
78 Chevette am/fm cassette player, alc, 4
autom atic ............................. 1
77 Pontiac Catalina 4-door, power, $1qAC
autom atic, air ..........................
77 Ford LTD 4-dr. air cond., auto., $1295
pow er .................................
78 Plymouth Fury 2-dr. power, $795
auto., air ........ ......................
79 Chevrolet Monza 2 door, air, $15A9
automatic, am/fm ...................... 1
79 Chevette 4-dr. am/fm, p 19
automatic ............. $1295
80 Dodge Aspen 4-dr., 6 cyl., auto., $Q Q
p/s, p/b, real good running car ............ 2495


:__Y_


I -.l -:-- --


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-.nwl[PA =0160


~"~"-Inv,


I


SAVE -


3


. ,


i


I :








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


S WHAT EVERY GOOD
MEDICINE CHEST SHOULD HAVE
It is a good idea to have a medicine chest that's
separate from your bathroom cabinet. This makes it V
easy to keep potent drugs and poisons out of reach
of children. Here is a good basic list for a well-
stocked medicine chest.
I absorbent cotton medicine dropper I
Adhesive tape milk of magnesia
aspirin mineral oil
atomizer nose drops
W bicarbonate of soda ointment for burns U
A cold cream petroleum jelly
cough syrup rubbing alcohol
1 epsom salts scissors and tweezers *
eye cup spirits of ammonia 1
Ifever thermometer throat swabs
gauze bandage tongue depressors
"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
V family pharmacy?"

BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe w
I" 1 NW .2.e5 .a

Slig iraii aiafla I g gg(IE


Athletes Are Honored


At the end of each school
year, a banquet is held to
honor the outstanding ath-
letes at Faith Christian
School. This year a picnic
was held on the school
grounds, and awards and
trophies were passed out
following the meal. The
recipients of the awards were
as follows: MVP Football-
Bevin Miller; MVP Softball-
Andy Richards; MVP Soc-
cer- Brian Peiffer; Golden
Glove- Keith Ingalls; Most
Improved- Chris Varnum;
Effort Award- Jeff Richards;
Sportsmanship- John Park-
er; Best All-Around- Brian
Peiffer; Coach's Award-
Brad Thursby; Boy's Mile
Run, 1st- Brian Peiffer, 2nd-
Joe Eddy; Girl's Mile Run,
1st- Tina Scott, 2nd- DeWan-
na Davidson and Michelle
Willis.
Grades four through eleven
at Faith Christian also parti-


cipated in the President's
Council for Physical Fitness
Program. The following is a
list of those students who
received the "Presidential
Award". This award recog-
nizes these students as being
in the top 15 percent of their
age group in six categories of
physical endeavor: Pull-ups,
Sit-ups, Long jump, Shuttle


run. 50 yd. dash, and 600 yd.
run. The students are: Brian
Scott, Chris Parker, Ashley
Murphy, Kevin Peiffer, Deby
Monteiro, Christy Smith,
Cheyenne Godfrey, Michelle
Willis. Tabitha Scott, Tracey
Ulry, Brian Peiffer, DeWan-
na Davidson, and Monica
French.


Dixie Majors Continue

Their Winning Streak


A booming triple by Tim
Wilder and two singles each
by Jay Rish and Mickey
Gainnie, powered the Port St.
Joe Dixie Major League to a
12-4 win over Bristol Tuesday
night.
Wilder's triple was one of
two hits and three runs
batted in. Gainnie's two hits


i i















:t.' .
' I


Directors of the Gulf County Guidance Clinic honored
the Clinic's director, Ned Ailes on his tenth anniversary last
Thursday evening at their regular meeting. Here,
president, Eddie Creamer presents Ailes with a plaque


comemmorating his milestone with the clinic. Looking on
are board members, Cleo Bess, Gloria Gant, Ailes, Mary
Gibson, Hugh McElvey, Creamer, Doris Rouse, Rev. Nell
Mulligan and Jean Peters. -Star photo,


Ailes Recognized for Service


The Board of Directors of
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic honored the Clinic's
executive director for ten
years outstanding service at
its monthly meeting recent-
ly. Edwin R. Ailes, Jr., better
known as Ned, began work at
the Clinic in April 1975 and
continues today, ten years
later, to be the driving force
behind the expanding Guid-
ance Clinic.
Ned was born in Belville,
Illinois on February 25, 1951.
He attended Belville Town-
ship West High School and
upon graduation attended
Southern Illinois University
in Edwardsville, Illinois. He


received his B.A. degree in
Psychology in 1972, and his
masters degree in Communi-'
ty-School Psychology in 1975.
It has also been said that Ned
was quite a basketball play-
er, and can even boast a 100
point game. However, this
has not been confirmed.
Since moving to Port St.
Joe, Ned has been an asset to.
the local community. He has
served as Vice President,
and for two years served as
president, of the Port St. Joe
Elementary School PTA. He
has been an active member
of the Port St. Joe Lions Club,
and has served as Lions Club
President. He has served as


Cub Scout Pack Master, and
member. of the Scouting
Board in Port St. Joe, and
has been a great help with
the St. Jude Children's Hos-
pital Fund Raising Bike-a-
thon.
Ned is married, and he and
his wife, Joy, and three


children, Christopher, Ste-
phen, and Erica reside at
Gulf Aire Subdivision at Stf
Joe Beach. The Board of
Directors of the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc. are
proud to have Ned as the
executive director and as a
member of our community.


Whitfield Reunion Sat.


The 34th Whitfield Family
Reunion will be held Satur-
day, June 22 in the air-condi-
tioned Community Center in
Wewahitchka beginning at
10:00 a.m., CDT.
There will be door prizes,


entertainment, and music.
Bring your friends and a
well-filled picnic basket.

SCHOOL'S OUT
WATCH FOR CHILDREN


knocked in two runs and Rish
drove in one, as the three
accounted for half Port St.
Joe's runs. Stacy Strickland
had one hit in two trips to the
plate.
Wilder and Stacy Strick-
land combined to throw a
four-hitter at the Liberty
County team,
Wilder started on the.
mound for Port St. Joe,
going three innings, giving
up two hits, striking out three
and walking' three. Strick-
land came on in the fourth
and picked up his fourth win
against no losses. Strickland
allowed two hits, struck out
four and walked two.
Port St. Joe is now 5-1 in
Dixie Major League play.
Saturday, the team will
host Chattahoochee in Shark
Stadium for a double header
.which gets underway at 3:00
p.m.
, Sponsor of the week is The
Star Publishing Company.

Jr. Rifle

Program

To Begin
The Gulf Rifle Club and the
City of Port St. Joe will
sponsor a Junior Rifle pro-
gram for young people from
the age of eight through 16.
These classes are for both-
boys and girls.
This NRA program will
teach gun safety, functioning
of a rifle, range rules, and
firing a .22 cal rifle. A final
competition will be held, and
trophies will beawarded to
.the top shooters.
Registration and further
discussion will be held at 7:00


Saveway Is Undefeated
In a rarely performed feat in the Minor League of the local Dixie Youth baseball program,
Saveway won all of their games this year with a 16-0 record. Shown, from left, kneeling are:
Madricka Daniels, Chris Wood, bat boy, Kim Franklin and Mindy Whitfield, bat girls and Cor-
tez Daniels. Standing, from left: Dennis Whitfield, coach, Des Baxter, Lajuan Quinn, Lee
Duren, Chris Quinn, Johnny Gainer, Taurus Riley, Jonathan Pierce, Sandy Quinn, Adam
Taylor, Tim Whitfield, Elton Wood and Sandy Quinn, assistant coach. Not pictured was team
member Billy Thurman.


Win First Place In Major League
The Krafties, coached by Frank Griffin and Willie Ramsey, compiled a 13-2 r 4eird, earn-
ing them the honors of being named the first place team in their division. Team members:
kneeling, from left: Darrell Linton, Johnny White, Vince Addison, Larry Hatcher, Cedric
Bailey and bat boy Tim Hatcher. Standing, from left: Bill Ramsey, Kyle Griffin, Reginald
Larry, Deon Joseph, Shaun Butler and Matthew Taylor. Not shown are Brian McCloud and
Tom Moore.


p.m. on June 21 at the Rifle
Range on Hiway 71 North. All


parents are urged to attend and time for the classes will
with their youngsters. Dates be decided at registration.


OSa eSo' n e


reg. $2.08

Mac's Hand Cleaner
Perfect clean-up. Even removes oil and
tar. Easy on your skin. UNIT


Sreg. $14.99

3V2" Medium Duty Vise
Heavy duty, dependable tool for any
workbench.


SALE PRICE

$895
reg. $20.95
Fish Fillet Knife
Teflon II coating, sharp edge 61/4"
knife for the perfectly boned fish.

WORKMATE
CWORKMATEome In and Register

i Black & Decker

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


,r/


ST. JOE AUTO PARTS 4NAPAO
201 Long Avenue
229-8222
MAKE ITNAPA BRAND NEW


I.
9.


PAGE SIX


I I :


I


"


,1













NewS
, TALLAHASSEE-The list
of species known to inhabit
the earth increased by one
recently with publication of a
technical article describing
Paul Moler's frog discovery.
Moler, a wildlife biologist
for the Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commis-
sion, discovered the species
at Eglin Air Force Base in
July of 1982. His subsequent
findings confirmed that the
creature was a previously
unknown species.
The species will be called
"Rana okaloosae" in scienti-
fic journals. Moler suggested
that the creature be dubbed
"bog frog" for its common
name.
Official recognition of the
species came with the recent
naihliatinn nf his' ftnrding hv


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


S"Bog Frog" Resides In Okaloosa County


species

Copeia, the journal of the
American Society of Icthyol-
ogists ahd Herpetologists.
Moler said he discovered
the species while he was
monitoring the calling activ-
ity of Pine Barrens treefrogs
along Malone Creek.
"I heard a district, but
unfamiliar, frog call", Moler
said. "When I tracked it
down, I found a small frog
sitting in shallow water in a
clear stream".
Since then, Moler has
spotted dozens of adults,
juveniles and tadpoles at
sites in Okaloosa and Santa
Rosa counties. Since the
frogs are confined to such a
small area, they will be listed
as a "species of special
concern". The classification
will nrntet hnbo frons frnm


of
being possess
ported by indi'
a state permi
"The specie
area that's
by seepages
Moler said.
proposed bog
common nam
Besides their
bog frogs h
reduced web


Frog Fan
sed or trans- feet.
viduals without Adult bog frogs are slightly
t. less than two inches long.
s is found in an Moler said the limited
characterized range of bog frogs largely
and bogs", accounts for the fact that the
"That why I species was unknown for
g frog as a many years. .No one knows-
e". exactly how long bog frogs
ir distinct call, have been around.
have uniquely "Also, the species' call
bing of their doesn't carry very well", he


said. "Some frogs you can
hear a mile away, but not this
one. That's another reason
the species had gone un
detected".
Perhaps Moler's discovery
is less monumental than
Madame Marie Curie's dis-
covery of radium or Chisto-
pher Columbus' discovery
of the New World, but to the
scientist, it was a great honor


'SCopyrighted Material

S-. Syndicated Content 1


Re. Available from Commercial News Providers"
Most Recipients _- O
"


oi .. BDeneiiits


Keep Working


to see his bog frog finally
logged in the list of known
species.
Moler works at the Com-
mission's wildlife research
laboratory at Gainesville.


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds


8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


BY JAMES W. TOLLIVER
Social Security Manager
Panama City, Florida
For many people, retire-
ment. is a gradual process,
not an abrupt departure from
work, a Social Security study
reveals. About half the per-
sons who apply for a Social
Security continue to do some
work to supplement Social
Security benefits and other
retirement income.
The study. supports the
principle of Social Security
as a base for retirement
income,. although for many.
people it is the primary
source. It presents the first
comprehensive view of the
process of retirement for a
given group of people; It
shows that, when all sources
of income are considered, the.
dropin income when benefits
start isznot as great as
implied by replacement
rates, due mainly to tempor-
ary income sources such as
earnings. -
The study ghowoed that
persons with pensions other
than Social Security lost
ground during the first four
years on the rolls while those
with Social Security only,
stayed about even. This'was
S due to the decline- aver-
aging about 20 percent- inr
the real value of private
pensions. .,Social Security
benefits kept pace-with infla-
tion, as a result of annual
cost-of-living increases..
- Twice as many persons,
with Social Security benefits
only, continued working after
retirement than did those
with Social, Security and
other pensions. About three-
fourths of all non-Social


Security pensions were from
private employers or unions.
The remainder were mostly
Federal, State of local gov-
ernment pensions, plus a
small number of railroad and
military pensions.
For people not yet retired,
the findings suggest that they
should recognize the fact that
Social Security is not design-
ed to provide all of the
retirement income, only a
part of it. The importance of
generating retirement in-
come from other sources to
meet one's personal or fami-
ly lifestyle cannot be over-
emphasized.
For current beneficiaries,
the findings suggest that they
should be aware of the Social
Security. limit on earnings
they can have and still get all
benefits. In 1985, the limit is
$7,320 for beneficiaries 65
through 69 and $5,400 for
beneficiaries under age 65.
The annual earnings limit
does not apply to people age
70 and over' Earnings over
ffIie limit -educe-ethd'Social .
Security benefits $1 for each
$2 in excess earnings.
The study was featured in
an article in the September
, issue of the Social Security
Bulletin, available at most
public libraries. Single cop-
Sies are available free from
.the Social Security Admini-
stration, Room 1120, 1875
Connecticut Avenue, N. W.
'Washington, D. C. 20009.

VFW Members
Attend Post
Flag Ceremony
VFW Post No. 10069 had a
well attended Flag Day cere-
mony at the Post Home. About
thirty people were in attend-
ance for the flag raising.
Immediately after the cere-
mony an excellent' covered
dish dinner was served.
The Post is going to have a
Flea Market Sale on June 22 at
10:00 A.M. til ?. The Flea
Market will be located at the
corner of US 98 and 3rd St. The
Post is accepting donations,
articles such as toys, tools,
clothes, etc. The drop off spot
for donations is the Arts and
Crafts Shop, corner of Reid
Avenue and 3rd Street.
Next meeting for VFW Post
members is Thursday, June 27
at 7:30 p.m. at the Post Home.
Come and get involved in Post
business.


At the time of the first
U.S. census in 1790, about
70 percent of the population
was of British descent.


Gal. 5:22-23


Y .

19
2 TEMPERANCE 3
U. Ug l J
3 zG


GOODNESS
FAITH


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


nily Found


NOTICE
The aluminum recycling center at
the Gulf County Association for
Retarded Citizens site at 200 Peters
Street will be closed for vacation
from June 24 through July 7.


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


punE


AI GOOD
"tREASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

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



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Hom. Office.: Blo..oo. BIWol.I


- .----~ -- L ;


PAGE SEVEN


It








PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St..Joe. Fla. ilt HSI)AY. JLNE 20, 1985


"I


Double-wide trailer on two
lots on St. Joe Beach. Fenc-
ed, 10x20' store house, 8x20'
room added on back, deck on
front. Call nights or on
weekends. 648-8555.
For Sale by Owner: on 1%
lots, near schools, cypress
fence, lawn pump, 3 bdrm., 2
full baths, liv., din., kitchen
with den with fireplace, ceil-
ing fans throughout. Many
other extras. Must see to ap-
preciate. Call 229-8732 after 5
p.m. 4tp6/20
SHouse 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
"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.
tfe 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 View. Now available.
Owner will finance. Call
229-6509. 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
aide with over 1,000 feet of
road frontage. Could be
Divided into four nice
z building plots. A bargain at
.$4,500 per acre.
McNEILL COASTAL
PROPERTIES, INC.
Realtor
Phone 229-6537 or
-648-8248 for more
Information
tfc 4/18


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




1978 Ford Fairmont, 4-dr.,
6 cyl., excel. condition, runs
good. $950 firm. 229-8553.
Classic 1968 Mustang, 289,
4-spd., 4-brl. Holley, cam,
alum. high rise, traction
bars, Keystone mags, new
tires, new paint. $2,750.00
firm. 227-1377.
1985 Ford EXP, 50,000
miles, loaded. $500. equity
and take over pmts. 229-6456.
2tp 6/20
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
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.
2tc 6/13
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
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.



Want to Buy: Cashi fdr
mobile home tires and axles.
We- remove. Call collect
904/576-8672.. 15tp3/21


Creative Signs and
Graphics. Sign painter need-
ed immediately. Good condi-
tions, must be experienced.
Full or part time. Panama
City, 763-3006. 2t 6/20
Carrier for Panama City
News-Herald needed im-
mediately in Port St. Joe.
Call 763-0666 and ask for
Catherine or Joyce.
CARPENTERS WANTED
1. Carpenter w/5 yrs. experi-
ence references must
have own tools Top
wages paid.
2. Carpenters' helper w/2
yrs. experience must
have transportation -
wages paid according to
ability.
3. Trim Carpenter.
Steady work, 4 day work
week, health insurance
available, advancement ac-
coqding to ability.
Call Newman's Construction
Co., 648-5668 or 648-5199 after
5:00 CST. RG0043684
ltp 6/20
CityFof Mexico Beach is ac-
cepting applications for one
full-time employee for the
Canal Department. Regular
fringe benefits. Applications
will be accepted until 12:00
noon (CST), Friday, June 28,
1985. City Hall, 14th St.
648-5700.
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.
2t 6/13

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-
Excellent income for part
time home assembly work.
For info. call 504-641-8003,
ext. 9575.
4t6/6
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


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PAYS OFF WITH
QUICK RESULTS!



Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
Realtor,
904/648-5716
NEW LISTINGS:
1618 Marvin Ave.
Port St. Joe
1900 sq. ft., 4 BR, den, 2
bath, on 2 lots. $65,000.

1302 Garrison Ave.
Port St. Joe
Corner lot, 2 bdrm., 1 bath,
sunporch, $44,500.

Oak Grove
404 Madison St.
3 bdrm., 2 bath, $37,500.
Cypress Avenue
Port St. Joe
1888 sq. ft. brick & stucco, 3
bdrm., 2 bath, fireplace,'
many extras. $89,000.
SPECIAL BUY
Reduced
2108 Juniper Ave.
Port St. Joe
Absolutely beautiful 3
bdrm., 2 baths, formal liv.
rm. & din. rm. Den, fire-


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


i NOTICES -I


Used Sears freezer, triple
A condition. Margaret and
Wayne Biggs. 227-1305.
Whirlpool gas dryer, 6
months old. Auburn in color,
$250. Call 639-5187 anytime.
tfc 6/20
Kelvinator refrigerator for
sale. See at 1021 Long Ave.,
Port St. Joe.
NEED A GOOD HOME:
Two beautiful 7 weeks old
kittens. The mother is a
manyx. 227-1620.
Colt 32-20 revolver, $200.
Call 648-8555.
1982 Suzuki GS750, less
than 6,500 miles. One owner,
black and gray. Good cond.,
extra tank. 229-6114.
2te i/n
1981 Suzuki RM 125 dirt
bike for sale. Excellent con-
dition. $800 or best offer.
Must sell. Call 229-8651.
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. tfc 6/20
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
19' self-contained travel,
trailer. Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, Mexico Beach. Call'
648-5229. ., tfc 6/6
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860.
tfc 6/6


House for Rent or Sale: 528
7th St., Call 648-5306.
tfc 6/20
For Rent: Nice 2 bedroom
mobile home. Rustic Sands
Campgrounds, Mexico
Beach. 648-5229. tfc 6/20
For Rent: Apartment, liv.
rm., bedroom, bath, kitchen
& dinette. No pets. Nice for
single or couple. References.
227-1352. tfc 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: 2 bedroom un-
furnished house at 1301 Mc-
Clellan Ave. Call 229-6226.
tfc 6/6
Mobile home lot, 11/2
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




TRY
WATKIN'S
PRODUCTS
229-6023


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


FREE Bible study at home
by mail. What does the Bible
say about God, Christ, salva-
tion and eternity? You can
study in your home with no
cost and no visits unless you
request. Write: Bible Study,
P. 0. Box 758, Port St. Joe,
FL tfc 6/6


There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Norman M. Martin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.
pd. ti. 12/84


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.
tfc 5/16
SELL IT WITH A
CLASSIFIED AD!


SEVIE


WILL DO
ALL FIBERGLASSING &
BOAT REPAIR
Call Lucy Clark
229-8193
Call Freddy Wages for
your Home Improvements
and Repairs. Painting,
Panelling, Roofing Shingles,
Remodeling. Tell me your
needs. Free estimates, no
service charge. 229-6288.
2tp 6/20
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
2294-6380
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., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal'Church

ELIZABETH'S
CERAMICS
Opening April 1
Greenware
Firing
Supplies
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71
Phone 639-2807


CHARLIE'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
229-8698
Lawn mowers and tillers.
3tc 6/20

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


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
648-106
Lawn mowers, tillers
& chain saws
Free pickup & delivery
within 10 miles
tfc 7/4



Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Accounting & Income Tax
Service Small Business
Individual .,,
Monthly Accounting_.
Wauneta Brewer Pat Hohman
Owner Donna Cannon Assistant
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
,UII, I l,,I ,,, l g ,,,, II,,,I,,,, .,,, t, gI f,,,, tg...I.I......


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

227-1590


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


YARD WORK
Call Robert Ramsey
at 229-6962
3tc 6/13
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


ink it was something I ale."



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


(904)229-6312
tfc 5/23


H. GOLDEN


GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
SALES. SERVICE and INSTALLATION


AIw NORMAN BIXLER


11.


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
tfc 6/6


0


CA *4


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
Bo 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 $65,000.
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, front & back screened porches, $26,500.
PORT ST. JOE
Port St. Joe: Good rental property. 2 bedroom, 1 ba. $25,000.
New Listing: Newly painted frame home on nice corner lbt, f.p.,,3 bdrm., 2
bath, den, cypress interior, Ig. outside bldg., good neighborhood. $43,000.
Almost new brick 3 bdrm., 2 ba., corner lot, deck & outside storage. $47,850.
Lovely brick home, only 3 yrs. old, nice neighborhood, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., well-
insulated, garage, fp, screened back porch PLUS extra lot. $69,500.
Cozy starter or retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba.. den or 3rd bdrm. Enclosed
porch, fenced yd & carport, corner lot. $29,500.
For the discriminating buyer Unique executive home, landscaped lot, 4
bdrm., 2 bath; fp. patio, many custom features. 3.500 sq. ft. Garage, energy
efficient.
Close to town: 3 bdrm:, 1 bath.-porch, nice yd., $29,000.
Price Reduced. Owner ready to retire. 3 bdrm.. 1 bath, new roof, new wiring,
outside wired storage area only $16,000.
New Listing: Port St. Joe: Nice residential neighborhood. 3 bedroom. 2
bath.
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.
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, until.
room, $47,900.
Cape San 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: Stilt house 2 BR 1'/2 ba., den or study, util. rm., carpqrt.
$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.
Stonemlll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared iand, $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.
SHoward Creek: / acre, $1,500.
Indian Pass: High and dry, $11,500.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, $8,400.
TOWNHOUSES
Gulf Pines: Duplex, 3 bdrm., 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.


ED BLOCKER, Owner BETTY FAIN, Port St. Joe Consultant

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
e 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


01 1000


Southern Erectors, Inc.
EQUIPMENT RENTAL
BOOM CRANES AIR COMPRESSORS
BACKHOES WELDING EQUIPMENT
DUMP TRUCKS
Phone Day 227-1570
tfc 616 Night 648-8417




5-Piece Canopy Bedroom Suite ... 49900
Small Upright Freezer ........... $7910
Apt. Size Electric Stove .......... $6500
GAS DRYER ..... ............. 7900
Electric DRYERS ....... From$2500
4 Salon Style Hair Dryers .......ea. $2000
NEW BUNK BEDS ............. $15000
AVAILABLE AT

The Country Peddler
412 Reid Avenue
Phone 229-8966


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


The Sewing Room
S 410 A Reid Avenue /o
Port St. Joe, Florida 1yo
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


Phone 229-8171


'4













I"






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mmmo


"


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MENOMMO"


.l..l.lll...l..ll....nl...l.lll.l.l....ll.l*l********l***l.ne*****


D







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THI'ISDAY, JUNE 20. 1985


Arrested for Charity


MOD Jailing Prominent Citizens


Port St. Joe's most promi- George Tapper, Billy Joe'
nent citizens- including Rish, Dr. Robert King, Gene

Dennis Arnold Finishes


Respiratory
Dennis Arnold was among
-44 students graduating from
the Respiratory Therapy
Technician class of 1985 at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. The pinning ceremony
was held on Wednesday,
June 12 at the George C.
Tapper Health Sciences
Building Auditorium.
Dennis was awarded two
top honor awards: Best Clini-
cal Performance awarded by


Therapy
Jeff Anderson, BS, RRT,
Clinical Coordinator for the
program; and Best Grade in
Respiratory Therapy Cour-
ses, awarded by Robert
Moore, BS, RRT, Program
Director Respiratory Thera-
py Technician Program.
Dennis is employed by Bay
Medical Center in Panama
City, and is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Neil K. Arnold, Sr. of
Port St. Joe.


Contractors, Realtors

Post Construction Cleaning
Inside and Outside
INSURED, WORK GUARANTEED.
CONTACT

MAIDS Unlimited




Dnies'Servi eCo .


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131. RA0043378 tfc 1/19





We, the employees of. the Gulf
County Road Department and the
Gulf-County Mosquito ,Control,
are opposed to a five day work
week instead of the present four
day work week for several
reasons:

1. It will cost more for gas, etc. and labor to
operate five days. Travel time to and from a
job site will be more in a five day week. More
work is accomplished in a ten hour day, by
both departments.

2. Garbage trailers are now moved 6 days per
week (60 hours). On an 8 hour schedule, there
will only be 48 hours in a week to move the
trailers. This will be a loss of 12 hours, so less
garbage trailers will be moved each week.

3. The compactor on Industrial Road will need to
be open more than 8 hours per day (less travel
time and clean up and wash down daily). The
compactor will probably need to be open six
days a week. We do not feel this is a sufficient
reason to change our work week.
4. Utilities at both shops will be higher.
We have been on the four day work week for 10
years and It has saved the taxpayers money and
has allowed us to provide better service. We will
be meeting with the Gulf County Board of County
Commissioners on June 25,1985 at 7:00 p.m. EDT
and we would appreciate any support you can
give us in this matter.
THANK YOU
Gulf County Road Department
and Mosquito Control employees


Raffield, Eda Ruth Taylor,
Carl Guilford, and Steve
Richardson, to name just a
few- are being arrested by
Gulf County Sheriff Al Harri-
son.
The big sting operation is
to benefit the March of
Dimes in a Jail and Bail
promotion to be held adja-
cent to the Florida National
Bank on Wednesday and
from 1 to 5 p.m. on Thursday,
June 20.
Gulf County Judge David
Taunton is presiding over the
court and handing down
sentences; the culprits are
appealing to their friends for
bail money by telephone and


by remote radio hookup with
WJBU, Port St. Joe's radio
station.
Coordinator for the event
in Port St. Joe is Dr. Barbara
Sullivan, who also coordi-
nated the March of Dimes
Superwalk in Panama City in
1984. She also plans Jail and
Bail promotions for the
March of Dimes. in Chipley,
Marianna, and Bonifay later
this summer.
"Response from the people
of Port St. Joe has been
overwhelming. If' anyone
would like to volunteer for
arrest, please contact me at
648-5301 or 648-5777," said Dr.
Sullivan.


Shores Receives Award
Jerry Shores is shown receiving the Firearms Excel-
lence Award for attaining the highest overall firearms pro-
ficiency at the Florida Marine Patrol Academy from 'Sgt.
Alan S. Richards at his recent graduation from the FMP
Academy on May 24. In addition to this award, he received
the Defensive Tactics Award for attaining the highest overall
score in defensive tactics in training. He is now stationed at
Melbourne, Florida as a Marine Patrol Officer. Jerry is a
graduate of Port St. Joe High School and Troy State Universi-
ty.


Alexander Hernandez

Alex Observes
His Second
Alexander Hernandez, son
of Alex and Jo Hobbs Her-
nandez, celebrated his sec-
ond birthday with a Donald
Duck party at his home in
Holloman A.F.B., New Mexi-
co on May 13.
Alexander's grandmothers
are Mrs. E. Hernandez of
California, and Shirley
Hobbs of Port St. Joe. His
grandfathers are deceased.

Store foods of the same
type (such as cheeses)
together in the refrigera-
tor.' Make a special cor-
ner for leftovers. That
way, you'll be sure to use
them before they spoil.


Teachers'

Workshop

at FSU
A three semester hour
economics workshop for
teachers will be offered
August 5-16 at the Florida
State University Panama
City branch.
Sponsored by The Univer-
sity of West Florida and
FSU centers for economic
and marketing education, the
9 a.m.-noon sessions will
cover basic economic princi-
ples. Special attention will be
given to teaching methods
and materials for the high
school economics course.
Registration deadline will hp
June 17.
"A limited number of $50
tuition scholarships will be
awarded," said Suzanne
Moulder, economic educa-
tion coordinator at UWF.
Textbooks will be provided at
the workshops.
Dr. Murray Wade, associ-
ate professor of finance and
accounting at UWF, and FSU
Professor Russ Landry will
serve as instructors for the
programs.
For more 'information, call
Moulder at (904) 474-2657.

PSJ Students
Get Degrees
Some 667 students were
awarded degrees during the
Spring Quarter commence-
ment exercises held on the
Troy State University main
campus recently, according
to Dr. Edward F. Barnett,
Vice President for Academic
Affairs.
Receiving degrees from
Port St. Joe were Dawana
Theresa Jacobs and Mark
Scott Watts.

Finishes Basic
at Ft. Jackson
Army Reserve Pvt. 1st
Class Karen A. Thorpe,
daughter of John C. Thorpe
of Port St. Joe, has com-
pleted basic training at Fort
Jackson, S. C.
During 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.
She received an associate
degree in 1977 from Utah
Technical College, Kearns.

Young Reunion
This Saturday
The E. B. Young Reunion
will be held this Saturday,
June '22 at the Centennial
Building in Port St. Joe.
Dinner will be served at 12:00
Noon, EST.
Each family is asked to
pack a picnic lunch. Come
enjoy a day of fellowship and
fun.


111I II iR iiifIIII, | i i ll I III I .. .


YOUR CHOICE


GUNK ENGINE CLEANER


I ARAGEALE


Garage Sale: Friday and
Saturday, June 21 and 22. 8
a.m. until. 525 8th St.
Garage Sale: June 22nd,
Sat., 213 8th St., 8 a.m. until ?
Lots of clothing, curtains,
shrimp net, 40 ft., lots of
fishing equipment, office
supplies, odds and ends.
Big Yard Sale: Lots of
goodies, TV's, sofa and love
seat, king size bedroom
suite, desks, Aqua-electric
organ, dbl. dresser, clothes,
toys, much more. Friday,
June 21 and Sat., June 22. 8
a.m., 117 Monica Drive,
Ward Ridge. 229-6056.
Yard Sale: 25" console col-
or T.V., Atari 2600 series
w/16 cartridges, '72 Camaro,
3-spd. Ford transmission,
power tools, 18 h.p. 2-wheel
garden tractor. Rain or
shine. Pineda St. on St. Joe
Beach. 648-8746.




$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
tfc 6/7




RENT

steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
\VIBRATING POWER
,\BRUSH
ONLY


Gets carpets clean
like you've never
seen!
finishing touch
201 Monument Ave.
*Phone 227-1199 or 227-1190


Yard Sale: Inez Ceramic,
226 4th St., Highland View.
Fired ceramics, finished
ceramics, potted flowers,
material cloth, bedspreads,
Thursday, Friday, 8:30 to
5:00.
Yard Sale, Friday and Sat-
urday, Santa Anna St., St.
Joe Beach. Miscellaneous
items, fresh vegetables.
Bric A Brac Sale, Fri.,
Sat., and Sunday inside Mini-
Mall, Mexico Beach, 8th St.
& Hwy 98. Starts at 8 a.m.
CST. For information call
648-8908.
Yard Sale, Sat., June 22, 8
a.m. 285 Avenue D. Cancell-
ed if raining.
Carport Sale: Lamps,
fans, household items, baby
clothes & toys. 8:30 a.m. 1704
Garrison Ave.
Big Sale on Sat., June 15,
Young's Motel, Mexico
Beach. Chairs, beds, cb,
stereo, lots of other things.


METHODISM
SbrlTo Centuries
PROCLAIMING
Sl Graceand Freedom


ADVERTISING
GETS RESULTS


Call 227-1278
to Place your Ad


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


CHURCH SCHOOL.... ................
MORNING WORSHIP ....................
EVENING WORSHIP.....................
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........
CHOIR REHEARSAL(Wednesday) .........
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.


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


.NOW OPEN

Henderson

Fresh Produce

Vegetables Fresh Fruit

Located on Old Vacant Car Lot
on Monument Avenue -


The SNAPPER riding lawn
mower has earned its reputa-
tion for superior power and
performance. Heavy gauge
steel components and the ex-
clusive drive system with
sealed chains and gears make
the rider tough and durable.
On-the-go shifting, easy
height adjustment, quick re-
sponse steering and a rear-
mounted engine give the driv-
er unmatched convenience.


Options like the rear mounted
grass catcher, Thatcherizer,
front dozer blade, front load
carrier and the new front
mounted two stage snow-
thrower offer four season ver-
satility. Year round, SNAPPER
riding mowers set the standard
of excellence..
for lawn
machines.

SNAPPER


(


401 Williams Ave. Phone 229-6013
.....i..l.t..l ..ll ..UI lli illl.. .I ...II ... .IIIII. IIIIII u l Iti... t. tli. til i ti... l.ll... ......litIi. .i .ii ....ll .l.I ltl.i.........lllll


ST. JOE HARDWARE
201 Williams Avenue Phone 229-8028


SNAPPER'S STANDARD

RIDER IS THE STANDARD

OF EXCELLENCE


Mexico Beach, Florida


LOT SALE
Now Just
20o ff Appraised Now Just

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.
Q nh 820 HIGHWAY 98 MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
ht^~Vi I Call 9041648-5716 or 9041763-4512







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


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka,
Florida 32465
Prices Good
June 19-25, 1985


US A HOC. .L R TE BE F BO EL S






I. I(IAMILY PAK)
U~RLfO~eIaCHUCKleTnaees.-


L $118
Lb.
lb $108

lb. $128

Lb.98s
.$148
Lb.$128


USDA Choice Tablerite Beef Boneless
Chuck Steak(FamilyPak) .


.$138
Lb. J


Country Skillet Prem. Grade (Packed 2 to bag)
W hole Fryers.. ..... .
USDA Choice Tablerite (Family Pak) $ 99
Cubed Chuck Steak Lb.
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef Boneless $ 88
Stew Beef (Family Pak) .. $188
USDA Choice Inspected Frozen $ 4 18
Chicken Livers .. s 5s.1
IGA Tablerite Thick or Think
Sliced Bacon. . 128


Sunnyland Meat or Beet
Jumbo Franks ....
Sunnyland Reg., Thick, or Beef
Sliced Bologna ...
Hormel Sliced
Pepperoni......
Lykes
Hot Dogs ......


lb.$158

Lb.$158

3.5oz..88

12oz. 88C


Gwaltney's SUCED1
Turkey Ham .... looz. 1


IGA
ICE
CREAM
1/2 Gallon Rounds


99E
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


E IDA SHOESTRING
OTATOES.. ...20o. 19
ISEYE LITTLE T O 1 9
rs of Corn .............. ct .
ange Juice ............. 120 $1.
lip Topping ........... I. 9
DOW GOLD SUPREME .$4990
a Cream ............. ... ai l.
MOW GOLD
a Cream Bars ...........11 $ 1k
I, D IPARME"


$159.
1 oz.0$139

2 lbs. 0359
,. o... 8$ n
0.. M. 17
2 o149


MARTHA WHITE
FLOUR
5 LBS.


448.

WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


I I *I OSE


Jeno Pizzas .......... .... io oz.
Saluto Party Pizzas........... 31 o2.
Sanka Instant Coffee ....... soz.
Lipton Tea Bags............... o0 ct.
Lipton Instant Tea ........ ... 3 oz.
Lipton Onion Soup ............ 2 pg.
Lawry Season Salt............ is oz.
Martha White Self-Rising Meal 5 lbs.
Contadina Tomato Paste .... 2 oz.
Contadina Tomato Sauce.....3 a oz.
Snuggle Fabric Softener ...... oz.
Pet Evaporated Milk ........ 3 5.3 oz.
Roddenbery Polish Dills ....... 22 oz.
Plochman Squee7n Mustard ... is oz.
Post Toastles. ...... ........ I oz.
Uncle Ben's Cony. Rice ....... 2 ibs.
Dole PineappleJuice ......... .aoz.
Dole Pineapple Juice ..... .... p.
Woolite Liquid . ....... 32 .


99*
*3"9
$479
$209
890
*1"$
$119
880
880
790o
129s
86"

*$1"


GARDN FRSH PODUC


TROPICANA GOOD & PURE
ORANGE
JUICE
64 oz.


8.8C
WITH I FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


Georgi 3 Lb. Tray1 49
Peaches


Red or White Seedless Grapes..... b. 88C
Yellow Onions ....... . 3b.bag 69c
Iceberg Lettuce ......... heads $100
Green Head Cabbage ......... 2 heads 880
Yellow Sweet Corn ........... 5 ears991
Delmonte
BANANAS'


. ,': -, -


California RED

PLUMS b.
Green Boiling Peanuts......lb 1.89
Ripe Watermelons Sweet Cantaloupes
Fresh Shelled Peas & Butterbeans
Bell Peppers, Cucumbers o
Okra, Squash ................ tray
Vine-Ripened
TOMATOES

Ig. tray 129


I i D O B L DI S C U T P C I L


45 Off
WESSON
OIL


z. $319


IGA 17 oz.
EARLY J UNE2199O
PEAS /I9
IGA 64 oz.
APPLE $1 19
JUICE ......
22 Oz. 25' off
Dish Det. $119
JOY.......


MARCAL 4 Pak
TOILET
TISSUE.....


89"


try88c






THE STAR. Port St. .oe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


Future Citizens of Tomorrow
Several months ago, a photographer nade 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.


Josh, 9, and Jesse, 6, sons Russell Aaron, 3, son of
of Kesley and Cathy Colbert Bobby and Paula Knee of
of Port St. Joe. Wewahitchka.


Brett, age 3, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Lowry of Port St.
Joe.


HOUSE
NEED
PAINTING?


Call
SPOT
229-8619


Clay Whitfield, 6, and
Brooks Adkison, 3, sons of
Martin and Janice Adkison.


Kri8ti, age 6, and Leigh, Regis Anthony, age 6, sop
age 4, daughters of Steve and of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Parn Lawrence, Port St. Joe. Thompson of Port St. Joe.


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports

K 2


President Reagan has an-
nounced that the United States
will continue to adhere to the


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
14&pAvenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .......... ........... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. .11:00A.M.
EVEN1NGTWORSH1P ... ...... 6':00 P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer, .
Man Our Brother"




Spence Extermi
"It makes good sense to call Sp

Pest Control
Termite
Control SIverfish Roach Termite e W


8431 CLUSTER RD
SPANAMA CITY


785-2918


Jacob, 23 months,'
Danny and Janis Tank
of Port St. Joe.


Jennifer, 2, and Jar
children of Pat and I
Patterson of Port St.


good faith.
It takes two to m
agreement, however, a
Soviet actions cannot h
make the current si
deteriorate.
Without full Soviet
pation and cooperation
United States will have
sider the needs of oursel
our .allies. I have su|
efforts by the Presid
upgrade our military an
the Russian actions, it,


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Fungus diseases some-
times cause serious- prob-
lems on ornamental shrubs.
Plants infected with soil
borne diseases are doomed to
eventual death. However, in
cases of dieback or foliar
diseases. yqu can be fairly
confident that effective con-
trol measures are available.
There are no effective
controls for soil borne shrub
diseases. In such cases, the
son of most you can hope to do is5
kersley, keep infected plants attrac-
tive for as long as possible,
by pruning out dying branrch-
es. But, in the long run, you'll
lose the battle, because fun-
gicidal sprays won't kill
disease organisms that live
in the soil. Plants with
mushroom root rot, the most
common 'soil borne shrub
disease, or some similar
ailment eventually will ei-
ther die or become too
unattractive to keep. When
either happens, the only
solution is to replace the
diseased specimen 'after
thoroughly fumigating the
soil. If you can't fumigate
rred, 5, because of danger to nearby
ewana shrubs, you'll have to replant
Joe. with materials which are not
sensitive to fumigants, grass
or annuals.
Fortunately, foliar diseas-'
iake an es and dieback do not present
and the such drastic problems. Both
ielp but usually' can be controlled by
tuation pruning out, infected branch-
es and spraying' with a
partici- recommended fungicide. Of
on, the course, it's important; to
to con- ,accurately.. identify the ail-
ves and merit. My information for
pported this article was provided by
lentf o Extension Plant Pathologist
id, ,i'h Dr. Tom 'Kucharek, of "the
is clear Universityvof Florida's Insti-


provisions of the SALT II treaty, that these efforts will have to fute of Food and Agricultural
which was never ratified by the continue.. Sciences (IFAS').
-Senate and expires at-the end The most ',common foliar
of 1985. In doing so, the Presi- diseases are phomopsis twig
dent warned of new reports that blight, fire blight, leaf spot-
the Soviet Uhion is developing The Bureau of Justice ting, and powdery mildew.
and deploying new and more Statistics, in figures just releas- When phomppsis twig blight
powerful missiles which are ed, reports.that 26 percent of attacks, branch dieback usu-
another sign. that the. Soviets households in the United States: ally occurs and the inner
want a continued arms buildup said they were touched by foliage: turns brown. The
rather than apy meaningful crime in 1984. While this figure bark, peels away from .the
arms negotiations. is certainly alarming, it is down branches, aind small black
This is both disappointing from 27.4 percent in 1984. pimples appear on the bark's
and discouraging. The United surface. This disease will
States has indicated a state and local responsibility but strike mst woody ornament-
ingness to consider meaning- the federal government can help als. Controlling phomopsis
ful arms reductions and our aid to local police units and twig blight involves remov-
negotiators in Genevaw have accessibility to the FBI com- ing and destroying the infect-
been talking with the Soviets in _s t h ,. "be
puters andlabs. It has also beer,
proven that crime goes down jin .'
good economic times. when ,effectiveness.
jobs are available. I have worked closely with

inators
.A In 1984, one in every 53 ur-" state and local officials in efforts
~in a to r ban homes was victimized. The to attract new industry to
e e figure for suburban dwellers .PFl6rida ancdwe have met with
,eence was one in 111 and, in rural success. I! intend to continue
areas, one in 200. these' efforts to encourage
S 'business and industry to come,
Residential We face another long, hot'to orth Florida.
Commercial summer we traitionay,the We have a good climate,
crime rate goes'p as young ood schools nd a willing
...erbu Industrial people, out of school a'nd with- and able.workforce, As in-
out jobs, turn to crime. Hopeful- dust
Locally Owned ly, 1985 will not see a repeat of ur r oniesu th nems f
& Operated. pr'v y an ", wi, -;i; am hopeful the unemploy-
SamSpence- begiou s years a pe i ment rate will go down even
homes. el sae. r further.


CARTER


ed branches, and spraying
the remaining plant with an
appropriate fungicide.
To identify fire blight, look
,for brown to black, almost
scorched out, leaves and a
rather crooked appearance
of the branches. Begin con-
trol by pruning out infected
branches preferably during
cool, 'dry periods..The best
time to apply a bacteriacide
is in the spring months. Fire
blight is most common on
pyracantha and loquat
plants.
Leaf spotting as the name
implies causes distinct spots'
to appear on infected leaves.
But, there are so many leaf
spot diseases that it would be
impossible to describe all of
them today. Most shrubs are
attacked by leaf spotting
fungi at one time or another.
Usually, a proper fungicide
sprayed on a plant when
spots first appear will pro-.

Raffields Won't
Meet This Year
The Raffield Reunion will
not be held this year, due to
Sthe fire they experienced
October 14 of last year.


However, the. Reunion will
resume as usual in July 1986.


vide control.
The last foliar disease I'll
talk about is powdery mil-
dew. This fungus attacks
crape myrtle and a number
of other shrubs. Powdery
mildew can be identified by
the powdery white growth
that develops on the leaves.
Control measures are most
effective when a fungicide is
sprayed on infected plants
during the summer season.
For specific recommenda-
tions on foliar disease control
chemicals and application
procedures, check with your
County Extension Agnt or
garden centers.


Foliar Shrub Diseases

Effective Control Measures Available


I


ii 43. '> iu/"""W 3-

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


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


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

HOWARD BROWNING RON KEGLEY
Pastor Music/Youth


jHEAWLuEg
-
--:----- ---- = -.. -= :----
Hq~


Highwa


REEVES : D.S Q


.. rno


y 9s Port 1t. Joe

3S eand Ref

Shoppe


Across from Duren's Economy Store

Call John Reeves or Earl Haney at

229-6374
FOR FREE ESTIMATES.
We Now Offer the Service of Stripping Just About Anything Painted -
Doors, Moulding, Furniture, Etc.
SOME OF OUR REFINISHING PRICES


Dining Chair
Dining Table
Kitchen
Cabinet Doors
4-Drawer Chest
6-Drawer Chest


Strip & Refinish
Strip & Refinish

Strip & Refinish
Strip & Refinish
Strip & Refinish
PAIR WORK EXTRA


$3500
$13500

$1500oo
$12500
$15000


Super Summer Savings Sale!!


Coupon $1000 off
any Refinishing Job of $10000 or more
LIMIT 1 COUPON PER HOUSEHOLD COUPON GOOD THRU JULY 15,1985
!4


7? FIRST
The latest figures from the 'PRE FIRST IA
Florida Department of Labor S, .SBYTER IAN
indicates that the unemploy- Is CHURCH
meant rate in Florida stands at
a seasonably adjusted 6.7%. S
While this is below the national 1' t/
unemployment' rate, .it still A g" 'e O "
means too many Floridians are' ,i-';-' J "o&r
out of work and the situation' f y i l
will grow worse with .new high ,
school and college graduates
entering the job market. .1 OI
For many years, the federal Sunday Worship 10am
government assisted with job Nursery Available.
creation programs but, for the Adult School... 11 am $
most part, these have been end- -
ed due to budget reductions' ASTOQRAL COUNSELING
and serious questions which 227-1756
have been raised as to their.


SPARTAN I
CAR WASH I
Open 24 Hours l
WASH WAX
VACUUM

Completely Selfl-Service

- Corner 4th St. and
Baltzell Avenue
(next to St. Joe Motor Co.
Service Dept.)
5130.6/13,6/27,71/4
Iiiuiiniii iinii llllll i lHlll I I nIN, iii~IIIm II IIi


IppgpSS 211 -1 -


ST. JOE HARDWARE


PAGE ELEVEN


I .w


i


W) '







BI(


,O


Assort(


S$1,000 CAS
We Appreciate the Opportunity to Se

'MEAT VALt
3d i


Pork Chops


Lb.


USDA CHOICE WESTERN BEE


USDA Choice
USDA Choice
USDA Choice
USDA Choice
USDA Choice
USDA Choice
USDA Choice


Limit 2 Please


Western Rib Eye Steaks ......
Western New York Strips .....
Western Bnls. Rolled Rump Roast
Western Eye 0 Round ........
Western Sandwich Steak......
Western Sirloin Tip Roast. ....
Western Shiska Bobs ........
Western Bnls. Top Round Steak.


lb.13.88
lb. 3.88
1b. 1.69
1b. 99
lb1. 88
l01.88
lb. 1.88
lb.l.S


Fresh Pak AII-B
Ground B

b.69
USDA Good Western
SIRLOIN
STEAK.. lb.' LJ
UiSDA Good Western
T-BONE
STEAK,. ib.2.
Family Pak
CUBE
STEAK .. lb. JL.


III


* 111t1lI[


form fresh-

PRODUCE
Fresh
Fancy Yellow

ears Fresh Fa

FREEZER SPECIAL! Ice Cold
FRESH OKRA.... bu $1295 Watermelons


-j


Fresh Yellow Corn


. .. $795


& U


5 Lb. Martha.White Real Value W I
Self-Rising Corn Meal .... PaperTowels ......... /
70z. Roelar 3I 00 OL Ocean ra..S $129
Ronco Spaghetti ..... .'I "" Cranberry Juice..........
8 Oz. Kraft Cr. Buttennilk, Italian, French, Catalin m 21 Oz. Arm Hammer 1a
Reduced Calorie Dressings I9 Carpet Deodorizer ....... 119
16 On. Aerosol 69 32 O ML Olive
Spray N Wash......... Fresh Kosher Dills ....... 99
DAIRY DEPT.
11/2 Dozen
Large BROWN EGGS ......... 19
Bright & Early Orange Breakfast Drink............... oz.


Sealtest Small Curd Cottage Cheese................. 4o
Land 0 Lakes Margarine ............... ..... 11b. qtrs.


/BAICERY
SPECIAL Fresh Baked
DOUGHNUTS

dozen a139


$39
69,


iml


.2 LITER

COCAC
SPRITE I
& TAB R


$139


I


EF


W-7


L


14


91.








GIVEAWAY


rye You Every Shopping Day of the Week!!


JULY


.S


I FRESH
'. i r


U
U
*~j~ U
z+~W..
.



~j1


II b II V lb.
CHITTERLINGS LEG QUARTERS WHOLE FRYERS
Bucket Fryer b.& Giblets b.
109 L.WOle lb.39 wit 39ti aksI b.


a a a a 6


I I I


I I I I I, t


I' gig


: I


I I -


I' i


Smithfield Virginia
Whole or Half Slab Bacon..
' Family Pak
Turkey Added Ground Beef
OX TAILS ........ .
i Family Pak
Sliced Slab Bacon .......
100% Pure
Chopped Sirloin ........
Turkey Ham Halves.....


lb.89
b.49

lb.11
b. $,19

1ib. 39


Country Style Loin

h" R I BS
wHii^"H H1* -r^


Lb.


Bacon or Sausage and A Biscuit
AST WITH SAVEWAY


ED
BOX


9


Salad


. Ready at6:00 AM.


$1.29
Un-


Deliclous Frld with Cole Slaw & Potato Lop
3-Pc. Chicken Box


Slaw...


b.88


Different Menu Each Day
from Our Steam Table
Entree, 2 Vegetables, Choice of Bread
Hot Plate Lunch

2.79


FROZEN FOODS
Green Giant
Nibbler Corn on Cob......
2 Lb.
Banquet Fried Chicken ...0 4
8 OL. Real ValiSe C 100L
WHIPPED TOPPING ....... 69 Sunvale STRAM
Delideus AA 12 O.
TOTINO PIZZAS ........ E FIVE ALIVE...
16 Oz. Winter Garden 8 Oz. Gorton ThriftPak
TURNIP GREENS.......... 79 FISH STICKS


efi
ef


,1


~aellE~!


Re


k







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1985


MINUTES. Board of


The Board of County Com-
mission, of Gulf County,
Florida, met May 28, 1985 in
regular session with the
following members present:
Acting Chairman Billy
Branch, A. B. Traylor, and
Douglas C. Birmingham.
Others present were: Clerk
Jerry T. Gates, Associate
Attorney Tom Gibson, Depu-
ty Clerk Maurell Cumbie,
Building Inspector DeWayne
Manuel, Finance Officer
Benny Lister, Civil Defense
Director Larry Wells and
Bailiff Paul Surrey.
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Civil Defense Director
Wells opened the meeting
with prayer and led the
pledge of allegiance to the
nag.
Upon motion by Comm.
Traylor, second by Comm.
Birmingham, and unanimous
vote, the Board approved the
minutes of May 14, 1985.
Deputy Clerk Cumbie re-
ported St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph Company
notified the Clerk's Office
Linda Bordelon was out of
town and unable to attend
tonight's meeting as sche-
duled to discuss a proposed
telephone communication
system for the courthouse
and jail. Clerk Gates report-
ed Ms. Bordelon would be
scheduled at a later date:
Jeff Wagner, Northwest
Florida Water Management
District, requested the Board
approve installing a landfill
monitor well test site (six
wells-20ft. apart, 30' to 400'
depth) on county property at
the Mosquito Control Shop.
Wagner stated the wells
would be installed by a
private contractor at no cost
to the county, with the county
having no responsibility if
the district abandons the site
and the district being respon-
sible for plugging the wells.
Upon motion by Comm.
Birmingham, second by
Comm. Traylor, and unani-
mous vote, the Board agreed
to this request and autho-
rized Mosquito Control Di-
rector Graves to work with
Wagner and select an appro-
priate test site. U pon Wag-
ner's request, the, Chairman
agreed to give the Northwest


Florida Water Management
District written notification
of the Board's agreement.
Pat Floyd, Attorney, Gulf
Coast Utilities, Inc., inform-
ed the Board he had submit-
ted an application for utility
permit for Gulf Coast Utili-
ties to install water-sewer
lines in South Gulf County to
Building Inspector DeWayne
Manuel, and was advised
that because of the condition
of the effectiveness of the
permit until after the Depart-
ment of Natural Resources,
Department of Environ-
mental Regulation, and
Northwest Florida Water
Management District water
permits are obtained, the
request should be made to
the County Commission.
Floyd stated the specific
change he made to the
permit was as follows: and to
commence actual construc-
tion in good faith within sixty
(60) days from the date of
said Permit; and construc-
tion to be completed in 60
days- Change: Actual con-
struction shall be commen-
ced in good faith within sixty
(60) days from the. date all
applicable permits are ob-
tained, including DNR and
DER permits and NWFWM
Committee permits for the
construction of the well and
sewage treatment plant.
Building Inspector Manuel
reported he had written
Floyd informing him this
permit did not meet- the
criteria for utility permits,
which he had the authority to
approve, and would be sub-
mitted to the County Com-,
mission at their next regular.
meeting. After discussion of
location of lines, area cover-
ed, etc. Floyd requested
Clerk Gates read a letter
addressed to the Board from
Attorney William W. Deane,
of Hanley and Deane, who
also represents Gulf Coast
Utilities, Inc. concerning the
proper procedure for apply-
ing for State authorization to
operate a sewage treatment
plant and collection-trans-
mission system. After fur-
ther discussion, the Board
took no action on the applica-
tion, requesting Floyd pre-
sent his proposal to. the
County's South Gulf County


County Commission


Water and Sewer Disrict
Advisory Committee or dis-
cuss this with the Board
again at its next meeting.
Jean Faliski, Librarian,
Port St. Joe Public Library,
and Nolan Treglown, Chair-
man, Gulf County Advisory
Board, presented a pamphlet
on information available at
the library and the semi-
annual report (October, 84-
March, 85) of statistics on the
public's use of library ser-
vices. Treglown reviewed
the semi-annual report and
thanked the Board for bud-
geting funds each year for
the Gulf County Library.
Curtis Hardy, Fire Chief,
and Jack Strader, of the
White City Fire Department,
were present. Hardy stated
there was a misunderstand-
ing at the last Commission
meeting concerning the
Board's purchase of a fire
truck for the White City Fire
Department; and he wanted
to assure the Board the fire
department wanted this
truck and appreciated every-
-thing the Board does for this
department.
Building Inspector Manuel
reported HLH Company, em-
ployed by Lighthouse Utili-
ties, Inc. had cut two roads at
Money Bayou, while install-
ing water lines. Manuel
reported he had directed
HLH Company to stop in-
stallatiop of water lines on
Friday and not to resume
work until this. matter had
been considered by the
Board. Comm. Birmingham
stated before any work re-
sumed, he wants this com-
pany to repair the portion of
the :oad damaged to the
satisfaction of the Road
Superintendent and Building
Inspector Manuel. Bob Scott,
General Superintendent,
HLH Company, informed the
Board his company did cut
the roads with knowledge
that they were not to be cut,
the error- being bad com-
munication between crew,
and he would comply with
specifications set by Manuel
to repave the portion of the
road cut. Building Inspector
Manuel recommended these
roads be repaired to condi-
tion prior to cut, except be


- Public Notices -
b No-


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 WHITFIELD
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. I
AIl 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 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 unliquldated, 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 file
any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the 'qualifications of the personal
representatives or the venue or jurlsdic-,
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/WWIlITFIELD WADE BARRIER, JR.
Personal Representative
/Is ROBERT M. MOORE,
Attorney for Personal Representative
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
(904) 229-8181
2t 6/13

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person' Int3nds to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the fic-
titious nameor trade name underwhich
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
/sa Betty Jean Godwin, owner
4t 6/13
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 of 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 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 amount claimed. If the claim is not
yet due, the date when it will become
due shall be stated. If the claim is c n-
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 mall one copy to each Per-
sonal Fepresentative.
All persons Interested in the Estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
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
/s/ WILLIAM H. CARR
As Personal Representative of
the estate of
DUDLEY VAUGHAN, deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Cecil G. Costin, Or.
COSTIN AND FLOYD
413 Williams Avenue ,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Telephone: (904) 227-1159
2t 6113

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


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-
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: Isl Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4tc 6/6
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.
2t 6/13
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which 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

FICTITOUS NAME NOTICE
Notice is hereby given pursuant to
Florida's Fictitious Name Statute that
the undersigned intends to register
with the Circuit Court Clerk, Gulf
County, Florida, the fictitious trade
name underwhich the undersigned will
be engaged in business, as follows:
BUSINESS NAME: Dixie Belle Motel
BUSINESS LOCATION: 2411 West
Highway 98, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456
BUSINESS OWNER: Beres Enter-
prises, Inc.


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 COLLECTOR
5 4 11 -BROGOON bbiNJAilN 17TT
1/2 INT. 0GM N 3/4 OF SECTION 5 136.92
8 4 11 -BROGOON BENJAMIN 1T1
1/2 INT. OGM OF SECTION aS46.91
9 4 11 -BROGOON BENJAMIN 179
1/2 INT. OGM OF SECTION 9 S46*.91


repaired with cement. The
Board agreed to require
these roads be repaired to
Manuel's specifications.
Comm. Birmingham then
requested the Board write
Lighthouse Utility Company
and HLH Company that this
is the third or fourth time
roads in this area have been
cut, formerly by previous
owners of this company and
their employees, and the
Board expects no roads to be
cut without Building Inspec-
tor Manuel's permission. The
Board agreed.
The Clerk reported the
Board had received a status
inquiry from I-C Contractors
Surety requesting progress
information of Landfill
Transfer Station construc-
tion. Building Inspector
Manuel agreed to answer
inquiry that this work is not
complete.
Clerk Gates reported that
Deputy Clerk Cumbie had
researched the minutes and
found that due to Attorney
Rish's conflict of interest, the
Board agreed to request
Attorney Fred N. Witten
prepare an agreement be-
tween the County and the
City of Port St. Joe for a 50-50
Cost Share of Landfill Trans-
fer Station expenses. Deputy
Clerk Cumbie reported
,Comm. Branch requested
she call Witten, with Witten
replying he had never been
contacted concerning this
request; however, he would
be glad to prepare the
agreement as soon as the
county provided specific
terms.
Chairman Branch stated
the Board needed to call a
special meeting concerning
the Beaches Water System.
The Board agreed. Clerk
Gates reported several
people had notified him they
did not want to pay the $8.36
Beaches Water System Bond
Debt each month for a dry
tap. After discussion, the
,Board agreed all persons
inquiring on this matter
should be informed the Board
will make a decision at a
later date, with this to be one
of the matters considered at
the Board's special meeting.
Associate Attorney Gibson
advised non-payment of the
monthly bond debt ($8.36)
plus billing fee (City of Port
St. Joe, $2.50) by any Beach-
es Water System customer
will become a lien against
their property.
Upon motion by Comm.
Traylor, second by Comm.
Birmingham, and unanimous
vote, the Board approved the
following change in inven-
tory: No. 150-11, G. E. Radio
Model No. MT76TAS66, S-N
3340863, $388.00, Transferred
to Civil Defense.
Clerk Gates reported Fi-
nance Officer Lister had
found the Board had trans-
ferred the Mosquito Control
Department car to the Civil
Defense Department, which
according to State law could
not be transferred to another
department as it was pur-
chased with state funds.
After discussion, Comm.
Birmingham moved the
Board transfer this car (In-.
ventory No. 90-103 1-Ford
Fairmont 4-Door Sedan, SN
2FBP21A1BX107432) back to
the Mosquito Control Inven-
tory, and loan it to the Civil
Defense Department ; for
their use.
Associate Attorney Tom
Gibson presented a corrected
easement for county road
right of way from J. T. Murff,
St., et als to the Gulf County
Board of County Commis-
sion. (Recorded in Official
Record Book 105, Page 744-
749-Saul's Creek.)
The Chairman requested
the Attorney review the
engineering contract prepar-
ed by Baskerville-Donovan,
Engineers for their services
on the rebuilding of Pleasant
Rest Cemetery Bridge.
Associate Attorney Gibson
reported on contracting pro-
gress of the Community
Development Block Grant
for Raffield's 'Fisheries.
Comm. Birmingham pre-
sented a petition from Road
Department and Mosquito
Control employees asking for
their pay period to be
changed to each week in-
stead of every two weeks.
Clerk Gates reported the


Annual Licenses On Sale

Last Year's Licenses and Permits Expire June 30


Hunters and fishermen are
reminded that most annual
licenses and permits issued
by the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission ex-
pire on June 30.,
A renewed hunting or
fishing license would make
a nice gift. A statewide
combination hunting and
fishing license costs only
$17.50 and can bring hours of
enjoyment in Florida's
woods and waters.
For the young person who
turned 15 this year, a hunting
or fishing license- allows a
wonderful way for parents'
and children to enjoy the
outdoors together. Statewide
annual fishing licenses cost
$6K50 and statewide annual
hunting licenses cost $11.56'.
Young adult license holders
can be proud to know they,
too, are contributing to the
management of the state's


county's present computer
could not handle that change
at this time. Comm. Birming-
ham requested the Chairman
or the Clerk write these
departments providing this
information. Comm. Birm-
ingham also reported Road
Department employees are
opposed to a five day work
week.
Upon Civil Defense Direc-
tor Wells recommendation,
Comm. Birmingham moved
the Board approve the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Asso-
ciation as Gulf County's
Transportation Disadvan-
taged Program Provider.
Comm. Traylor seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously. The Board requested
Deputy Clerk Cumbie write
this letter.
The Chairman requested
Road Comm. Birmingham
have someone complete the
Department of Transporta-
tion's questionnaire concern-
ing deficient county bridges.
Upon motion by Comm.
Birmingham, second by
Comm. Traylor, and unani-
mous vote, the Board ap-
proved advertising to receive
bids for five garbage trailers
for the Mosquito Control
Department.,
- Upon Comm. Branch's sug-
gestion, the Board agreed to
clarify the definition of duties
of. the Board's Advisory
Committee currently called
the South Gulf County Sewer
District Advisory Commit-
tee, to include researching a
water and sewer system for
the South Gulf County area.
Comm. Branch reported he
had instructed Deputy Clerk
Cumbie to advertise for one
laborer, at the Mosquito
Control Department, in addi-
tion to the Landfill Transfer
Station Operator job opening
previously approved by the
Board. The Board agreed.
Comm. Branch agreed to
study the need of four-way
stop signs on Americus Ave-
nue, at St. Joe Beach.
Upon review by the .At-
torney, the Board authorized
Vice-Chairman Traylor and
Clerk Gates to execute the
Board's contract, in the
amount of $21,000, with Bask-
erville-Donovan, Engineers,
for engineering services to
rebuild Pleasant Rest Ceme-
tery Bridge, Ned McMath, of-
Baskerville-Donovan, Inc.,
then introduced Project En-
gineer David Silvey, of their
Panama City office, who will
be working directly with the
Board.
There being ho further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


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




ufl *Im LIi AL i)no M a: n1 IN


resources.
Hunting and fishing licen-
ses can be purchased at any
tax collector's' office, their
subagents, and most sporting
goods stores.
Permits for hunting on
wildlife management areas
for the 1985-86 hunting season
are also on sale now and can
be purchased for $10 at any
tax, collector's office. While
you're there, pick up a copy
of the Florida Hunting Hand-
book and review the regula-



FmHA



Marks


Year 50

Blountstown-The Farm-
ers Home Administration is
observing its 50th anniver-
sary this year, still providing
financial assistance to farm-
ers and other rural residents
and communities unable to
obtain credit from other
sources at affordable rates
and terms.
Mrs. Annie Bradwell,
FmHA County Supervisor,
said that a total of 33 loans
totaling $2,119,780 have been
;made to date in Bay, Gulf,
Calhoun and Liberty Coun-
'ties this 1985 Fiscal Year. Of
the total, twelve were farm
loans totaling $1,197,530,
twenty were rural housing
loans totaling $371,250 and
one was a community loan
totaling $551,000 for a water
and waste project.
Farmers Home is the rural
credit agency of the U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
Its predecessor agency, the
Rural Rehabilitation Admin-
istration, was created by a
presidential executive order
in 1935. The Farm Security
Administration succeeded
that agency in 1937, and was
renamed the Farmers Home
Administration by a 1946 Act
of Congress.
Outstanding loans to 789
county residents and public
bodies total $44,433,000. Mrs.
Bradwell said, "Special em-
phasis is being placed this
year on helping farmers with
serious financial problems
restructure their debt so they
can continue their opera-
tions."


CLASSIFIED ADS
GET QUICK RESULTS.
TRY ONE!


tions together.
Maps of the individual
wildlife management areas
have recently been sent to all
of the Commission's regional
offices, so plan ahead for this
fall's outdoors adventures by
reviewing these regulations


also.
For more information, con-
tact the -nearest regional
office of the Commission.
The telephone numbers for
these offices are listed on the
front inside cover 'of most
telephone directories.


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




EWe Want You
To Be A Part of

The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church

1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


I


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


PAPER MILL

TECHNICIANS
Inland Container Corporation, one of.the largest
and most successful corrugated container board
manufacturing companies, is completing
construction of the state-of-the-art 500 TPD mill in
Ontario, California Scheduled to start up In the Fall
of 1985i we are currently seeking experienced,
Paper Technicians to be responsible for.steck
preparation, finished product, contro/'room,
machine operation, power operation, etc.
If you have 2-5 years combined experience in the
above areas and are Interested in working in a
team environment with opportunity'for growth call
us COLLECT and ask for John Morris, Nell Willestott
or Frank Fernandez at (714) 983-8114 or submit a.
copy of your resume for Immediate consideration to1.
Personnel Manager
INLAND 1
CONTAINER I
CORPORATION

P.O. Box 4330
Ontario, CA 91761
Equal Opportunity Employer M/FN/H


/











./
-.4


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, $155
107,157 m iles ................... ..

1979 FORD ECONOLINE E250
CARGO VAN % ton, i.d. no. E24HHFE3104, $1550
vehicle no. 227,111,425 miles .........


See Bernard 0. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tfc 5118


4 L Printing




Problems?








Call The Star


at 227-1278











THE STAR

306 Williams Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1278


--


'-R I I


PAGE FOURTEEN