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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02588
 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: July 4, 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: UF00028419:02588

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 44


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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 * THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1985


2* t Per Copy


25� Per Copy


SFireworks Display to




hc, Blast Off July Fourth


Colorful Display Should Draw Crowd


Joe Badger, City
Hall custodian, un
packs several hug
cafitons of firework
which will be set of
Thursday night in
giant fireworks dis
play. The firework
are designed to. pu
on an aerial display
-Star photo


Raffield Loans Studied.,

Another $1 Million Should be Available In Septembe


Loans to finance the re-building of
Raffield Fisheries after a disastrous
fire destroyed the huge fisheries
operation last fall are finally falling
into place.
According to Nolan Treglown,
Gulf County's representative on the
Apalachee Regional Development
Authority, Inc., the authority, an arm
. of the.Apalachee Planning..Council,
approved a loan interest, rate last
Wednesday for the fishery to borrow
$1 million in construction funds from a
federal source.
Treglown said the money would
be in addition to a state development
loan of $670,000, which has already
been approved and. is now awaiting
the distribution of funds.
Under the new loan program, the
Apalachee committee sets the loan
rate, the re-payment schedule, and


then makes application to the Econ-
omic Development Administration in
SAtlanta for final approval. Treglown
said the local committee has reason-
able assurances the loan will be
approved by the federal agency and
the authority is presently at work
,--preparinig the. application to be
presented to EDA on about July 10.
"*We have until July 18- toesubrhit the -
application", Treglown said, "but we
feel we will have it in a few days early
on the 10th."
Treglown said the.application will
be funded by September 30, if it is
approved.
Raffield, the third largest em-.
ployer in Gulf County, has been
struggling to put a financial package
together to get back into full produc-
tion since the fire swept the process-
ing plant on the banks of the Gulf


County Canal last fall. The fir
completely leveled the processing
complex and burned much of thi
equipment of the firm. "We didn'
have nearly enough insurance to
cover our losses", Raffield told Thi
Star earlier. "You never expect a
disaster like this and there's io way
you can get prepared to meet it."
-Treglown said theiternest rate
was set by the Apalachee Authority
this past week end for application to
the $1 million loan. He said the rate
will be a fixed percentage over a
period of 14 years, but the rate will
float until the loan is finally approved
The local banker, and member of the
Authority said the rate will be four
percentage points below treasury
securities, "which aren't to be confus-
ed with Treasury Bills", TregloWn
(Continued on Page 3) .


A huge fireworks display will be the, climax of a July
Fourth holiday here in Port St, Joe today (Thursday). The
Volunteer Fire Department will be firing off the several
pieces of pyrotechnics just after it gets dark, to mark the
y' observance of Independence Day.
e The fireworks display has been purchased by the City
s - Commission for celebration of the holiday, which has /
ff , traditionally been observed by the explosions and aerial.
a displays of fireworks. The display Thursday night is
s- becoming a tradition here in Port St. Joe once again, as
s this is the fourth year in a row the display has been
it presented:

o i ' An invitation is open to everyone to attend the special
fireworks show and enjoy themselves. There is no
admission charge, nor donations received. The display is
put on for the pleasure and enjoyment of the entire county
by the City of Port St. Joe.
The fireworks presentation over the past three years
have drawn huge crowds to the City Park area at the
intersection of Fifth Street and Highway 98, beside the
"" Florida National Bank. Large crowds gathered at the park
last year to witness the firing off of the salutes and rockets,
but crowds have also gathered all along Highway 98, where
a vantage point is available of the park area, all the way to
Oak Grove, to witness the display.
The City has purchased a package from the fireworks
manufacturer for the activities Thursday. After the many
r rockets, bombs and salutes have been set off, the program
will feature, as its finale, a huge fireworks display of the
.e American flag.
g The Volunteer Fire Department will be in charge of
e igniting the several items. They will be stationed along the
t causeway leading to the City Pier. Fire Chief Mark Collier
, says the department asks that spectators stay out of the
e .firing area, because there is some danger involved to
a .people who might not know what to expect from the
y procedure. The fireworks are shot from large mortars
which could prove to be a danger to spectators. "Just stay
e- --back-i the park area and enjoysthe show", Collier said.
y ,The fireworks will be aimed over the waters of St
S' Josep Bay to even further minimize any possible accident
e or damage from the explosives. The Fire Department will
i have the lfring area roped off in order to keep the general
l public frod the firing .area.
The disjlay.is designed as a good show for everyone
and a relaxed atmosphere.
As they have done in the past couple of years, the lions
Club will man a refreshment booth at the park, selling
hamburgers, hot dogs and cold drinks from their booth,
beginning at 5:00 p.m.


The Veterans of Foreign Wars will also be operating a
refreshment booth in the park area. The VFW will be
preparing and selling hot dogs, cold drinks, snow cones,
coffee, baked goods, etc.
BLAST-OFF TIME
According to City Clerk Alden Farris, there is still no
definite time to begin the display. "Just as soon as it gets
dark enough, the firing will begin", he said; The firing
should get underway at near 9:00 p.m., and will last for
about a half hour.


Water, Sewer


Lines Going In,


Roads Cleared


Work is progressing in a
tangible way this week on the
preparation work for opening
up 81 new residential lots on
the southern edge of the City.
Clearing, putting in water
and sewer services and open-
ing up new. and extended
streets for paving have occu-
pied contractors for the past
month.
This week, crews started
laying water and sewer lines
in the new areas, which are
located on Gautier Memorial
Lane, on the southern edge of
the City and just north of Oak
Grove. The other section of
"new lots is on the extension of
Marvin, Garrison and Forest
Park Avenues, south of 20th
Street.
Workmen are presently
installing 8,500 lineal feet of
six inch water main; 7,200
feet of eight inch sanitary
sewer; two sewage lift sta-
tions; 955 feet of four inch
force main and 4,400 feet of
paving.
The project is expected to
be completed by late fall of
this year.
The new property is being
opened up by St. Joseph Land
and Development Company
with the preparation work
being done by T&A Utilities
of Panama City.
The newly prepared resi-
dential areas are the first
sizeable openings in the City
since the opening of Bellamy
Circle some 20 years ago and
Millville Addition a couple of
years later.
/


In the top photo, at right,
machines are shown at work
digging trenches to install
water lines near Constitution
State Park to serve the
Gautier Lane area. In the
photo at right, below, clear-
ing work is in progress,
removing the trees and brush
from what will be Cabell
Drive, near Oak Grove.
-Star photos,


SJP Federal Credit Union


Opening Wewa Branch


Merge with Teachers Credit Union


St. Joe Papermakers Fed-
eral Credit Union became the
second financial institution in
the past two weeks to an-
nounce plans to, open a
branch office in Wewa-
hitchka.
The long-time credit union
operation here in Port St. Joe
announced this week it was
opening a branch office in the
Gaskin restaurant, on High-
way 71 (Main Street) in
Wewahitchka on Friday of
'this week and holding an
open house during the day
Friday.
According to Wesley Ad-
kins, manager of the main
office here in Port St. Joe, the
new Wewahitchka branch
will be open Monday, Tues-
day, Thursday and Friday of
each week from 1:30 to 5:30
p.m., on each of the four

Man Charged
with Burglary
Sheriff s Department Dep-
uty Arnold Tolliver arrested
Ricky Linton, 25, Saturday,
and charged him with burg-
lary.
Linton is charged with
burglarizing the offices of
MK Ranch at Howard Creek
Saturday. Damage to the MK
property has been estimated
at $500, according to a
Sheriff's Department spokes-
man.
According to the depart-
ment, the only thing taken in
the burglary was 14.9 gallons
of gasoline which was appar-
ently pumped into the burg-
lar's vehicle from MK's
storage tank.


days.
Adkins said Richard
Quackenbush will serve as
Loan Officer in the branch
office.
"We'll be offering every
service in the Wewahitchka
branch we offer here in Port
St. Joe except drive-in win-
dow and night depository
services. Obviously we can't
offer these two services since
we don't have the facilities
available at this time".
Adkins said the local credit
union is opening the Wewa-
hitchka because of the grow-
ing number of customers in
the northern end of the
county and because a -recent

We Made A
Mistake
Last week's issue of The
Star stated that a Writ of
Mandamus had been filed
against Gulf County for Gulf
Coast Utilities, Inc., by at-
torney Pat Floyd of Port St.
Joe.
The Star, like several
other news media in the area,
drew the conclusion that
since Floyd had been repre-
senting the utility firm, he
had also filed the Mandamus.
The assumption was incor-
rect.
The Mandamus was drawn
and filed by the law firm of
*Ervin, Varn, Jacobs, Odom
and Kitchen of Tallahassee.
Gulf Coast Utilities, Inc., is
also a Tallahassee firm.
The Star is regretful of the
error and hopes this explana-
tion sets the matter straight.


merger with the Gulf County
Teachers Credit Union doub-
led the number of customers
in the Wewahitchka area.
"We have an obligation to
make it as convenient as we
possibly can for these mem-
bers to have the use of their
credit union", Adkins said.
St. Joe Papermakers and
Gulf County Teachers Fed-
eral credit unions merged a
little more than a month ago,
combining assets of nearly
$12 million and a member-
ship of approximately 3,600.
. "The merger was approv-
ed by the National Credit
Union Administration in
May", Adkins said. "The
merging of the two groups
was approved by the direc-
tors of both organizations a
short time ago."
Adkins said plans for the
opening of the Wewahitchka
branch office and merger
talks with Gulf Teachers
started in late February.


Gulf's Offices
Close On 4th
All of Gulf County's gov-
ernment offices will be
closed for the July 4 holiday
Thursday of this week.
Port St. Joe's City Hall will
be closed for the day and all
services suspended for the
holiday.
The Gulf County Court-
house, the Wewahitchka City
Hall and all Post Office
buildings in the county will
observe the holiday.
Work and services will
resume on a regular schedule
on Friday, July 5.













Today Is Our



Country's Birthday


,/


Today, we all join in celebrat-
ing the July Fourth holiday. As
preposterous as it may seem, there
are probably some among us who
do not know what the July Fourth
holiday signifies.
We believe, however, that the
most of our people know July
Fourth marks the day when this
nation came into being, becoming
the first nation in the world in
which the people made the deci-
sions about the important things. It
has remained so, until this day.
Attacks on that freedom have not
diminished over the 200 plus years
we have existed as a nation and
.they are not likely to diminish in
`-the future. It is to our credit that
"the entire world envies and wants
=their own nation to emulate the
Pattern set by this one-sixth of the
world's population.
Our nation is unique. It is a
=bother to a world which would like
-for us to resort to the simpler
method of being governed by a
king, a dictator, a despot or a
greedy man. Such a system on our
' part would make it less trouble-
some for them to explain to their
people why our system works and
theirs' doesn't.
One of the problems such a
system would erase for us would be
the current and on-going problem


Blast i

. One big "Cannon Cracker" you
can look for this month is blasting


off the campaign w
the quest for appro
for the State of Flo
State Educatio
er, Ralph Turlingto
seek re-election n<
able to offer his
getting the lottery
the campaign to get
of the lottery questi
earnest this month
Supporters of th
making the roun
secure signatures of
voters so the qu<
placed on the 1986
petition fails to gel
tures, the lottery q
decided by Florida

Operating under
EXCEL, those who
ate this state by c
lottery have taken
cal approach by I
money raised fror
fever will be us
education. Not onl:
gain the lottery si
powered support in


of coping with illegal aliens. If our
nation was like all the rest, the
aliens would be just as well off to
stay home.
Maybe its good for us as well as
good to us that we have a holiday
every year dedicated to the re-
membrance of our nation winning
its freedom back in 1776. If it were
not for that annual reminder we
just might succumb to the wiles of
even our own people who have
sworn to be our enemy.
July 4 is an important day - a
day to be revered, remembered
and celebrated.
Today we must remember that
we are not among the most
fortunate people onhthe face of this
Earth.
We ARE the, most fortunate
people on the face of this Earth:
The rest of the people on the Earth
know it, too.
So, remember this special day
as a day off from work, if you will.
Remember this special day as a
day of fireworks, if you like.
Remember this special day as a
holiday, ,if you are so inclined.
Above all, remember this day as a
day when our special freedom was
bought with a price and renew your
vow to maintain it, whatever the
cost.


ng Off

and Pat Tornillo, president of the
Florida Education Association Uni-


uhich will boom ted, but it also erased some of the
val of a lottery grass-roots opposition to a lottery.
rida. After all, it it's for the schools, "we
n *Commission- should all support our schools by
,n Commission- supporting the lottery."
>n, who will not
ext year to be We are against gambling in
entire time to principal, "but w can comfort?-
promoted, said ably be against adopting a state-
ballot approval wide lottery for other reasons, also.
on will begin in We already have betting here in-
Florida and we can see where it has
done us no good, financially. Why
ie lottery will be should we add to our own wrong-
ids, trying to doing? A government official from
f 500,000 Florida the state of New Jersey told this
estion mayi be writer about six years ago the
ballot. If the worst thing his state had ever done
t enough signa- was to adopt a state lottery and
question will be allow gambling casinos to 'begin
voters, operating in the state. That, from
one who has been there and knows
er the acronym the score.
.......1A 3k.- l- 1


D woum numiUii-
reating a state
the psychologi-
telling you the
n your betting
ed to finance
y did this ploy
supporters high-
both Turlington


We can only urge you not to
sign an EXCEL petition at this
time. If 500,000 Florida voters do
sign the petition, we will be back,
urging you" to vote against the
Constitutional Amendment to allow
a state lottery clause to be placed
in our Constitution.


Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985


PAGE TWO


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


"We hold these truths to be self evident"


I don't know much about
history, but it seems like
G.W. and the boys signed the


COLBERT


Declaration of Independence
on July 2, 1776. Now, that
really goes a long way
toward explaining why we
celebrate Independence Day
on July 4th. Of course maybe
Thomas Jefferson finished
drafting it on July 2nd and it
was actually signed on July
4th. Maybe half of them sign-
ed on the 2nd and half on the
4th. Or maybe .... I told you
I didn't know much about
history, but I'm sure that on
the 2nd day of July, 1776
something fairly important
concerning the drafting


and/or signing of our De-
claration of Independence
took place. It appears that
July 3rd was an off day.
Maybe these "fore-
fathers" (I use the generally
accepted term here although
I don't actually think I am
kin to any of them) officially




LETTEi,


selected the July 4th date to
honor the day that both John
Adams and Thomas Jeffer-
son died on. Of course this
theory might be holding
these forefathers out to be
even a bit smarter than they
really were seeing as how in
July of 1776 John Adams and


* 0 0


Thomas Jefferson hadn't ac-
tually died yet. But I believe
both of these men went on
from that July meeting in In-
dependence Hall (I wonder if
that building was named
before or after that most
famous July 4th) in Philadel-
(Continued on Page 3)



Mad Dad

Writes
Dear Wesley:
I am writing this letter in
hopes you will print it in The
Star. I would like everyone in
St. Joe to know that we have
a dictator running the coach-
ing staff at St. Joe High.
My son, Tommy, who will
be a Senior next year, was
told by Mr. Shaw Maddox
that he could not play football 0
next year because he did not
go out for Spring practice. I
went to school and graduated
at St. Joe High, and I have
never heard of a kid who was
told that he could not play
any sport f6r that reason.
Last year I know one per-
sonally that did this and still
played. The boy was punish-
ed for that, but was not told
he could not play at all.
I think the Coach could
have discipline, but after a
kid has worked three or four
years I think he should be
able to play, and not be cut
completely off the team.
Shaw told me in his office
last year that he really was
depending on Tommy this
coming year. I wonder what
changed his mind? Could it
be the three new boys that I
understand are coming here
this year from Bay County?
Whatever the reason, I think
the people in St. Joe should
read this in The Star and let
them know what is going on.
Since I have been voting,
-and paying taxes probably O
more years than he is old, I
think Mr. Maddox should
have to answer to someone
for his.actions. People don't
get excited if it isn't their kid,
but the next one could be
their's or someone kin to
them. So why not get it
straight to where his salary
comes from.
Yours truly,
A Mad Dad
Billy M. Johnson

Take A Look
At Garbage
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
Perhaps those who are
interested in zoning laws
should take a good look at the
overflowing garbage contain-
ers at the pursing home on
Long Avenle.
It does not take much
(Continued on Page 3)


Do You Get A "Real Breakfast" Every Morning, Or An Imitation?


DO YOU GET a real breakfast
every morning or do you get an
imitation breakfast?
Most of the time I get an imitation
breakfast and I have come to nearly
like it. The reason I have given in and
foregone my more desired fare of
bacon i or sausage), eggs, grits, toast,
etc., is that there just. isn't enough
-. time most mornings at our house to fix
Sa real breakfast. Frenchie and I both
are trying to get off to work and by the
time we do all that has to be done in
order to get ready, there just isn't
enough time to heat up the cook stove.
That means my breakfast fare
has degraded from the more hearty
fare to what they call a "continental"
breakfast.
S I believe they call it that because
i it isn't worth a continental. . .if you
, get my drift.
- Continental breakfasts consist of
- anything which doesn't have to be
cooked. Almost anything is fair game
for breakfast in a continental break-
fast. Almost anything is fair game for
breakfast, that is, except breakfast.
They tell me breakfast is our most
important meal of the day. That may


be, and if it is, we're sure neglecting
the most important meal of the day
around our house.
WHAT MADE ME get off on


sugar it has on the flakes, the better
he likes it. He likes it "gooey", I think
is how he put it.
This fellow, as all us newspaper
types are, is an avid reader. He will


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: W


breakfast as a subject this week is
that I read last Thursday where
one of my brothers in the same state
(of mind or vocation-take your pick)
wrote about his affinity for having a
big bowl of "Continental" just before
he went to bed at night. I eat cereal in
the morning because I have to at
times, but I can't imagine anyone
eating it because they want to.
This paper pusher says he eats a
big bowl full each night and the more


bark for the neighbors. If. I were
reading a cereal box, unless it was a
box of rice krispies, there would be no
reaction at all.
Compared to reading the label on


esley R. Ramsey


read anything, at any time, for any
length of time. While eating his
nightly portion of puffed pseudo food,
he likes to sit and read the label on the
box.
Hot dog! Talk about your fun and
excitement!
I go him one better. I get to let the
dog out for a nightly stroll just before
going to bed at night. At least the dog
jumps up and down with glee at the
thought of getting to go outside and


a cereal box, there is pandemonium at
my house when bed time comes.

I REMEMBER EATING cereal
when I was a kid, too. Eating cereal
was a treat, then, because it came
from the store. The usual breakfast of
eggs came from the chicken yard and
I had to clean the caramel off the eggs
after they were brought in. That
makes them pretty hard to eat.
Momma made biscuits and milk


gravy every morning, so that was no
special treat. The bacon came out of
the bottom of the big casket crate
where we had salted the hog, which
sort of takes the edge off a hunger for
bacon.
The main reason I liked cereal
when I was a kid is because there was
always something you could do with
the carton besides read the label.
When I was a-kid, the box top of a
cereal box was always good for a free
gift of some sort. If it wasn't, you just
had to save it until you had several
more and then get your premium.
Wheaties always had a Jack Arm-
strong decoder ring or some invisible
spy ink or a code book you could get
with a box top or two and 25c to cover
postage and handling.
Post's corn flakes, known as
"Post Toasties" always had an
Orphan Annie ring, a secret whistle
which only animals could hear, a
Buck Rogers space ship toy or any
number of toys. Quaker's Oatmeal
came with the prize in the box. There
was no waiting. Of course, the prize
wasn't as exotic or mysterious
sounding as those premiums you sent


in for. The men who described them
must have made a fortune in salary
because kids like me would badger
our parents to the point of distraction
to buy a certain kind of cereal. Not so
we could eat the cereal, but so w@b
'could get the box top and get that
valuable prize.

THAT'S ONE OF the reasons my
breakfast diet has changed from toast
and fruit to corn flakes. Kellogg's has
hit upon the idea of putting a package
of M and M candies in the large
economy package of corn flakes.
Frenchie likes M and M's better
than she likes me, so guess what I will
be eating for breakfast for the rest of
this year. I'm almost afraid to try and
figure out how long it will take me to
eat two pounds of corn flakes just so
Frenchie can get an ounce of M and
Ms.
Frenchie is after me every day to
hurry up . . . eat more . . . eat
regularly. There is no hint of helping
me get rid of that giant size box of
corn flakes.
I wonder if I worried my mother
that much?


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


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY. $10.00
OUT OF U S -ONE YEAR. $16 00


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


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


July 4
July 5
July 6
July 7
July 8
July 9
July 10
July 11


High Low
11:27 a.m. 10:23 p.m.
12:10p.m. 11:07 p.%.
.12:47 p.m. 11:30p.m.
1:19p.m. 11:33 p.m.
1:27 p.m. 10:42 p.m.
8:33 a.m. 10:23p.m.
6:09 a.m 4:45 p.m.
6:03 a.m. 4:39 p.m.


%hmo










' Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)
phia, Pennsylvania, to
become President of the U.S.
and they both, being histor-
ically minded, departed this
life on the same July 4th in
1826. Now I didn't get this in-
formation from Ed Bradley
on "60 Minutes" so I couldn't
swear that it is accurate.
The only guy that I know that
is old enough to have actual-
ly been a contemporary of
Tom Jefferson is Buddy
Floore and I haven't had a
chance to discuss it with him
yet.
As I understand it old Ben
Franklin got off the best line
-at the signing ceremony
when he said, "We must now,
all hang together or we will
'surely all hang separately."'
That shows that .en didn't
spend all his time flying
kites and inventing stoves -
the old boy, understood
exactly what signing the
D'elaration qf Independence
would mean if the war that
had already begun' didn't
turn out -right. I., bet'cha,
those other fellows also
understood full well the posi-
tion in which they had placed
themselves. They had-. al-
ready - shown enough gbod
sense to have made G.W. the
commander-in-chief of the
` Continental Army.. I don't
know how many stas they
gave generals hack ih those'
days but George Washington;
should've got a hand full just,
for keeping his men together
in that winter at Valley.
Forge.- : .
I think men fight a little
harder and take greater risk
: when they are fighting for
"certain unalienable Rights,
That among these are Life,
Liberty and the pursuit of
IHappiness -' No'* these
old- boys were certainly
fighting for their own'"un-



LETTERS


alienable rights" but you
just know as they sat around
the fires there at Valley
Forge the conversation drift-
ed to the effect their actions
would have on future genera-
tions of "'Americans". I1
think we, today, are the
posterity that those fore-
father guys wrote about in.
another famous document
they penned not long after
the Declaration of Indepen-
dence. They called this
"new" document the Con-
stitution of the United States
of America.
When I was a'growing up
back home on the Fourth of
July we really celebrated
big. We ate watermelon,
played ball, didn't work a
lick,'had a community-wide
picnic and usually had a
country band or two or three
-or four to do some Hank Wil-
* iains and Webb Pierce
numbers -for us. It was a"
"great day. Of course, I think
back on 'itnow and nobody<,
Said anything about Valley
*Forge or, Ben Franklin or:
even Thomas Jefferson and
John Adams both dying on
the same 4th of July. We just
celebrated. I didn't even
know what "unalienable
'rights" were -s, I just en-
'joyed them. It never dawned,
on me that I was somebody's
posterity.
I'm going back home for
the Fourth of July,,this year.
'We'll -all. eat 'watermelon,
play ball, won't work a lick,
have a community-wide pic-
nic and listen to Lefty Wig-
gletonand the boys so some
<. old Hank Wfllams and Bob
Wills songs. It will be a great
day. Of course, I know all
about my "unalienable
rights" now- but I'llstillbe
too busy enjoying them to
think about what old Ben
said whn' he signed the
Declaration of Independence
back in 1776.
Respectfully,
Kesley


to the Editor


Wants to Clarify


. Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I agree with- the. basic
'" premise of your. editorial on.
Sthe need for zoning. Hdvw-
ever, I feel.a need to shed
f" some light on the particular
case you mentioned.
. The house where the busi-
ness was to be established
has had two businesses in it
in the past. The proprietor
did not live in the house.-
The photography business
would be on a part time basis
Sand would be .run by a
housewife. There would ;be
someone .living in the, up-
stairs portion of the house.'
With our county having one
of the highest unemployment
rates .in Florida, it would
behoove us all to get the facts
straight before discouraging
new businesses from estab-
lishing in our areas .'
Terry Cutler
* (Ed Note: We're sordy it
there was misrepresentation
in the editorial. The official
information sheet said ,noth-
ing about people Uiving'in the


house. Both The Star arid the'
City Commission is laboring
under the implication .there
w would be no one living ifi'the
. building in question.'7 They
ars, the ones- who have to
hnak-'"th&de':ecision a'nd we
wrote the' editorial, both
with the same information.
Perhaps the request for
-deviation from the code was
not dlear on'this.subject.)

Garbage>
(Continued from Page 2)
imagination to realize what
would happen should one or
more of the plastic bags
burst open. Hospital garbage
at its best is not too' palat-
able, and if allowed to be
strewn on the ground asso-
ciates itself with a potential
serious health hazard.
Perhaps, additional gar-
bage containers is the an-
swer'.or perhaps a resche- .
during of garbage pickups.
But whatever it takes should
be done, and done fast.
', Yours very truly,
(Mrs.) Marjorie Parker


OBITUARIES:

Lilie Mae Richter, 65


Lillie Mae Richter, 65, of
Highland View passed away
last Thursday in Gulf Pines
Hospital. She had lived in.
- Highland View"since 1948,
- and was a menimer k press Creek Freewill Baptist
Church.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, W. L. (Jack) Richter of


Irhma Sollars


Highland View; her daugh-
. ter, Mrs. Louise Richards of
Lake Park, Ga.; two sons,
James H. Richter of Donald-
sonville, ,Ga. and John W. .
Richter. of Overstreet; one
brother, Eldridge Haddock o&
Highland View; and 'five
grandsons.
Funeral services were held
Saturday at 2:00 p.m. EDT
from 'the Highland View
Baptist Church with the Rev.
i, .mmv Clark officiating. In-


- Mrs. Irma Sollars, 62, of terment followed in Holly
621 Madison Street, Oak Hill Cemetery.
Grove, passed away last All arrangements were un-
Friday morning at Gulf der the direction of Comfort-
Pines Hospital after a long er Funeral Home.
illness.
Mrs. Sollars had lived in E. F. Gallant
Oak Grove since 1978, and G. a
was a member of the Church Edward, F. Gallant, 78, a
of Christ. resident of Mexico Beach and
She is survived by her a former long-time resident
husband, Kenneth Sollars of of Newburyport, Mass. died
Oak Grove; five sisters, Sunday, June .16 at Bay
Peggy Turner of Oak Grove, Medical Center in Panama
Mamie McCord of Planta- City. He was a former
tion, Thelma StephensI of member of American Legion
'Waverly, Tenn., Ezelle Hen- ; Post 150 in Newburyport and
dricks of Trimble, Tenn., and,' was'a WorldWar II veteran,
Jewell Morrow of Dy'er, having served in'the U. S.
Tenn. . " Navy. While in the Navy, he
Funeral services were held i received three stars for the.
Monday at.12:30 p.m. from Philippine liberation in the
.: the Church of Christ with ,Asiati Pacific area.
g evangelist Steve Stutts of- He.as the husband of
. ficiating. Burial was in the Gladys L. (Guy) Gallant.
:-: .family plot at Holly Hill ... -
.Cemetery in Port St. Joe. "'The crisis of yesterday 'is
SAll arrangements were by the joke of tomorrow."
. Gilmore Funeral Home. H.G. Wells


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985' PAGE THREE


Predict 39 to Die on Highway


The Florida Highway Patrol
has predicted 39 persons will die in
traffic related 'accidents over the
Independence Day holiday. period
which begins at 6:00 P.M., Wednes-
day, July 3, and ends midnight
Sunday, July 7.' This prediction is
based on the number of fatalities
experienced during the same period
oVer the' last three years.
"Approximately one-half of the.
39. will. die in' alcohol related,
accidents and the vast majority will'
not use the seat belt available, to
them", stated Colonel Bobby R.


Burkett, Patrol Director, "in other
words, one person will die every two
hours and thirty-seven minutes of
the 102 hour period and yet only an
estimated 15; percent of the motor-
ing public will use the one most
important life saving item available
to them- their seat belt".
Patrol 'records indicate that
most of the predicted deaths will
occur ,on rural state roads during
nighttime liours' and clear'weather,
' A majority. ,f "those killed will be
males under 30 years of age. a'
Colonel Burkett continued to


say, "The major objective of this
department is the reduction of
needless death and injury that
results from traffic accidents.
Troopers will be especially watchful
for the impaired driver during this
holiday period".

"Motorists should contact the
nearest Florida Highway Patrol
Station with information concerning
any impaired driver they may see in
order that our .troopers may take
appropriate action," concluded
Colonel Burkett.


Raffield's
(Continued from Page 1)
said. He said that with the
present rate of Treasury
securities, Raffield's rate
would be approximately 6.5
to 7 percent.
The, Authority also re-
quired that Raffield must
provide matching funds for
the $1 million loan and have
stipulated a $338,000 match.
The loan is the Authority's
first venture into the
business of providing finan-
cing to preserve jobs in the
Panhandle. Preserving of


many jobs is the criteria
which makes Raffield eligi-
ble for the loan.
Raffield has already start-
ed some re-building of their
sprawling complex and con-
tinue to operate on a limited
basis,. using facilities in
neighboring cities as well as
the limited facilities they
have been able to re-build,.
The Authority will manage
the development fund much
as a board of directors, mak-
ing any money realized from
repayments of loans to make
future loans to firms which
qualify..:


~4


YOU'LL FIND FANTASTIC SAVINGS July 5th th

Livingroom *Bedroom * Dining Room *Tables Lamps



nr ghWaAA mL %..


of,(, ( lmiyi)ti �,nvr ivmlll [3vG ti aprl r P-

l A[+|4tlIl S$1 t4lt9 ll00
*

-'S


Basset
Ratnan ls
Coffe 'abe,6Eagr


401 Reid Avenue * Port St. Joe * Phone 227-1277


mlm�


.-o


Millio.n ".. '







PAGE FOUR THE STAR. Port St. Joe Fin. THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985


.High School Honor Students Are


:Recognized for Academic Exceller
A buffet dinner in recogni- on June 27. The dinner was Guest speakers for the dents were both com
tion of students at Port St. catered by the Port St. Joe occasion were The Rev. for their past achieve
,Joe Jr.-Sr. High School who Garden Club. Jerry Huft, president of the and challenged to co
= made the Semester and-or Sponsors were Gloria Port St. Joe Ministerial Asso- strive toward acade
Y prly Honor Roll for the Ramsey, Karen Odom, and citation, and Mrs. Dottie cellence.
school year 1984-85 was held Local 3171 CWA. White. Union president. Stu- Plans were also d
for a Parent Suppor
Sfor Academic Ex
currently being or
Anyone interested ir
parting is asked to c
Ramsey at 229-6808,
Odom at 648-1n.T
Students who
were: Michael
* Doris Sander,.
i. .Hicks, Scott Pritch
/ .Parker, Sheila
:4 Twila Burns,. Lau
Pietersom, Casi Ga
, ~Lee Johnson, Sand
Kim Emfinger, Bol
Pietersom, David
' . Tony Kemp, How
a -Richards, Tim Kerig


Shown above are honor students who attended a special recognition buffet supper organiz-
- ed to recognize students for their outstanding achievements in academics.


;..Bill & CleO Bess'
-Married 50 Years


Mr. and Mrs. Will Bess
(Bill and Cleo). celebrated.
their 50th Wedding Anniver-"
sary on-June 29 from 4 to .7
p.m. at 'Zion Fair Baptist
Church Annex.
The couple was married
June 29, 1935 in Jacksonville.
The event was hosted by
their niece and nephew, Mr.
and Mrs, Clemson Pinckney,
and was attended by many,
friends and relatives.














: Frederick Lee Mongold, III

Buddy Has
5th Birthday
Frederick 'Lee '(Buddy)
S Mngold, III celebrated his
fifth birthday Wednesday,
July 3 with a He-Man Party
at his home. Buddy is the son'
of Fred and Barbara Mon-
gold.
Helping Buddy to celebrate
this special day were his big
sisters, Alicia and -Teresa,
along with his cousin and
friends. .
Buddy is the grandson of E.
B. Young and the late Gussie
Lee Young.


Singles' Group Plans

To Begin Support Group


ice
amended
vements,
ntinue to
emic ex-
discussed
rt Group
excellence
'ganized:
n partici-
call Mrs.
or Mrs..

attended '
Ramsey,
Michelle
ett, Lee
Harvey,
ra Van
andy, J.
ty King,.
bby Van
Staab,'"
ward L.
;an, Lar-
k . . . . .


ry Byrd, Jim Anderson,
Danny Moree, Chris Bowen,
Wendy Groos, Chris Walding,
Chris Wahl, David Lowery,
Susan Chambers, Tim Mc-
Farland, Michelle Holloman,
Marie Fambro, Dawn Hollo-
man, Sharon'Miller, Hanno6. n
Smith, Nancy Stoutamire,'
.Angel Barbee, Hope Lane,
Carl White, Jr., Yolanda
Daniels, Stacy Barnhill, La'-
Sagna Quinn, and Lisa Mahl-
kov.


Some of'the honor students are shown helping themselves to the lovely buffet refresimei
served at the Garden Center. -Star pho


Jesse Curtis .
Knee 'Arrives
Bobby "and Paula Knee of
Wewahitchka are proud to
announce the arrival of their
son, Jesse Curtis. Jesse was
bor. June 7 at 6:37 p.m.. at
Bay Medical Center." He
weighed 7 lbs. 42/ ozs.' and
was 20 inches long'.
Jesse was welcomed home
by his brother, Russell
Aaron, age 3%,/, Uncle Kenny
Hutchinson (Cpl.) of Camp
Pendleton, California, and
IKay and Jinm Campbell of
Wewahitchka.
.Proud grandparents are
Billy Knee and the late Rev.
Lessie Myrl Knee of Wewa-
hitchka, and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert G. Hutchinson of St.
Joe Beach.


r .- ,NOW OPEN

'The Strawberry Patch'
An Alteration Shop
that will do ALL types of ALTERATIONS
.from Men's Suits to Women's Swim Suits.
Will be Open 9:00 to 5:30 Monday thru Friday
COME ON IN!
HEIDI TAYLOR 204 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe


" -- -" - w" - w -- * - w .. -


I
-w


Kimberly Ann Williamson


Engaged

Mr. and Mrs. Duane Adrian Williamson of Birmingham,
Alabama announce the engagement of -their daughter,
Kimberly Ann,to Eric David Johnson, son of Mrs. Donnell
Johnson of Columbus, Georgia and-Osborne Johnson of Le
Counte, Louisiana.
' Miss Williamson is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil G. Costin, Sr' of Port St. Joe and the late Mr. and Mrs.
.Roy M.'Williamsbn of Albiori, Nebraska..
Mr. Johnson is the grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. T.
R. Smith of Moultrie, Georgia and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene A. Johnson of LeCounte, Louisiana.
, The wedding 'will take place at four o'clock on August
31st at Mountain Brook Baptist Church in Birmingham.
All relatives and friends are invited to attend.


Lecture Series Planned
at Faith Bible Church
Faith BibledChurch will be finition of Holiness",
. ,presenting a six-lecture Trauma of Holiness",
S series entitled, "The Holiness. of Christ",
Holiness of God". The lee- Holiness Affects Your
tures are part of the teaching and "Holiness and Jus
P ministry of Dr. R. C. Sprul, The public is invited to
14- a well-known Christian theo- ticipate in this
.4 logian and writer, teaching opportunity..
The teaching will be by
video cassette and will be Westers Have
presented during the Sunday A Baby Grl
nUi School hour at 9:45 each Sun-
oto day, and each Monday even- Jerrod Wester is pro
ing at 7 p.m;.The series will announce the arrival
4 begin July 14th- nd 15th anrd baby sister, Shanna
. .continue for six consecutive Shanna was born June
weeks. Mark and Kdtrina Wes
The titles of the individual Gulf Coast Community
lectures are: "The Import- pital. She weighed 8 Ib
ance of Holiness", "The De- was 201/ inches long.


"The
"The
"How
Life"
tice":
o par-
great




oud to
of his
Linne.
e 19 to
ster at
y Hos-.
s. and


A group of Single People
will be meeting at the Gulf
County Guidance Clinic on
Monday, July 15 at 7:00 P.M.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like tp thank
Local 3171 CWA for their
donation to help recognize
the Honor Roll students at
Port St. Joe High School; The
Star for the certificates that
were awarded; and extend
special thanks to the out-
standing group of young
people who attended.
Gloria Ramsey
Karen Odom


(EDT). The purpose will be
to discuss the issues of
Singles, socialization, a sup-
port group, and common
needs among the group mem-
bers.
Please call the Guidance
Clinic at 227-1145 for further
information or to confirm
your attendance. All single
adults are welcome.

Copies
Available at
The Star
306 Williams Ave.


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623. RF0040131. RA0043378 fic 1119



FOR THE MOST
- IMPORTANT DAY OF
�.( YOUR LIFE

See us for...

Carison Craft
I INVITATIONSS '
,ENCLOSURES
NAPKINS

. THANK, YOUS ,
RECEPTION ITEMS
ATTENDANTS GIFTS

S \ Let your WEDDING
S". STATIONERY be as Indl-
,:" :. :vidual as you are. Choose
frot- our 'wide selection of
co . temporary. Carlson
Craft wedding stationery.



THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE

306-08 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278


SUTTON - SULLIVAN


To Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Frederic
Wilson Sutton of Port St. Joe
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Freda Cyn-
thia, to John Pershing Sulli-
van, son of Mrs. Wilma S.
Sullivan of Tallahassee and
the late John P. Sullivan.
Miss Sutton is a 1972
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School, and is a 1976 graduate
of Medical College of Geor-
gia. She is presently a nurse
at Mahan Cluster in Talla-
hassee.
SMr. Sullivan is a 1965
I graduate of Leon High
School. He attended Florida
State University and served
as Leon County Supervisor of
SElections from 1981 until
1985. He is presently self-
employed.
The wedding will take
place at 3 P.M. on August 31


at the First Baptist Church,
Tallahassee. A reception will
follow in the church fellow-
ship hall. No invitations will
be sent locally, but all fuends
and relatives are invited to
attend.



SEASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR * HOME
LIFE * HEALTH

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




STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Home Office.: Bloomlngto.., flJlol


Danels' ServiceCo.


Combination Air & Bus Tour
i Yellow Stone National Park, Custer Battlefield,
Black Hills, plus much, much more
Leaving Sept. 4, 1985 to Sept. 15 - 12 days

$895 Pays all but food
** * * * *


4


Cruise the Bahamas in the Fun Ship �
4 nights, visit Freeport and Nassau
October 20 departure
* * * * * U
If you are interested in these trips of others, .
we invite you to a
SLIDE SHOW
at the Fire Station Conference Room in PSJ
Friday, July 5, 1985 at 2 p.m.
If any questions, call collect 4
904/265-6151
pa- --m'-' -L -


Auto And
Homeowners
Insurance
JEAN MALLORY
639-5322 Wewahitchka
or
785.6156 Panama City


.Metopoltan
Metropolin real standst by you.
UM AI ALriAL TL).i>Ml.Rki191l'L< tNI


d


� A


-W W -


W- - w







TIlE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1985 PAGE FIVE


Sr. Citizens Set


Up "Thrift Shop


' Gulf County Senior Citizens
Association has recently set
up a small "Thrift Shop" in
its Washington meals site at
the head of Avenue D at
Peters Street. Originally
started for the participants,
it is now ,open to drop-in
visitors from the community
from 9:00 A.M. to 1 P.M.
Monday through Friday, ex-
cept for some holidays.
The shop contains mainly
clothing for men, women and
children. Supplies may vary
according to the donated
clothing received. All items
-rmay be obtained with a very
reasonable cash donation.
Good used clothing and

Layfields Have
A Baby Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Lay-
field are proud to announce
the birth of their daughter,
Contessia Renee, on Satur-
day, June 15. She weighed 4
lbs. 5% ozs..
Proud. grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Lay-
field of' White City, and Mr.
and Mrs. Floyda Lease of
Port St Joe and the late A. J.
Hayes.


other items donated to the
Association will help the
Association meet the finan-
cial needs of its many
programs for the older citi-
zens of Gulf County, and will
also let the elderly and other
local citizens stretch their
scarce dollars a lot farther. It
also allows local citizens to
give what they have for the
benefit of their local friends
and neighbors.
"We plan to. iegin accumu-
lating some good "Back-to-
School' clothing," states
Donna Doolittle, executive
director. "We hope you will
go over all the out-grown
things you have between now
and August. We'll pick up
your donations if you call
229-8466," she added.
The Association also gives
thanks to all who have
donated so many materials
already, in preparation for
the auctions and Flea Mar-
kets. With your help, some
very good things are being
done for Gulf County.


KAROL AND CARL,


Engaged


Children who are attend-
ing the summer child care
program, administered by
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, have been enjoying a
variety of different activities
during the summer months.
They are shown above
learning some elements of
self defense from Jeff
Hieber, an instructor with
Lee's ATA Fitness Center.
The child care program is
conducted in the lunchroom
of Port St. Joe Elementary
School, and is open to any
school age child.


SWhy Are Tyndall Planes



Making So Much Noise?


RYAN IOBST'
Ryan Is Four
,Ryan lobst celebrated his
fourth birthday on Saturiday,
June 4.
Attending Ryan's party
were his friends, his brother,
David, and his parents, Dave
and Marleen lobst.


- DAVID H. IOBST, JR.

David Is One
David H. Iobst, Jr. cele-
brated his first birthday on
Sunday; May 12, Mother's
Day with a party at his home.
Helping him celebrate
were his parents, Dave and
Marleen Iobst; his brother,--
Ryan; and his visiting grand-
mother;


America saw its first popu-
lar newspapers when the
."Penny Press" made jit ap-
pearance n thle 1830's. The
first successful penny paper-
was the New York Sun.


/S

WS^H
, - m ..Ii

P 4"


The park like setting of
Vargo's in Houston was
chosen for the luncheon given
by Roy aiand Carolyn Tra-
week-Hellen to announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter, Karol, to Corporal Carl
Frederick Siegfried, son of.
Charles and Iola Siegfried,
all of Houston.,
The bride-to-be is the
granddaughter of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson Ber-
nard Traweek, the late Louie
B. Hellen and Mrs. Avarilla
Hellen. She was graduated
from Hardin-Simmons Uni-
versity at Abilene, Texas in
May with a science degree
majoring ini Geology. She
was a member of the Epsilon
Pi Alpha Sorority and the
Geology club. She attended
Clear Lake High School and
was chosen as a Lunar
Rendezvous Princess her last
year.
The groom-to-be is the
grandson of the late Mr. and
Mrs. George Siegfried, the
late Robert J. and Mrs. Cora
Orgeron. He attended Sam


Houston State University in
Huntsville, Texas majoring
in Police Science. He was a
member of the Kappa Sigma-
Fraternity and a member of
the. La .Crosse team. He
attended Robert E. Lee High
School in Houston. He is'
currently in the United States
Marines stationed at Camp
Le June in Jacksonville,
North Carolina.
The wedding will be in the
rose garden at the Houston
Garden Center after the
bride-to-be returns from a six
month visit to Europe.
Helping Mr. and Mrs;.
Hellen honor the couple were
Mr. and Mrs. Siegfried,:
Sallie Locklear, from Wichi-
ta Falls, Texas; Teresa..
Davis from Conroe, Texas;
Lauren Northington from
Atlanta, Georgia; Dorothy
Traweek, Janet Traweek-
.Hole, Katherine Helleir, and
Roy F. Iellen, Jr., all of
Houston. .... ...
Parents of the bride-to-be
are former- residents of Port,
St. Joe.


Available at the


recently opened


end ersons


S.,Fresh Pro

Located on old

Monument Avei


Stop by and check our good selection of



* Fresh Georgia

Peaches

* Peas * Okra

* Butterbeans

* Squash


duce

vacant car lot on

nue * Port St. Joe


* Melons

* Boiled or

Green Peanuts



OPEN .
Wed., Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
10:00 - 6:00 p.m.


"Why do Tyndall aircraft
fly so low over my house?
Why can't you fly over the
Gulf of Mexico? The noise is
a nuisance; is it .really
necessary?" These questions
are sometimes asked by area
citizens about flying activi-
ties at Tyndall. The answers
depend on two factors-*
safety and mission.
"We are very sensitive to
the problems of aircraft
noise to our neighbors," said
Col. H. Hale Burr Jr.,
commander of the 325th
Tactical Training Wing, at
the base. "When possible, we
avoid residential areas for
our .take-off, and landing
patterns. Our overland mis-
sions are also restricted to


Chester A. LeGrone

He's One Today
Chester A. LeGrone, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Mike LeGrone
and great grandson of Mrs.
Welton Roche, all of Port St.
Joe, and Oscar Francis of
Shorterville, Alabama, is
celebrating his first birthday
today, Thursday, July 4.


those necessary to complete
our training programs. How-
ever, sometimes they can't
be avoided. We must ensure
safety in our flying activities
and provide the training to
make our aircrews combat
ready. This sometimes re-
quires overland flights and
we appreciate the under-
standing.. of local residents
when this happens."
According to Colonel Burr,
Tyndall's runways run paral-
lel to the coastline and that
dictates the flight path for
takeoffs and landings. When
approaching Tyndall, pilots
fly patterns within an area
about 20 miles around the
base and parallel tQ the
runway. This is required for
safety and by Federal Avia-
tion Administration regula-
tions. During poor weather,
these approaches are much
longer than needed in good
weather and may start far'
from the base.
Safety precautions also re-
quire that pilots approach the
base and land into the wind.,
Therefore, most landings are
from the east, because of the
prevailing winds. This is also
Turned Down
for Soc. Security
Were you turned down for
Social Security, or Supple-
mental Security Income
(SSI) benefits? If so, you
should be aware of your right
to question decisions made
on your case, according to
James W. Tolliver, Social
Security Manager in Pana-
ma City.
In deciding whether you
can get :benefits and how
much youi- check should be,
Social Security carefully con-
siders all evidence and infor-
mation.
If you wish to know more
about your appeal rights, you
can get free leaflets that
provide more information at
any Social Security office.


DATES:

TIME:


the desired approach, as it
avoids highly populated
areas and any conflicts with
the air traffic around the
Panama City airport.
Colonel Burr said only 20
percent of landings at the
base are from the west.
However, when this happens
due to the prevailing winds,
communities west of the base
and along the coastline will
hear additional aircraft
noise. Thus, downtown Pana-
ma City and beach area
residents will normally ex-
perience increased noise only
during poor weather, with
winds blowing from the east.
Other overland flights are
dictated by mission require-
ments. Tyndall conducts sev-
eral Tactical Air Command
exercises and training pro-
grams to ensure combat-
ready aircrews. Most of this
flying is in a large range over
the Gulf of Mexico. However,
there is a, smaller overland
Military Operating Area ap-
proved north and east of the
base. In this area, sub-sonic
flights are restricted to not

CARD OF THANKS
The Gulf County Senior
Citizens Association staff and
participants send their heart-
felt thanks to all those
beautiful young people who
dedicated the proceeds from
their Dance Recital on June
25 to the Association's pro-
grams. They and their lovely
instructors, Linda Sively and
Kimberley Land, will not
be soon forgotten, both for
the good show they put on
and for the gift of $218
presented to Donna Doolittle,
Association Director, at the
end of the evening. -
The reception put on by the
parents after the entertain-
ment was also a delight. This
was one of those rare and
special intergenerational oc-
casions of which we hope
there can be many more.


lower- than 500 feet, while
supersonic flights must be
above 30,000 feet. These
restrictions are designed to
prevent property damage.
One exercise that demands
such overland flights is "Cop-
per Flag," held for a two-
week period, three times
each year.
Other questions regarding
Tyndall's flying operations
may be directed to the public
affairs office at (904) 283-
2965.


John Wesley Underwood, Jr.

Representative
In Contest
John Wesley Underwood,
Jr. will represent Zion Fair
Missionary Baptist Church in.
a baby contest. A program
will be held Sunday, July 7 at
11:00 a.m. Guest speaker will
be Sister Anita Goodman of
Panama City. Proceeds will
go to the New Gulf Coast
Educational Department.
John Jr.'s parents are John
and Essia Underwood, Sr.
Grandparents are Annie
Dawson, John ' Best, and
Willie Underwood. His god-
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Thaduss Russ.


MEXICO BEACH


Monday, July 8 - Friday, July 12

9:00 A.M. TO 11:30 A.M.


PLACE: Mexico Beach Chamber Of Commerce

FOR: All Children, Ages 4 Through 6th Grade

Sponsored by
First Baptist Church of Panama City
Dr. N. B. Langford, Pastor


19










Church Softball League Winners


PAGE SIX


Oak Grove Assembly of God's team won the church
league division in local softball play recently concluded.
They earned the first place trophy with an Impressive 15-4
record, a one game lead over the First United Methodist
Church, with a 14-5 season. Faith Bible earned the third place
trophy with a 10-8 record.


SECOND PLACE TEAM: This team composed of a ma-
;-jority of youthful players, along with a few "older" ones cap-
tured the second place in softball with a 14-5 record. They are:
from left: Jim Norton, Danny Tankersley, Rick Williams,


'''*j^^ BBBF ^ * .5^
s~ySP^'^a


i BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Most homeowners are look-
ing for economical ways to
replace or increase their
selection of house plants. One
way is by propagation. Pro-
pagation, which is the word
for reproducing plants, often
scares people, but it should
not. Simply, it means obtain-
- .ing new plants from old ones
6. and there are several ways
.'+~ . , n . *,'this is done, all relatively
S-simple. Many different plant
S parts can be used, including
Shown holding the championship trophy are Royce Butts seeds, leaves, stem pieces,'
and his father, H. A. (Pappa) Butts. Other team members hobulbs pland root pieces. Mostpa-
friom left are: Keith Creamer, James Wiley, Wilbur Butts, gated from at least one of
Edcie Haddock, Eddie Smith, Warren Yeager, Chris Butts, these parts.
Rev. Dave Fernandez, Sammy Young and David Player. Not h
pictured are team members Jimmie Gainnie and Ed Bond. There are two basic me-
thods of plant propagation:
sexual, by seed; and vegeta-
tive, or asexual, by means of
S some vegetative part such as
a shoot, root or leaf.
House plants are seldom
,-propagated from seed. Most
house plants, particularly
foliage plants, are not grown
in an environment conducive
to flowering. The inadequate
light, high night tempera-
turd, ana low humidity found
in most homes does not favor
the build-up of carbohydrate
needed to initiate flowers.
Therefore, few of the plants
lower and produce viable
seed. .
'The most comnion and
satisfactory method to pro-
pagate house plants is from
cuttings. A cutting is a
portion of a plant taken from
0. '.' a parent plant. There are
many types of cuttings, but
Jay Rish, -the most commonly used are
Jay , Leonarl Belin, Al gay, Ronnie gan, ack l r those made' from stems and
cher, JayHolloman, Robbie Sanborn, Rev.Al Amlrarbo r, Alan 'leaves '
isk, Tom Bonulngton, Billy Joe Rish, Rick atchei and Jim.
Belis. Leaf cuttings are of two
types: those where new -
plants arise from the leaf
blade,. such as the snake
" =' ' . plant and Rex bgonia, an.d
those Were the" roots and
shoots arise fron the base of
the petiole, such as. an
African violet and Gloxinia.
Snake plant leaves may be
cut ihto sections about two to
three inches long,'and stuck
in a moist rooting medium
(mixture of �/ peat and �.
sand)' about one inch. It is
important that the section
remains upright. Roots and a
shoot will develop 'from the
section and should be re-
moved from the leaf section
, = -when it is three to four inches
-- . high,. The .variegated snake
plant will not reproduce true
. ,, - '& ---' . . " -


to type using this method. To
retain its characteristics, it
must be propagated by divi-
sion of the original plant.
Leaves of Rex begonia and
other fibrous begonias de-
velop young plants from their
primary veins. Make small
cuts across the larger veins
on the undersurface of .the.
leaf. Then lay the leaf right
side up on a moist medium ,
Use hair pins or wire to hold


First Baptist Church of
Panama City is taking the
lead in. providing a new
Southern Baptist church in
Mexico Beach. This new
work is beginning' with a
Mission Vacation Bible
School which will be conduct-'
, ed Monday, July 8 through
Friday, July i2. This VBS
will be held at the 'Mexico
Beach Chamber of Commer-
ce building from 9:00 until
11:30 each morning for all.
children, ages four years
through sixth grade. There
.will be Bible study, games,


Darley Family
In Reunion
Descendants of the Rev.
'and Mrs. John Thomas Dar-
ley, who came to Northwest
Florida from Georgia before
the.turn..of the century, will
hold their annual reunion
Sunday, July 7 at the Colony
Club Clubhouse, Panama
City Beach.
The newly wed pioneer
couple first located in Holm-
es County, but later moved to
Calhoun County and finally
Gulf County.
Two of the couple's five
children still survive. They
are Mrs. Treacy Kemp of
Wewahitchka, and Mrs. Co-
setta Walsingham of St. Joe
Beach.


the leaf in contact with the
medium. New shoots should
appear in about two weeks.
When the new shoots are two
to three inches high they can
be transplanted.
African violets and gloxin-
ias can be propagated using
entire leaf (leaf blade plus
petiole) cuttings. Cut the leaf
from the plant leaving 1-1 /
inches of petiole attached to
the leaf. The leaf cutting
should be stuck into the
rooting medium only deep
enough to keep the cutting
upright, and at an angle.
Most house plants root well
from a stem cutting. Cuttings
of four to six inches in length
should be taken from
healthy, vigorously growing
plants. Make a clean cut,
about 1/4 to L2 inches below a
node (joint) with a sharp
knife.- Avoid crushing the
stem. Remove from leaves
from one to two inches above
the cut end of the cutting.
This makes it easier to stick


songs, and special awards. A
great time will be enjoyed by
everyone. -
Rev. Michael Ohaneson,
Assistant Pastor of First
Baptist Church of Panama
City, will be the VBS pastor;
and Mrs. Helen Deadman
will be VBS director.
Dr. N. B. Langford, pastor
of First Baptist Church en-
courages all who are in-
terested in becoming charter
members of this new church
to contact his secretary at
(904) 785-6146.


and reduces water loss from
the cutting.
To hasten rooting, you can
dip the cut end in a rooting
' hormone. Stick the cutting in
a rooting medium about 1 to
11,2 inches deep and firm the
medium so that the cutting
remains upright.
Stem cutting .can be rooted
in plastic bags or in contain-
ers covered with plastic
bags. The plastic cover al-
lows the cuttings to breathe,
but prevents loss of water.
The cuttings shQuld not" re-
quire watering until they are
well rooted.
The plastic covered con-
tainer should be set in a
warm, well-lighted place, but
not in direct sunlight. Trans-
plant cuttings to individual
pots when roots are about �6
to one inch long. Most
cuttings will bie rooted from
two to 18 weeks after stick-
ing ...


FAITH BIBLE with a 10-8 record won third place in
church league softball. Members are.from left: Sterling Pelf-.
fer, Biff Quarles holding his daughters, Brian Peiffer, Daryl
Davidson, Mike. Chisholm, Duane Davidson, R. D. 'Davis,


Tom Ulry, Robert Quarles and Elmo Godfrey. Not pictured
are William Quarles, Sr., Eddie Reese and Rev. Fred
Goebert.
^ . ert + --Starphotos


Jody Brown Dies In St. Petersburg


. Jody Brown, 21, of. St.
Petersburg died suddenly
^ Tuesday morning in St. Pe-
Stersburg. He "was a ,native
- - I


FbrTwoCenturies
U.I PROCLAIMNG
Grace and Freedom


and life-long resident of Port
St. Joe, and was a graduate
of Port St. Joe High School.
*SurvivoEs include: his mo-


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


CHURCH SCHOOL ......................
MORNING WORSHIP ....................
EVENING WORSHIP.....................
IMIETHODIST 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.


other, Mary Brown of Port St.
Joe.; one' brother, Jerome
Brown of Apalachicola; one
sister, Terri Brown of Mar-
tinville, Va.; and his grand-
parents, John and Myrtle
Williams of Port St. Joe.
Funeral arrangements
were incomplete at this time,.
but will be announced, by
Comforter Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe.


Gal 5:22-23


TEMPERANCE
UJ
z
UJ
UJ


GOODNESS

FAITH


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


Church of God
Starts Revival
Sunday Night
The 'Church of God in
Highland View will begin
special revival services Sun-
day, July 7. Evangelist will
be Mike Green of Alabama.
Services will begin at 7:00
p.m., each night, except
Sunday, when services will
begin at 6:00 p.m.
Pastor C: W. Whitaker
extends a welcome to every-
one to attend.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


SALE PRICE



reg. $14.99

3V1" Medium Duty Vise
Heayy duty, dependable tool for any
workbench.


Super Fix A FlI
reg. $5.49
Sale Price
Less Rebate
Final Price
Keep it on hand for a
measure of travel saf


at

$2.49
2.00
$ .49
an extra
ety.


SALE PRICE



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


-- -.SALE PRICE



reg. $15.98
Terminal Kit and Crimper
175 connectors, crimper and carry tray.
Perfect for the do-it-yourself
electrician.


ST. JOE AUTO PARTS
201 Long Avenue
229-8222


MAKE ITNAPA BRAND NEW


Panama City First Baptist
Church Is Starting M.B. Mission


IHMHi4 limi HHNUHIIHiH i UHHHIIiHI IHIiUll H
SPARTAN
CAR WASH
Open 24 Hours

WASH * WAX
VACUUM


Completely Self-Service

Corner 4th St. and
Baltzell Avenue
(next to St. Joe Motor Co.
Service Dept.)
S 5/30,6/13,6/27,7/4
HHIIIiIiitllnllIIlHltl I|IIIHHIIUIMIMIIIINIM IIIIIIIIIIW


SALE OF
USED VEHICLES

St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Company
will sell th'e below listed vehicles:

1979 FORD CARGO VAN '/ ton i.d.
no. E24HHFE3102, vehicle no. 233, $1550
107,157 m iles . . . .'.... ....... .. ' . ..
1979 FORD ECONOLINE E250
CARGO VAN % ton, I.d. no. E24HHFE3104,
vehicle no. 227, 111,425 miles .........

See Bernard 0. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
5tcsne


FIRST UNITED
- METHODIST CHURCH
122nd Street * Mexico Beach
CHARLES M. PARKER and
DAVID L. TAUNTON, Ministers
WORSHIP SERVICE ............... 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ............... 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ..................


We Want You
To Be A Part of"
The Friendly Place


m
4NAPAI

W a


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985


An Easy Way to Increase



Selection of House Plants

Two Ways Are By Propagation or Reproduction







THE STALL. Port St. .oe. Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1985 PAGE SEVEN


St. Joe Papermakers


Federal


Credit


Union


welcomes the merger approval with the



Gulf County Teachers Credit Union


/
t
�-
\^
i t'


"S


Shephard M. Eubanks, second from left, new principal at Wewahitchka High School and his wife, are signed up as new
members of St. Joe Papermakers Federal Credit Union by Richard Quackenbush and Credit Union manager Wesley Atkins.

In Order to More Effectively Serve Our Customers


in North Gulf County We Are Opening A



Branch Office in Wewahitchka

on July 5, 1985 - Hours: 12:30 - 4:30 CDT

Highway 71f (located in the old Linton's Restaurant building)


On behalf of the officers, staff and members of the St. Joe Papermakers Federal Credit Union,
we welcome the merger approval with the Gulf County Teachers Credit Union. Remember, that you are
now a part owner of a credit union that is owned and operated by its membership. We ask you to come in
and get acquainted with our staff and familiarize yourself with the FREE services which we offer. Our
members run this Credit Union through its officers and the decisions they make at the annual meeting.
We have no stockholders, only shareholders. You are not a customer. You are now a member/owner.
The officers of your credit union are local members and easy to contact if you have any special requests or
suggestions. When you have a need for financial service we ask you to consider using your own business
(the Credit Union) and to give us a chance first. We feel that the services we offer have brought us to the
standing we have now, and that they are the key to our success for tomorrow. We feel that we are the best
in the people end of service delivery, and welcome you to be proof of it. We measure own performance by
efficiency to you.
The following is a list of our staff and officers:
Wesley Atkins - Manager SUPERVISORY COMMITTEE
Edith Smith - Assistant Manager Ann Strait - Chairperson
Alice Bowen
Connie Stoutamire - Loan Officer Mary Ann Parker
Richard Quackenbush - Loan Officer Bill Dodson'
Joey Turnage - Teller Dot Barlow
Tanya Strange - Teller
Sherry Taylor - Loan Officer & Insurance CREDIT COMMITTEE


DIRECTORS
Harry Lee Smith - President
Jimmy Johnson - Vice President
Charles Everett - Vice President
Ralph Macomber - Treasurer
Larry Bateman - Secretary


Jim Beaman - Chlairperson
Bo Yon
John Chambliss
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
John Howard
Lamar Faison
George Cox
Edwin Williams


SERVICES OFFERED:
* Free life saving share insurance
* Free Loan Protection (Credit Life) insurance
* Loan counseling & consolidation
* Loan cost loans
* Home equity loans to 15 years
* New/used auto loans
* Personal signature loans
* Life time membership
* Property loans at 12% for 5 years
* Free use of copying machine up to 5 copies
* Checking accounts that pay 7% dividend, with no
minimum balance or service charge
* Free checks for retired members
* Free notary service
* Individual Retirement Accounts
* Travelers Checks
* High dividends
* After hour depository
* Convenient drive-up window
* Withdrawals and transfers by phone
* Share certificate accounts
* Direct deposit for Social Security, V.A. or retirement benefits
* Consumer information, price guide
* Money Orders at 651 each
* Open En4 Property Loan


/E w /


*I
i
*^ ** ' . '*'. ^
* :* - .-^i .
J^ ---'. . * *,








PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JULY 5,1985


) I*

A DANGEROUS m
TYPE OF COUNTERFEIT
We are not talking about phony bills and coins that
are being illegally circulated but rather the
potentially more explosive problem of counterfeit
* drugs. This is presently on the increase and it could
lead to chaos marketing of new drugs as well as
resulting inevitably in a serious public health hazard.
w Counterfeit drugs are made illegally without any w
S-quality controls and under the poorest manufacturing
conditions. The resulting drugs are sub-standard,
* more often than not without effective potency and
subject to harmful contamination. A pharmacy only
purchases their stocks of drugs from legal and
licensed sources. You should also follow this practice.
3 "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
family pharmacy?"


BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking - Drive-In Window
w 229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
l I ! I * * z 7-1.-85




Parker Attends

Naval Leadership


A cadet from the Port St.
Joe High School NJROTC
unit, cadet LT.(jg) Lee Park-
er recently attended a lead-
ership program sponsored by
the Navy. Lee, along with
other outstanding cadets in
the South traveled to the
Naval Air Station in Corpus
Christi, Texas to participate
in a program administered
by Navy and Marine Corp
personnel.
The leadership Academy
at Corpus Christi was an
intensive, one week course on
the art of leadership. Navy
personnel from the Navy
leadership and Organiza-
tional Effectiveness School
taught the cadet course of
leadership and Management
EdPcation and Training.
Marine Corp drill instruc-
tors and retired Navy offi-
cers from various NJROTC
units taught drill and deliver-
ed exacting inspections on
daily uniform wear and room
New York City's first elec-
tric sign-six stories high
and ablaze with 1,200
lighfs-W-a" ted- in 1900
to advertise Heinz's "57
Varieties.".


For
Ambulance
Service
Call

227-1115'


twice a day., Military drill
which enhances discipline


LEE PARKER
cleanliness. Evening work
off of demerits was stringent-
ly administered by the drill
instructors. Discipline and
attention to detail were
stressed twenty-four hours a
day.
Cadets were kept busy
during work hours with lead-
ership instruction-and physi-
cal fitness training. During
off hours and at night securi-
ty watches and fire watches
were rotated among cadets.
Reveille was at 5:30 A.M. and
lights out was at 10:00 P.M.
Room inspection and person-
nel inspection were made
and teamwork was perform-
ed daily.
The leadership school last-
ed one week and Cadet
Parker states, "it will be a
week to remember".


Interstate Part of National Defense


America's interstate sys-
tem, a 43.785 mile network of
superhighways linking major
cities from coast to coast, has
become part of the national
lifestyle.
Distances once considered
major journeys are now an
afternoon jaunt.
Interstate 10, spanning
Florida's Panhandle, serves
as the western gateway to the
Sunshine State and carries
millions of tourists across the
Panhandle every year.
Interstate 10 is also in the
midst of an extensive re-
habilitation program involv-
ing 17 projects at a cost of
$72.5 million over a five-year
period.
Sixty-five miles have been
completed or are under con-
struction with eight projects
scheduled for completion in
1985.
The rehabilitation effort,
funded with 90 percent fed-
eral dollars and 10 percent
state monies, calls for a
completely new roadway sur-
face in some sections and
repair work to drainage and
joints in others.
The formal name of the
road network is the National
System of Interstate and
Defense Highways, a name
that hints at the system's
beginnings.
Shortly after World War I,
General of the'Armies John
"Blackjack". Pershing sub-
mitted a map to the Bureau
of Public Roads (forerunner
of the Federal Highway
Administration) outlining
routes considered important
in time of war.
Pershing's map coincided
with BPR's own proposed
Federal Aid Highway System
and in 1921 Congress passed
the Federal Aid Highway
Act. Unfortunately, the act
provided no funding sources
for the proposed system and
plans remained on the shelf.
While the U.S. was waiting.


for funding of the interstate
system, Nazi Germany was
moving ahead with the Auto-
bahn Highway System. Some
merits of the system were
demonstrated to General
Dwight D. Eisenhower dur-
ing World War II and helped
in the decision to fund the
program during his presi-
dential administration.
However, it was not until
another World War and the
chilling climate of the cold
war with the Soviet Union
that Congress passed the
Federal Aid Highway Act of
1956.
The 1956 legislation includ-
ed some. key provisions.
First, it formally recognized
the importance of the inter-
state system by expanding
its official name to "National
System of Interstate and
Defense Highways."
Secondly, the act establish-
ed the Highway Trust Fund,
a user tax revenue source to
fund interstate and other
federal aid highway projects.
(Up until that time, all
highway projects were fi-
nanced from the general
fund.)
The act also established
the 90-10 federal-state share
formula for funding the inter-
state system.
Shortly after enactment of
the 1956 legislation, Ameri-
can Association of State
Highway and Transportation
Officials (AASHTO) prepar-
ed interstate design stand-
ards.
Most of the present day
system was built to those
standards. Included in the
AASHTO standards were
control of access; at least
four lanes of traffic with
medians; 12 foot driving
lanes and 10 foot shoulders;
no highway or railway inter-
sections; specific design
speeds for varying terrain;
and minimum widths for
bridges.


Schlickman Named As

National Aide-de-Camp


William R. Schlickman of
Port St. Joe, VFW Post 10069,
has been appointed by VFW
National Commander-in-
Chief Billy Ray Cameron of
Sanford, N.C., to serve as a
National Aide-de-Camp, Re-
cruiting Class for 1985.
Cameron, head of the two
million member organization
of overseas veterans com-
mented, "It is because of the
tireless efforts of civic and
patriotic minded citizens like
Comrade Schlickman that
the veterans and communi-
ties the VFW serves have
been affected in a positive


manner."
"Our programs touch
every citizen in the commu-'
nity, they help the young, the
old, the Vietnam veteran and
the World War I veteran. I
am pleased to make 'this
appointment because I know
Comrade Schlickman will do
an outstanding job for the
VFW, the veteran and the
community."

Jr. Rifle

Program -

Underway
The Gulf Rifle Club's
monthly meeting will be held
on July 11 because of the
holiday on July 4. The
meeting will begin with a
covered dish supper at 6:30
P.M.
The Junior Program is now
underway Friday evenings at
6:30 P.M. Registration is still
open for boys and girls who
wish to participate. More
information may be obtained
by calling 648-5839 after 4
P.M., or coming by the
Range on Friday evenings.

Rotarians

View Slides
Rotarian . Bill Crawford
gave his fellow club mem-
bers a slight "feel" for the
Eightieth Rotary Interna-
tional Convention last Thurs-
day, as he showed several
slides and narrated the high-
lights of the convention.
Held in Kansas City,
Missouri, the convention was
'presided over by RI presi-
dent, Carlos Consego, of
Monterey, Mexico.
Crawford attended the
international convention, on
May 26 through 29 of this
year. "It was an experience a
person would never forget",
Crawford said.
Next Thursday, the club
will install its new officer
slate for the coming fiscal
year. Rotary in Port St. Joe
begins its fiscal year on July
1. The new president will be
Jim McNeill, III.


Presently, work has been
completed on 42.307 miles of
the 43,785 mile system. Of the
1,478 remaining miles, 104
are in Florida. Included in
the remaining mileage is the
74 mile stretch of Interstate
75 known as "Alligator Al-
ley." Florida has 1,456 miles
of interstate.
The system carries 20
percent of all passenger
vehicle traffic and 51 percent
of all truck traffic.


The National Defense Sys-
tem of Interstate Highways
has evolved with a twofold
purpose: to serve the civilian
needs for long distance social
and industrial transporta-
tion, and the needs of nation-
al defense.
The next time the inter-
state traveler comes upon a
convoy of military vehicles
chugging forward in a single
file procession, they will see
the interstate system ful-


PART OF NATIONAL DEFENSE-Iterstate 10, here
shown where it crosses the Apalachicola River dividing
Jackson and Gadsden counties, Is part of the National
System of Interstate and Defense Highways and has a
military history. -(Photo courtesy of DOT)


filling one of its original purposes.


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
wlb, auto., p/s, p/b, a/c, wire wheel covers, 4
am/fm ............................... 4 3 95
79 Chevrolet Pickup short w/b, r&h,
6 cyl. std. shift, good tires, runs real good, $2595
nice ....................
77 Chevrolet Pickup long w/b, p/s, p/b,
am/fm tape player, fancy wheels, runs good, $1395
needs some body work ..................
76 Ford Pickup short w/b, stand. shift, $1295
motor runs good ...................... 1295
82 Ford LTD 4-dr. 302 V-8, p/s, p/b,
auto.
overdrive, a/c, am/fm stereo, vinyl top, wire $4795
wheel covers........................... 4795
81 Ford LTD 4-dr. p/s, p/b, auto., a/c, $37
am/fm, wire wheel covers................. 3795
80 Olds Cutlass 4-dr. p/s, p/b, auto., $ 3195

79 Monte Carlo p/s, p/b, am/fm, auto., $2995
ac . ............... ....... . ............ . 2 9 9 5
79 Ford T-Bird p/s, p/b, a/c, auto., $2495
am/fm tape player ......................
79 Olds Delta 88 Regal p/s, p/b,
a/c, auto., am/fm stereo,.cruise control, tilt $2495
steering wheel ......................... t$
77 Ford T-Bird Real good car, air, $g A19
auto., p/s, p/b .............. .. .. .... . .
78 Chevette am/fm cassette player, a/c, $,1 4Al
automatic ........................ . . 1295
77 Pontiac Catalina 4-door, power, $1395
autom atic, air . . .. ...................
77 Ford LTD 4-dr. air cond., auto., $1295
power ................. . . ..... ..... w
78 Plymouth Fury 2-dr. power, $795
auto., air ............................... 7 9 5
79 Chevrolet Monza 2 door, air, $
automatic, am/fm .. .... . .. ....... .. . 1
79 Chevette 4-dr. am/fm, $1295
autom atic .............................
80 Dodge Aspen 4-dr., 6 cyl., auto., $2495
p/s, p/b, real good running car ............ .2495


S aI * g I a Ie






- - n fa - -


If you run out of dishwash-
ing liquid, a few teaspoons
of mild shampoo will help.


J Printing



Problems?







Call The Star

at 227-1278









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






U


^A A


IT


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
PAID'
SPlermit No- 3
k Wewahltchka,
Florida 32465


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


Sale Starts Friday, July 5th - July 9th


WE GLADLY ACCEPT
SDA FOOD STAMP


FIETQAITYMAS OECNBY


Country Style Premium Grade s
FRYER WINGS(-.....) ...... u
Tablerite Center Cut PORK (Family Pak) $ l58
LOIN CHOPS .......... . "
USDA Choice Boneless SIRLOIN $ 198
TIPSTEAK............ .LB.
USDA Choice (Cut & Wrapped Free) $168
WHOLE SIRLOIN TIPS ... m. $6
Tablerite Thin (Family Pak) S 6
PORK LOIN CHOPS...... L. $168
FLANDERS
BEEFPATTIES ....... sLs. 3'
Lykes Market Style (Family Pak) $128
SLICED SLAB BACON.... u. 12
LYKES or IGA
WIENERS.......


- EHI A'N
B^^EATnziDS'^H


BAKERYDIEPT.


Oscar Mayer Thick or Thin A38
SLICED BACON ........
Oscar Mayer Mest or Beef
SLICED BOLOGNA ..... 12 oz. 58
LYKES Sliced $
COOKED HAM........ ooz. $208
Gwaitney's 12 8
GREAT DOGS ......... i2oz. 68
Sunnyland Mild, Hot or Beef
SMOKED SAUSAGE...... $. 178
IGA (Hot or Mild) .
SAUSAGE ROLLS....... . 99
Sunnyland Fully Cooked$1 78
BONELESS BUFFET HAMS. u. 1


.. . . . 12oz. 990


I DN' IOVRLOKI HEE GODBUY!


Manco Corned Beef ........
KraftOGraiteJilly ...q.. ........
Bull Brand HotSauce..........
IGA Catsup........ . . .. ..
Soft and Pretty. Toilet Tissue ......
Success Rice ..................
Mueller's ElboMacaroni ........
Stokely Gatorade (3 Pak) ........
Vlasic Kosher or Polish Spears ....
Idaho Instant Potatoes ..........
IGA Pineapple Juice ............
Baker's Coconut (Bag) ............
Martha White Corn Muffin Mix .....
IGA Tall Kitchen Bags ............
M&M Candy (Plain or with Peanuts) .......
Nabisco Snack Crackers..........


.. . .... .. 12 oz.
. . . . . . . . . . . . 3 I .
. . . . . . . . . . . 3 z.
.. . . . . . . . . . ... 32 oz.


S. 4 pak
. 14 oz.


............. 16 oz.
............. 4.4oz.
. . . . . . . . . . . . 24 oz.
.............. 16 oz.
...... ....... 46oz.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 o.
. . . . . . . . . . . 4 7.oz.
............ 3. Oct.

. . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 ot.


990


89C
$109
$122
650
69c
$150
850
$117
89'0
990
$192
$23"
$1l�


IGA BATHROOM

TISSUE
6 ROLLS
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JULY 9, 1985



IGA GRADE A
LARGE

EGGS
DOZEN
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JULY 9, 1985



IGA
SLICED A

BACON De
12 oz. c n'
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JULY 9, 1985




CHICKEN OF THE SEA


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES JULY 9, 1985



MERICO BUTTER ME NOT 2
BISCUITS / O
.ue Bonnet - Lb. Qtrs.
Margarine ....
Suny Delight $ i
Punch .... . .m rc
IGA American Ch-se 129
Singles .... 12 @


FROZENFOODlElPIT


ORE IDA

FRENCH FRIES


S0 0


$
2 Lbs.


IGA Orange Juice .................... 12oz.
Sea Treasure Fish Sticks ................ 2k i

Mrs. Smith's Lemon Meringue Pie ...... 20oz.

Meadow Gold Ice Cream Sandwich ....... 6pk


Red or White Seedless Grapes ......... pound 79C
California Nectarines ................ pound 59C
Honey Dew Melons .............. each$ 19
Sweet Georgia Peaches .............. pound 49
Tropical Mangos ....... ............. each 69
Iceberg Lettuce .................. heads $ 00
Green Head Cabbage ................ 2 heads 88C


119

99,

$269
$189

$129


Meadow Gold Ice Cream Rounds .......% * p.


^. W-. *'


............


I


Elfto A& -- I a- -







PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. -- THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1985


3 bdrm., 1% bath home,
- -cen. heat, air; w/w carpet,
extras. 1911 Cypress Ave.
Owner anxious. $46,500 or
best offer. Call 769-3829 or
227-1618. 2tp 7/4.
Furnished 24'x36' double-
wide trailer at Jones Home-
stead. 2 bdrm., 1 bath. Wood
siding, shingle roof and built-
on porch. On 1 acre. Has 2
wvorkshops on acre. Call
229-8509 after 4:00.
2tp 6/27
4 bdrm., 3 bath home. Dbl.
carport, laundry rm.,
carpet, covered, solid oak,
fireplace. Approx. 2,000 sq.
ft. Lot approx. 140'x160'.
Utility bldg., grape vine. V4
mile from schools, town,
churches. By appt. only.
229-8601. ltc 7/4
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-e
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
side with over 1,000 feet of;
road frontage. Could be
divided into four nice
building plots. A bargain at
$4,500 per acre.
SlMcNEILL COASTAL
PROPERTIES, INC.
Realtor
Phone 229-6537 or
648-8248 for more
, information


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
LOT FOR SALE: By
Owner: 120 ft. frontage on
beach, Beacon Hill, Hwy. 98.
Call 1-535-4081. 10tp 5/16
3 bdrm. house, 10 lots, 2
wells, 3 septic tanks,
$25,000.00. 6 a.m. to 6 p.mr.,
227-1456, night 227-1514.
.tfc 7/4,
House for Sale: Brick, 3
bdrm., 2 full baths, screened,
porch, insulated doors & win-
dows, '12'x16' utility house,
103 Yaupon St. By appt. only.
229-8079. tfc 7/4




REWARD for information
on LOST Hamilton Railroad
Special wristwatch. Call Jim
Johnson at 229757.




FREE Bible study at home
by mail. What does the Bible
say about G"d, 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 tfe 7/4
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.
Normian M. Martin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.
- pd.thrui/84


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1133
FRANK HANNON, Broker ' NOW OPEN ON SATURDAY
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale - 648-5659
Frances Chason - 229-8747 Roy Smith
Be Boyett'- 648-8936
Larry McArdle-- 227-1551

HOMES
SUPER VALUE - OWNER SAYS SELL - 4 bedroom, 2 bath, split level,
cean. heat & air. 2580 sq. ft. on 90 x 175' corner lot. Priced for quick sale at
$65,000.
Spacious brick & stucco 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, $89,000.
Uke new brick home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, extra Ig. lot, assumable loan.
$87,500.
Port St. Joe: Good rental property. 2 bedroom, 1 ba. $25,000..
New Listing: Newly painted frame home on nice corner lot, 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. $62,000.
Take a look at this. Cozy . starter or retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba., den or
3rd bdrm. Enclosed porch, fenced yd & carport, corner lot, $27,000, Price
Reduced!
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.
Owner Anxious. Great buy. Block & stucco house in good family
neighborhood, Port st. Joe. 3.bdrm.. 2 bath. $50,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR. 2 ba. $31,000.
Nice-2 BR 2 ba, den, wet bar, fireplace, deck, many extras. 806 Garrison.
$48,500.
3 BR, 1 be at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well kept home. Good retirement home. 2 bdrm.. 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
-Nice masonry home close to schools. 3 BR, 2 ba. fenced back yard, $48,500.
Ward Ridge brick 3, BR 2 ba. assumable mortgage, $46,000.
White City: Mini-farm, pond 3 BR 1 ba. $40,000.
Howard Creek: Owner will donate some "fixup" labor: Large 2 story 5 BR 2
ba Franklin stove, screen porch, util. 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: Stilt house 2 BR 1Va ba., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Red Bull Island, Wewa: 2 lots $9,000 or $4,500 each.
St. Joe Beach: Corner lot, cleared, 75'x150', $9.500.
Stonemlll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.,
SGulf Aire: Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
SCape 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.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, $8,400.
St. Joe Beach: One 50'x125' lot 1 block from beach, $16,000.
TOWNHOUSES
Gulf Pines: Duplex, 3 bdrm., 3 ba. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2'1 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.


Bookkeeper: Immediate
need for experienced book-
keeper with experience 'in
accounts receivable, ace.
payable, and payroll. Also in
filling out forms in Medicare
and Medicaid experience
preferred. Apply in person.
Monday thru Friday, 9 a.m. -
4 p.m. (EST). Bay St. Joseph
Care Center. 229 9th St., Port
4t. Joe. No phone calls.
E/OIE, M/F, H/C.
It 7/4
Position Title: School Bus
Driver - Port St.' Joe area,
Overstreet run. The position
will be available for school
year 1985-86. Applicants
should reside in, Overstreet
vicinity. A written applica-
tion must be made by all in-
terested persons. Contact
Harry Herrington, Coordina-
tor of Special Services at
(904) 227-1558 or 639-2871. Ap-
plication forms may be pick-
ed up at Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School, Office of
Support Services, and
returned to Mr. Herrington
at the Gulf County School
Board, Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
2t7/4
Gulf County EMS is accep-
ting applications for part-
time Florida licensed
EMT's. For information,
contact 229-645. 2t 6/27
St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Company is cur-
rently receiving applications
for the position of Data Pro-
cessing Programmer. Ex-
perience and training in the
operation of the IBM System
38 is required. Training in
RPGII language is prefer-
red. For further information
call (904) 229-7212 or address
correspondence to Manager.
of Administrative Services,
502 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32W4.,An "Equal Qp-
portmiity Employer's.-..
2t 6/27
GOVERNMENT JOBS.
$15,000-$50,000/yr. possible.
All occupations. Call 805-
687-6000 ext. R-6859 to find
out how. 7tc 6/13





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.
4t 6/13
19' self-contained travel
trailer. Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, Mexico Beach. Call
648-5229. tfc 6/6
1985 Yamaha 200 Tri-Moto
3-wheeler, only 6 months old,
less than 10 hours riding
time. $1,100. Brand new
Firestone 900-15 truck tires,
$280. Call 648-8928, ask for
Bobby. 2tc 6/27
18' tri-hull Sportscraft
boat, set up for inboard/
outboard, no motor. As is,
$350. 648-8289.

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.


Tappan gas range, excel-
lent cond. $250. Call 769-3829
or 227-1618. 2tp 7/4
20' boat with 150 h.p.
motor. 1976. Dodge pickup
truck, good cond. Phone
648-5397. All reasonable of-
fers will be considered.
2tp 7/4
Diamond rings (wedding/
engagement), valued at
$1,400. Will sell for $700. Call
648-5243 after 5:30. Utp
19' center console boat,
drive-on trailer, electronics,
all in good shape, $6,500
OBO. Trades considered.
Call 227-1290 or 229-8058.
One bedroom house to be
moved off property unfur-
nished $1,500; furnished
$1,850; or you can buy fur-
niture as follows: 36" gas
range $60; refrig. $40; 5-pc.
Sdinette $35; couch & chair
$30;, -kitchen cabinet with
flour bin & sifter $80; 2 chest
of drawers $25; elec. dryer
$40 and one double bed $15.
We have other pieces of fur-
niture for sale. Call 229-8190.
Beautiful
STRAW BUTTERFLIES
by Audra
For Door or Wall- $12.50
Call 229-8601
Caloric trash- compactor,
works good. Call 229-6773
after 4 p.m.
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-,
tees, and children's picnic
tables, CallU639-2860.
tfc 6/6
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 toL go. Call
648-5239 or,648-8706. tfei6/20


STEEL ROOFING & SIDING'
American Made '
From $9.95 per sq.
Based on Size, Style & Qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216
4tl 7/4'

Bass boat for sale, $5,200
asking price, $4,800 is least
I'll take. Call 648-8247.




Garage Sale: 1904 Monu-
ment Ave., Sat., July 6. Mov-
ing Sale, furniture, dishes,
odds and ends. 8:30 till 2:30.'
YARD SALE: 323 7th St.,
Come see what a quarter will
buy! Friday and Saturday,
8-4.


- ~Ie] :1 ~

For Rent: Furnished
mobile home with washer/
dryer. In Highland View.
Call between 7-9 p.m.,
229-8172, or come by 224 5th
St., in Highland View.
St. Joe Beach: Partially
furnished 1 bedroom apart-
ment, ideal for single or cou-
ple, one block from water.
$185 per month. Call 229-8747.
ltp7/4
For Rent: 2 bdrm., 1 bath
mobile home at St. Joe
Beach. Furnished, air qond.,
screen porch, private. $195
month. Call 648-5273 or 1-877-
2564. It 7/4
3 bdrm., 2 ba. unfurnished
mobile home with carport
and water furnished. Adults
only, no pets. Damage
deposit required. $210 per
month. 648-8289. 2tp 6/27
Mexico Beach: 2 bdrm. un-
furnished mobile home.
Adults only, no pets. Lease
and damage deposit re-
quired. $175 per month.
648-8289. 2tp6/27
Lease one year. Duplex at
Hwy. 98 & 28th St., Mexico
Beach. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Walk-
ing distance to beach and
shopping, cen. h&a, washer
hook-up, dishwasher. Call
385-7714 weekdays, 648-8789
weekend evenings, or
575-3624 weekday evenings.
$315.00 per month -includes
water & garbage. tfc 6/27
Furnished 2 bedroom
trailer at 207 Iola Street, Oak
Grove. 227-1281. tfc 6/27
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 7/4
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 7/4
For Rent: Nice 2 bedroom
mobile home. Rustic Sands
.Campgrounds, Mexico
Beach. 648-5229.. tfc 6/20
Mobile home lot, 1%
blocks behind Jr. Store, St.
Joe Beach. Call 229-6961.
tfc 7/4
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.




Toyota Corolla, 1971 2 dr.,
runs good but low oil.
pressure. As is. 648-8289.
2tp 6/27


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



CONTRACTORS, RENTAL PROPERTY
OWNERS, REALTORS

Post Construction &
Rental Cleaning
INSURED - WORK GUARANTEED
CONTACT

MAIDS, UNLIMITED
229-8942


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


1977 Ford LTD,
motor, in good cond.$
Third St., 229-8976.
1979 Dodge Maxi V
air unit, 4 captains'
couch, stereo, p/s, p
tires, very clean. $7,.
229-8961.


E 1983 Buick Regal, a/c,
am/fm cassette, nice rims.
$500 and take over
- - - payments. 229-8912.
re-built 1979 Ford Thunderbird, 2 dr.,
$750.532 auto., a/c, p/s, p/b, elec.
windows, cruise control, tilt
an, roof ' wheel, am/fm radio. Clean,
chairs, good running cond. 227-1235
i/b, new or 227-1757. 2tc 6/27
500. Call 1974 CJ-5 Jeep, 304 3-speed
ltc 7/4 ' $2,295. See to appreciate.
227-1251 days, 227-1764'
nights., tfc 7/4


Ford Grenada 1977, 302
just rebuilt, body & interior
not perfect but a good work
car. $1,200 or trade for
pickup or boat. 648-8289.
2tp 6/27
Reduced to Sell: '77 Mer-
c-iry 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.


SERIE


WILL DO
ALL FIBERGLASSING &
BOAT REPAIR
Call Lucy Clark
229-8193 3tp 6/27
C. R. SMITH & SON
Dump Trucks, Hauling,
Front End Loaders,
Back Hoe, Bull Dozers
Septic Tank Drainfill, Etc.
Call 229-6018
4tc 7/4

NOW OPEN
Oak Grove
Swirl & Curl
Styles for the Whole Family
"We Also Do Updo's for
Long Hair"
Special on Perms July 15-20
Hours Mon. - Fri. 9-6,
Sat. 9-12:00
305 Duval Street 229-6769
Owner Stylist
Sandra Parrish
Stylist - Susan Gay
2tp 6/27

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

J


Going Fishing?'
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tie 7/4


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


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)
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial * Residential
State L1c. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229-6380
tfc 6/6



THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-8954
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
- -.tfc7/4


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Accounting & Income Tax
Service - Small Business
Individual
SMnthly Accounting
Wauneta Brewer PatHeohman
�Wi '. Assistant
D onna Cannon
Assistant
228 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536


St. Joseph Bay
Constructio
* Residential r-TrJ L,





W. S.(Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES
MULTI-FAMILY
229-8795
RG0040048 tic 7/4


For Yard Service
Call Tommy Ford
227-1206
tfc 6/13
We buy, sell and trade us-'
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.'


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc7/4'



ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





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

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BQX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7/4


F-ccFK7P


ink it was something I ate."

AWdSug
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
tic 7/4


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

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


H. GOLDEN


(904) 229-6312
tic 7/4


� GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
SALES, SERVICE and INSTALLATION



k NORMAN BIXLER Phone 229-8171


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue tic 7/4

Uiii ,IIIiIinllnli,, nii iI,, tiiliimiim nii,,,,iiiiiill,,, lii,


The Sewing Room
0,s 410 A Reid Avenue A/O
NOgg Port St. Joe, Florida VS

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"
tfc 7/4


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

227-1590
tfc 7/4
..........l mt ........... ..................lllllllllll


REEVES FURNITURE &

I 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
1fc 6/6


0..


-


monummmum








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985 PAGE ELEVEN


Future Citizens of Tomorrow

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


. Jessica, four years and Billy Johnson, III, age 2,
Jason, 20 months, children of son of Debbie and Billy
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Peak of Johnson, Jr., Port St. Joe.
Highland View.


Jennifer Kay, 5, daughter
of James and Kay Campbell
of Wewahitchka.


Michael Lucas, 24 mos.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Freddie
R. Logue, Port St. Joe.


Audra, age 2, daughter of
Barbara Browning of Port St.
Joe.


Matthew, age 2, son of
David and Dawn Sasser of
Port St. Joe.


Michael, 14 and Randy, 11,
sons of Mr. and Mrs: Ray
Ramsey of Port St. Joe.-
->,


- Public Notices -


FICTITIOUS 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.

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
Sundersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
SGulf 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.
S Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
/s/ Betty Jean Godwin, owner
4t6/13

FICTITIOUS NAME
K - Notice.is hlrebyvg itbat pursuant
to Section 865.09, loda 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-,
- ed on, to-wit:
FREDDY THE HANDYMAN
P. O..Box 833
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Owner:,Fred T. Wages
4tc 6/27

BEFORE OF ACTION
Before the Construction Industry
Licensing Board
IN RE: The license to practice
Registered Building Contracting,
Registered Plumbing, and Registered
Mechanical Contracting of:'
Patrick K. McFarland
405 Woodward Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
license Number RB 0043772, RF
0045921, and RM 0045914
'Case Number 0053951 and 0054044


The Department of Prof
Regulation has filed an admin
complaint against you a copy
may be obtained by contact
Attorney, Douglas A. Shropsh
North Monroe Street,. Tall,
Florida 32301 (904) 488-0062.
If no contact has been mad
concerning the above by July
the matter of the administrat
plaint will be presented at an
meeting of the Construction
Licensing Board in an inform
ceeding.

STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S
NOTICE is hereby given th
13th day of May, 1985, pursue
Writ of Execution issued in th
Court of Gulf County, Florid
Number 85-37 in the cause o
HAT AUTO PARTS, PLAINT
CHARLES SCOTT, DEFEND
AL HARRISON, SHERIFF 0F
COUNTY, FLORIDA, have
upon the property of the defend
wit:
One (1) 1975 Buick, 4-door,'
I.D. #4N69J5X143195,
459BLG (Bay County)
On the 25th day of July, 198
O'clock. (2:0O) on the steps of the Gulf. Cou
those, PortSt. Joe, Florida,
fer for sale said property for
the highest bidder, subject to
liens, if any, to satisfy said Wi
ecution. Ao "
/s/ AL HARRISON, SHERIFF
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA

NOTICE
The Gulf County School Boa
professional energy engine
distance in completing a T
Assistance (TA) project ur
Conservation and Renewable
Construction Account Progra
Technical assistance project i
high schools - Port St. Joe
High School and Wewahitchk
High School. Available dollar
project will be based on the I
eligibility as determined by
ment of Education and the Go
Energy office.
Interested and qualified
sional'energy engineers may
current statements of quali


NOTICE OF TAX CERTIFICATE SALE
Pursuant to Chapter 197.062, Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given
the 5th day of July, 1985, at 9:00 A.M., Tax Sale Certificates will be sold
following described lands to pay the amount due for the taxes herein set (
the same, together with all costs of such sale and all advertising. Sale will
at the Gulf County Tax Collector's Office, Gulf County Courthouse, 100
Street, Port St. Joe, County of Gulf, State of Florida.
EDA RUTH TAYLOR,
TAX COLLECTOR
5 4 11 -BROGDON BENJAMIN C 1
1/2 INT. OGM W 3/4 OF SECTION 5
8 4 11 -BROGDON BENJAMIN 0 I
1/2 INT. OGM OF SECTION 8
9 4 11 -BROGOON BENJAMIN a 1
1/2 .INT. OGM OF SECTION 9


fessional and performance data to:
istrative Mr. Charles T. Watson
of which Director of Special Programs
ng Staff Gulf County School Board
hire, 130 Gulf County Courthouse
ahassee, Port St. Joe, FL 32456
(904)2294256
e by you Such statements and information
31, 1985, should be received on or before 10:00
ive corn- A.M., E.D.T., July 5, 1985. Interested
ensuing persons should refer to F.S. 287.055
Industry before submitting information. Please
mal pro- mark envelopes "TECHNICAL
ASSISTANCE". Proposals will be re-
4tc 6/27 viewed by the Superintendent's staff
prior to presentation to the School
Board on July 9, 1985.
2t 6/27
SALE
at on the FICTITIOUS NAME
ant to a Notice is hereby given that pursuant
e County to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
da, Case undersigned person intends to register
if GOLD with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
IFF, vs. Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
DANT, I, the first publication of this notice, the
F GULF fictitious name or trade name under
e levied which he will be engaged in business
idant, to- and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
Yellow GULF SIDE BUILDERS
Tag # 5771 Georgia Avenue
o FPort St. Joe Beach, FL 32456
5 at Two Owner: Bruce Allen
Ifternmoon - * . 4tc6/27
ity Cour-
I will of- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,. FOUR-
r cash to TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
all prior THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
rit of Ex- FOR GULF COUNTY N o
Case No. 85-78
F SIL'S MOBILE HOMES, INC.
EMPLOYEES PROFIT SHARING
4t6/27 TRUST,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
ODELL JONES,
ird seeks Defendant.
ring as- NOTICE OF SALE
technical NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
under the the undersigned, Clerk of the Circuit
SEnergy. Court of Gulf- Cunty, Florida, pur-
am. The , suant to the Final Judgment of mort-
s for two gage foreclosure entered in this cause,
e Jr.-Sr. will sell at the Front Door of the Court-
a Jr.-Sr. house, Gulf County, in Port St. Joe,
s for the Florida, between 11:00 A.M. and 2:00
District's P.M. on the 10th day of July, 1985, the
Depart- following described real property, to-
ivernor's wit:
Commencing at the Northwest
profes- corner of the NWV of NW4 of Sec-
y submit tion 23, Township 4 South, Range
fications 10 West; thence run East 402 feet
to South side of Old Panama City
Wewahitchka Public Road; thence
run 316.8 feet, more or less, South-
easterly along the Southern boun-
that on dary line of said Public Road;
d on the thence run South 330 feet; thence
opposite run East 330 feet; thence North 44
be held yards for point of beginning;
100 Fifth thence run North34 yards; West25
yards; South 34 yards, East 25
yards, to the point of beginning, ly-
ing and being in Section 23,
77 Township 4 South, Range 10 West.
S36.92 THIS NOTICE dated this 18th day of
r7 June, 1985.
6.91 JERRY GATES,
�s.9? Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Tonya Knox,
Deputy Clerk


NOTICE OF APPLICATI
FOR WATER USE PERM
Notice is hereby given that p
to Chapter 373, Florida Statu
following applications) for wi
permits) has (have) beenrece
the Northwest Florida Wate
agement District:
Application number S0329
06/24/85. Gulf Coast Utilities, Ii
N. Meridian Road, Suite D,
hassee, FL 32303 request
average withdrawal of 1,
gallons per day. Withdrawal fr
new well(s) for Public Suppl
gen. locations) of Sec. 023 T1
Rng 11W in Gulf County, or Sta
30-A, Cape San Bias area.
Interested persons may co
upon the applications) or su
written request for a copy of t
reports) containing proposed
action regarding the application
writing to the Governing Boar


---p i*u~-ia*~a SUE 52..


Spence Exterminators
"It makes good sense to call Spence"

Pest Control .J. -,.- 4 Residential
Termite � . Commercial
Control sh Roach Tem I w..aterbug Industrial


785-2918


Locally Owned
& Operated
- Sam Spence -


�13331 asisi ci.. sauu zizi


Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District, Route 1, Box 3100,
Havana, Florida 32333, but such com-
ments or requests must be received by
5:00 o'clock p.m. on July 18, 1985.
No further public notice will be pro-
vided regarding this (these) applica-
tion(s). A copy of the staff reports)
must be requested in order to remain
advised of further proceedings. Sub.
stantially affected persons are entitled
to request an administrative hearing
regarding the proposed agency action
by submitting a written request
therefore after reviewing the staff
reportss.
It 7/4
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Gulf County Sheriff's De-
partment will receive bids from any
person, company or corporation in-
terested in purchasing the following
described property:
One 1982 Chevrolet Caprice Clas-
sic, 4-door automobile, blue in
color, VIN number 2G1AN69J6C-
1150412
This automobile may be viewed
Monday through Friday from 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department. Bids should be
delivered to the Sheriff's Department
or mailed to Post Office Box 970, Port
St. Joe, Florida.


- ltc7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 85-13
L W. DUREN, LINA W. DUREN,
ISAAC K. DUREN and GEORGE W.
DUREN,
Plaintiffs,
Vs.
DONNELL PETERSON and Wife,
RUBY L. PETERSON,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to
a Final Judgment dated April 24, 1985,
in Case No. 85-13 of the Circuit Court,
Fourteenth Judicial Circuit, in and for
County of Gulf, State of Florida, in
which I. W. DUREN, LINA W.
DUREN, ISAAC K. DUREN and
GEORGE W. DUREN, are the Plain-
tiffs, and DONNELL PETERSON and
Wife, RUBY L. PETERSON are the
Defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder, for cash, in the lobby
at the Gulf County Courthouse, Port
St. Joe, Florida, at 11:00 A.M.
(Eastern time), on July 24, 1985, the
following described property set forth
in the Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lot Twelve (12), Block 1007, Mill-
view Addition Unit No. 1, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, as per official plat
thereof on file in the Office of the
Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf County,
Florida.
DATED this the 28th day of June,
1985.
JERRY T. GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
2t 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
TNT AX FORG UL COUNTY.


Case Number 85-36
IN RE: The Estate of
ON KATHLEEN R. JONES,
IT Deceased.
ursuant NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
ites, the TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
after use OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
eived by ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
er Man- PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
91 filed YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
nc., 2003 that the administration of the Estate of
, Talla- KATHLEEN R. JONES, deceased, file
ing an number 85-36, is pending in the Circuit
,730,000 Court of Gulf County, Florida, Probate
rom (a) Division, the address of which is P. O.
ly. Well Box 968, Port St. Joe, Florida. The
'wp 09S Personal Representatives of the
te Road Estate of Kathleen R. Jones are
ELIZABETH J. TOMLINSON and
comment MAE J. DEAN, whose address is 419
submit a Eighteenth Street, Port St. Joe,
he staff Florida. The name and address of the
agency Personal Represen&tives' attorney
on(s) by are as set forth below.
d of the All persons having claims or
demands against the Estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST


As I write this some forty
Americans are still being held
hostage by Shiite Moslems in
Beirut. This cowardly act of in-
ternational terrorism is an attack
against Americans everywhere
and, at the proper time, we
must exact retribution and
punishment.
Justice Minister Nabih Berri,
a Shiite himself, claims to have
the Americans in custody for
their own protection. He may
turn out to be our people's
savior in this case or he may be
the ringleader of the terrorists.
We all remember the horror
of Iran and the fact that our
hostages were held for 13
months. We simply cannot per-
mit this to happen again. The
Shiites have already killed one
American, Navy diver Robert
Stethem, in.cold blood. We
must expect that they are
willing to kill any or all of the
remaining hostages unless their
demands are met.
Israel holds approximately
700 Shiites at this time. While
there may be a question as to
why they are being held without
charges, the fact remains that
the United States cannot ask
Israel to release them now. To
do so would be to invite ter-
rorists to attack -Americans
anytime a government friendly
to the United States takes
.action the terrorists do not like.
If they want U.S. cooperation
in obtaining the release of the
700, they must first release all of
the Americans being held. We
can talk to the terrorists but we
must never surrender to them.
President Reagan, quite cor-
rectly, has place a travel ad-
visory for Americans traveling
to Greece and Athens. The
Athens airport has been the
scene of many hijackings in
recent years .and the lives of
foreigners traveling through that
airport cannot be guaranteed.
The Greek government must
.accept some measure of re-


sponsibility for the initial hi-
jacking.
The United States is envied
around the world and Ameri-
cans, because they are free and
open people, make convenient
targets for terrorists. At one
time, the fear of American
retribution was enough to in-
sure safety for our citizens and
that guarantee must be in place
once again.
We must do all within ourt
power to obtain the release of
our citizens and we must con-
vince terrorists that they cannot
mess with Americans without
paying a price.
I will support President
Reagan in his actions and
believe it is a time for all
Americans to speak with one
voice. The President must have,
and deserves, our support
during this crisis.
There will be those who will
second-guess his decisions and
there will be time for reflection
later on. For now, we must pray
for the safe return of our people
and lend our support to our
President in his efforts to secure
their release and take action
against international terrorism.



This week's top business
news is the report that leading
banks have dropped their prime
lending rate to 91/2 percent. This
is the lowest level in almost
seven years.
This lower rate, if it lasts,
could spur business investment
and lead to lower rates for home
mortgages and car loans as
well.
Housing starts are down,
again, and the lower rate could
be extremely good news for
potential homebuyers and
homebuilders as well.
Our economic recovery con-
tinues, but at a slow pace, and
we all look to signs that the
upswing will continue.


.Dr. J. P. Hendrix


Attends Med Meet


V Joseph P. Hendrix, M. D.
of Port St. Joe attended the
36th Annual Scientific As-
sembly of the Florida Aca-
demy of Family Physicians
at the Boca Raton Hotel and
Club on June 19-23, with more
than 250 other family doc-
tors.
' The medical education pro-
gram was designed to update
the knowledge and skills of
practicing family doctors in
a wide range of subjects
including nutrition, hyper-
tension, geriatrics, PMS, re-
nal failure, diabetes, depres-
sion and flexible sigmoidos-
copy.


PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file with the Clerk of the above Court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate
the basis of the claim, the name and
address of the creditor orr his Agent or
Attorney and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date when
it will become due shall be stated. If
the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, 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 Personal
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) MON-
THS 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 qualifica-
tions of the personal representatives
or the venue or jurisdiction 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: July 4, 1985.
/st ELIZABETH J. TOMLINSON,
Is/ MAE J. DEAN,
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES
OF THE ESTATE OF KATHLEEN R.
JONES, deceased.
/s/ WILLIAM J. RISH
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
(904) 229-8211
Attorney for Personal Represen-
tatives
2t 7/4


CHURCH of CHRIST

Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue

SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP...................T. 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING.................. 7:00 P.M.

STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist


In order to maintain their
Academy membership,
members must produce evi-
dence of having completed a
minimum of 150 hours of
approved continuing medical
education every three years.
Attendance at this meeting
provides 25 plus of the
required hours.
The Florida Academy of
Family Physicians is a chap-
ter of the American Aca-
demy of Family Physicians,
formed in 1947 to promote
and maintain high standards
for family physicians. Fami-
ly Practice was approved in
1969 .as the 20th medical
specialty, with particular
emphasis on the family unit
whereby the physician's con-
tinuing responsibility for
health care is not limited by
the patient's age or sex nor
by particular organ system
or disease entity.


The vast Pacific Ocean
washes the shores of
five continents - North and
South America, Asia, Aus-
tralia and Antarctica.


Congressman


Don Fuqua|

Reports


Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell



Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Get the Ideal Roofing

Material at the Ideal Price


* Ideal for new roofing or re-roofing
* Eight colors (silver, white, red, green, blue, brown,
tan, black)
* Insulates against heat and noise
* Roofing and siding that won't rust or corrode
* Stronger and easier to install than shingles
* Goes up fast, like metal!
* It's perfect for mobile homes, roofing, skirting,
barns, stables, arenas, sheds, carports, homes,
warehouses, and covers just about everything!
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* Lightweight, flexible sheets (18 lbs. per sheet)
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32 squares of
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The Lifetime Roofing
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EARLY'S HARDWARE


Hwy. 98 - Highland View


Phone 229-8232


Say You Saw It In The Star!






Call

Shorty I


229-6798-

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


COSTING INSURANCE


AGENCY, INC.


Youv
* OMM*M~


(Formerly M. P. Tomlinson Insurance Agency)


COSTliS
I.6ENCY












All Forms of Insurance

* Homeowners * Auto * Flood

* Business Packages * Group

Hospitalization * Life * Boats

* Pulpwood & Logging

* Mobile Homes


Port St Joe Phone 229-8899


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


First Baptist Church
Port St. Joe., Florida

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

HOWARD BROWNING RON KEGLEY
Pastor Music/Youth


8431 CLUSTER RD
PANAMA CITY


Mexico Beach, Florida


LOT SALE


% ff Appraised Now Just

20%Price 899500


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.

nrUly, 820 HIGHWAY 98 * MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410

i- --Ill Call 9041648-5716 or 9041763-4512


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985


PAGE ELEVEN


322 Reid Ave.







PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JULY 4,1985



MINUTES... School Board


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on May7, 1985 at 5:30 P.M. in
the Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe. The following
members were present: Os-
car Redd, Waylon Graham,
Gene Raffield, Ted Whitfield,
James Hanlon. The Superin-
tendent was also present.
Chairman Redd presided
and the meeting was opened
with prayer by Graham and
followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
The Superintendent pre-
sented a certificate of award
recognizing Port St. Joe High
School's achievement of the
outstanding Annual Report of
School Progress for this
region. The school also re-
ceived a check in the amount
of $300.00 to be used to
improve school-community
relations at Port St. Joe High
School.
The Board recognized Bill
Dodson, Pat Stripling and
Tom Ely for their service on
the District Vocational Advi-
sory Council. The council is
composed of lay citizens,
serving three year terms.
Coach Shaw Maddox pre-
sented each board member
with a plaque representing
Port St. Joe High School
Sharks as Florida Class AA
State Champions.
Gloria Ramsey met with
the Board with a proposal to
create a parent support
group aimed specifically at
academics. Similar groups.
support music and athletics.
and that parents need to be
more supportive of student
efforts toward academic ex-
cellence. The Board en-
dorsed Mrs. Ramsey's pro-
posal.
The Board was presented
with a request from Robert
Keels regarding the air con-
ditioning of a school bus
which is to be used to
transport handicapped stu-
dents to summer school
classes in Panama City. The
Board explained the project
would cost an estimated
$3,000 to air condition the bus
being used which is to be
replaced next year. The
Board agreed to call for air
conditioning in the next bus
for transporting the handi-
capped students. '
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the min-
utes of April 2, 1985 were
approved. The vote was
unanimous.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Whitfield, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve a request from. the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
for continuing to contract
with the Gulf County School
Board to provide classroom
and therapeutic services to
severely emotionally disturb-
ed elementary school child-
ren for the 1985-86 school
year.
Qn motion by Raffield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove a request from High-:
land View Elementary
School PTA President to
provide matching funds up to
$1,250 for campus beautifica-
tion and the purchase of one
computer for instructional
use at Highland View Ele-
mentary School..
On motion by. Graham,
second by Raffield, the
Board approved Port St. Joe
Elementary School gymna-
sium will be open Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday from
7 P.M. to 10 P.M. beginning
April 8, 1985. The program is
tentatively planned for one
year. The Port St. Joe Police
Department will provide se-
curity for this program.
Officers Brannon and Par-
mele will handle this for the
month of April. Other offi-
cers will rotate for this duty.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove to following student


' FIRST <
SPRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH .







1Sunday Worship 10am


SAdult School... 11 am
PASTORAL COUNSELING
S 227.1756


matters:
Approved Tammy Bur-
rows to withdraw from Port
St. Joe High School and enter
the Gulf County Adult Insti-
tute as an alternative plan
for her education;
Approved a request form
Melodee Ann Marsh for early
admission to Gulf Coast
Community College.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve the lowest and best
on the following items:
Auto Mechanics- Port St.
Joe High School: Coastal
Auto Parts, $112.36; Gold Hat
Auto Parts, $1,946.50; Renfro
Auto Parts, $302.00;
Science Project: Fisher
Scientific, $3,259.00; Lindsay
Equipment Co., $3,259.00.
The Board reviewed each
high school's dress code for
Baccalaureate and Gradua-
tion. No action necessary.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board voted unanimously to
declare a list of items as
surplus and should be re-
moved from property record.
The list is on file in the
Superintendent's office. The
Board also declared the
following vehicle as surplus
and authorized the Superin-
tendent to advertise for bids:
1970 6 cylinder, 2-door Ameri-
can Motors, No. A0580E313-
949.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to donate
three tables that were re-
moved from Highland View
Elementary School lunch-
room to be used by the
Highland View Volunteer
Fire Department.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Raffield, the
Board unanimously ap-.
proved the following person-
nel matters for the 1985-86
school year:
County Office: Juanita
-Cross, Finance Officer; Julie
Creamer, Fiscal. Clerk; Pa-
tricia Worley, Payroll Clerk;
Joan McCroan, Finance
Clerk; Dorothy Leavins, Sec-
retary; Frances Shores, Sec-
retary;
Special Service: Betty
Lewis, Secretary;
Staff Development: Terri
Lester, Secretary;
Adult School: Mary McIn-
nis, Secretary; Pamela
Hamm, Aide; Faye Walker,
Aide; Mathew Walker, part-
time custodian;
Highland View Elemen-
tary School: Carolyn Peak,
Secretary; Lois Miller, Aide;
Debbie Lollie, Aide; Becky
Weston, Aide; Marie An-
chors, Aide;
The Gulf 'County School
Board met in special session
on May 23, 1985 at 9:15 AM in
the Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe. The following
members were present: Os-
car Redd, Waylon Graham,
Ted Whitfield, James Han-
lon. Board member Raffield
was absent. The Superinten-,
dent was also present.
Chairman Redd presided
at the meeting.
The Board met and review-
ed the policy whereby a
student must lack one credit
or less in order to participate
in graduation ceremonies.
The Board agreed to continue
to same policy for 1985.- -

The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on May 28, 1985 at 6:30 P.M.
at the Gulf County Court-
house in Port St. Joe. The
following members were pre-
sent: Oscar Redd, Waylon
Graham, Gene Raffield,
James Hanlon, Ted Whit-
field. The Superintendent
was also present.
Chairman Redd presided
at the meeting.
The Board recognized four
students from Gulf County
who have won district honors.
in the PRIDE award pro-
gram. This is a state-wide
program designed to select
the outstanding student in
each school system for exem-
plary performance: Angela
Barbee, Mathematics; David
Bragdon, Science; Letha
Rice, Social Studies; Paula
Ward, Writing.
On motion by Graham,
second by Raffield, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve the following per-
sonnel matters for the school
year 1985-86;
Approved the employment
of the following to teach at
Port St. Joe. Elementary
School for the 1985-86 school
year; Jean Phillips, Gail
Richards Hirper, Kimberly
J. McKiernan, Susan Kay
Byne, Carmel Dodson,
Duane McFarland, Elizabeth


Ann Six;
Approved Jo O'Barr for
summer employment in the
Guidance Department at
Port St. Joe High School;
Approved L. C. Ash for
summer school bus driver for
Handicapped students to
Panama City;
Accepted a letter of resig-
nation from Julie Nobles
effective at- the end of the
1984-85 school year;
Annual Contract: Highland
View Elementary- Lila Har-
bour; Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary- Barbara Duncan, Judy
Griffin, Connie Raffield; We-
wahitchka High School-
Debra Betts, James Bullard,
Susan Heath, Nancy Kilpat-
rick, Elizabeth Lester, Jean
Peters, Tracy Sanders; We-
wahitchka Elementary-
Linda Tremain; Port St. Joe
High School- Richard Hatch-
er, Ernest Washington, Ra-
chel Crews, Harold Thomas;
Exceptional Child Trans-
portation: Hazel Simmons,
Bus Driver; Phyllis Gort-
man, Bus Driver; Dorothy
Jones, Aide;
Transportation: Daisy
Pittman, Secretary; Port St.
Joe- Jeanette Antley, Betty
Curlee, Mae Ella Gant, Betty
Fain, Wanda Nixon, Linda
Purswell, Christine Taylor,
Patricia Walker, Shirley Wil-
liams, Clotel Washington;
Wewahitchka- Betty Cleck-
ley, George Cooper, Peggy
Revell, Forest Revell, Annie
Hall, Bernice Fortner, Mari-
lyn Godwin, if there is a need
for transporting students
from Red Bull Island; Rosa
Lee Williams; Mechanics-
Clenton Brownell, Willie
Jones, Morris Shavers,
David Causey.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted . unanimously to ap-
prove a four day work week
for the summer beginning
June 3 through August 8. The
work-hours per week will be
the same as the five day work
week.'
The Board authorized the
superintendent- to advertise
for carpet bids to replace
carpet at Port St. Joe High
School and Wewahitchka
High School.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve the following items:
Approved Superintendent
Wilder to serve as a member
of the faculty for the Florida
Academy of School Leaders
Institute to be held in Orlan-
do on June 11 and 12;
Approved to pay an invoice
in the amount of $561.60 for
Gulf County School Board's
share of Property Appraisal
Adjustment Board Expendi-
tures;
Approved a request from
Highland View Baptist
Church fcr the use of a bus on
June 6 through June 8. The
church will provide a certi-
fied driver and furnish insur-
ance;
Approved summer school
schedule for Port St. Joe
High School;
Approved the use of one
classroom at Wewahitchka
Elementary School, Main
Street Site, to be used one
day per week for a summer
ceramics program.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.
Port St. Joe High School:
Betty Bouington, Finance
Clerk; Juanita Powell, Sec-
retary; Marlene - Sewell,
Aide; Virginia Smith, Li-
brary Aide; Ernest Williams,
Security Aide; Jo O'Barr,
Guidance Aide; Allie Pad-
gett, Aide;
Wewahitchka High School:
Bonnie Harrison, Secretary;
Martha Sterzoy, Clerical
Aide; LaRue Huddleston;
Library Aide; Elmer Hall,
Auto Mechanics Aide (if
project is approved). The
Board voted non-renewal on
Barbara Eubanks position as
Exceptional Child Education .
Aide at this time due to cuts
in exceptional student educa-
tion funding;
Wewahitchka Elementary
School:- Claudice Baxley,
Secretary; Sandra Husband,
Secretary; Voncile Daniels,
Aide; Betty Gainous, Aide;
Myrle Jones, Aide; Mae
Murphy, Aide; Janice" Nel-
son, Aide; Sharon Owens,


Aide; .
Port St. Joe Elementary
School: Jan Nobles. PREP
Aide: Helen Kilbourn, PREP
Aide; Cathy McDaniel, PE
Aide; Teresa Johnson, Lun-
chroom Clerk: Doris Pres-
nell, Secretary; Sally Lee,
Library Aide;
School Food Service:
Wewahitchka Elementary:
Viella Rouse, Manager, 192
days, 7 hours: Geraldine
Williams, Assistant Mana-
ger, 188 days, 6 hours:
Eunice Arhelger, Cashier.
181 days, 5 hours: Martha
Davis, Employee, 182 days, 6
hours: Betty Hand, em-
ployee, 182 days, 6 hours:
Sarah Jo Keith, employee,
182 days, 3'2 hours:
Wewahitchka High School:
Kathryn King, Manager, 192
days, 7 hours; Nervine Col-
vin, Assistant Manager, 188
days, 6 hours: Betty Cleck-
ley, Cashier, 181 days, 4
hours; Jean Johnson, em-
ployee, 182 days, 512 hours;
Lillian Russ, employee, 182
days, 6 hours;
Highland View Elemen-
tary School: Lou Eaker,
Manager, 192 days, 7 hours;
Essie Hall, employee, 182
days, 6 hours; Georgia Peak',
employee, 182 days, 6 hours;
Port St. Joe Elementary
School: Minnie Lovett, Man-
ager, 192 days, 7 hours;
Yvonne Atchison, Assistant
Manager, 188 days, 6 hours;
Teresa Johnson, Cashier, 181
days, 31/2 hours; Easter
Nichols, employee, 182 days,
6 hours; Gwendolyn Lowery,
employee, 182 days, 6 hours;
Rita Todd, employee, 182
days, 6 hours;
Port St. Jot High School:
Faye Lewis, Manager, 192
days, 7 hours; Opal Owens,
Assistant Manager, 188 days,
6 hours; Marlene Sewell,
Cashier, 181. days, 6 hours;.
Maggie Bell, employee, 182'
days, 6 hours; Frances Har-
dy, employee, 182 days, 6
hours; Ina Merritt, em-
ployee, 182 days, 6 hours;
Ollie Neel, employee, 182
days, 6 hours;
Maintenance & Custodial:
Alma Bryant, Ruby Farmer,
Lucille Fleming, Joyce Isa-
acks, Gladys McArdle, Edith
McGee, Queen Pittman, Bes-
sie Willis, Christine Worley
Josephin, Frazier, Gwen
Lowery, Eloise Henderson,
Sandra Brock, Sharon Shear-
er, Luther Flowers, Olivia
Moore, Mary Rhames, Ada
Dozier, Oletha Bowers, . Su-
san Thomas, Cathy Causey,
Elnora Turner, Ben Causey,
Les Gortman, Bertha
Thomas, Leroy Causey, Cur-
tis Watson, Q. P. Wise,
George Newsome, David Wil-
liams, Melvin Martin, Roy
Whitfield, Donna Walker,
Secretary.
Transportation: Tabled un-
til.next meeting; ''-
Approved the employment
of Thomas Collins as mtnath
teacher at Port St. Joe High
School for the remainder of
the 1984-85 school year :to fill
the vacancy left by Rodney
Nobles effective April 19;
Approved that Jerry Rich
be allowed to teach one
additional class each school
day for the remainder of the
1984-85 school year effective
April 25;
Approved the' reemploy-
ment of Frances Hardy to the
position of regular school
food service employee for the
remainder of the 1984-85
school year;
Accepted a letter of resig-
nation from John Hicks effec-
tive April 24, 1985;
Accepted a letter of resig-
nation from Rodney Nobles
effective April 22, 1985;"
Accepted a letter of resig-
nation from Patricia Groos
effective at the end of the
1984-85 school year;
Accepted a letter of retire-
ment from Ela Sutton at the
end of the 1984-85 school
year;


Retires from Basic


Bobby Burkett, above right, Maintenance Superintendent at C-E Basic is show
retirement papers to General Lawrence Burkett. Lawrence has been an emp
Maintenance department at the plant for the past 25 years. For his retirement, La
presented with several gifts (or ,se while he relaxes at the river.


Terminated the employ-
ment of 0. C. Williams as a
bus driver effective May 7,
1985;
Approved the Superinten-
dent's recommendation of
Shepard M. Eubanks as
principal at Wewahitchka
High School for the 1985-86
school year;
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Graham, . the
"Board voted unanimously to
approve the following pro-
gram matters:
Approved the PRIME En-
hancement Program;
Approved Adult Education
Program (306) 'for the 1985-85
school year.
, The Board reviewed Engi-
neering data related to ex-
penses for updating and
installation of heating and air
conditioning at both high
schools. No action necessary.
On motion by Graham,
.second by Whitfield, . the
Board voted unanimously to
approve a request from the
Dixie Major League Baseball
of Port St. Joe for the use of a
bus during the summer pro-
vided a licensed and certified
driver, insurance and expen-
ses are provided by the
league.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the.
Board voted unanimously to
approve the Vocational Edu-
cation , Federal Funding
Guide for the 1985-86 school
year:
The Board reviewed each
cost center's budget. No
action necessary.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously that the
bills be paid.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, th& Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove the following items:
Endorsed a Lion's Club
proposal to make video tapes
of the county's elementary
students for inclusion" in a
missing child identification
program;
Approved a request from
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
for use of the lunchroom at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School for a summer day
care program;
Approved the continued
participation in the Panhan-
dle Management Develop-
ment Network for the 1985-86
school year;
Authorized the Superinten-
dent to make an appropriate
presentation to the teachers
recognizing Teacher Appre-


Two Area Students

Huntingdon Dean'


Two residents of Port S/
Joe have been named to the
Dean's List of Honors at
Huntingdon College, Mont-
gomery, Alabama, at the
conclusion of Spring semes-
ter.
Names to the Dean's List of
High Honors, which denotes
a grade point average of at
least 3.75 on a 4.0 scale was
Lisa L. Ray, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Al Ray.
Named to the Dean's List
of Honors, which denotes a -
grade point average of at
least 3.5 on a 4.0 scale was
Linda A. Jackson, daughter
of Bobby and Elaine Jack-


Anthony Joins
U. S. Army

James Bernard Anthony
reported for duty with the U.
S. Army at Fort Jackson,
South Carolina last week.
A 1985 graduate of Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School, he is
the son of W. J. and Rosa Lee
Anthony, 114 Liberty Street,
Port St. Joe.

ciation Week, May 13-17.
There . being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
June 4, 1985 at 9:00 A.M.


Amn. Roney
At Sheppard
Airman Michael D. Roney,
son of Olen P. and Carolyn C.
Roney of Rural Route 3, Port
St. Joe has been assigned to
Sheppard Air Force Base,
Texas, after completing Air
Force basic training.
'"- ",, During the six weeks at
r . Lackland Air Force Base,
Texas, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, or-
. ganization and customs, and
received special training in
S 'human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
? credits toward an associate
degree through the Com-
munity College of the Air
Force.
The airman will now re-
ceive specialized instruction
in the aircraft maintenance
field.
He is a 1982 graduate of
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School.


n presenting CARD OF THANKS
yee in twas The family of W. S. "Jack"
Richter would like to thank
-Star photo the hospital staff, Dr. Wayne
Hendrix, and the churches of
Highland View for their
s O n concern and' aid during the
O illness and loss of Lillie Mae
Richter. We also wish to
s List thank all those who gave o
their time and effort to help'
us through this difficult peri-
od.


Huntingdon College, a
Methodist-related, four year
liberal arts college, is cele-
brating its 131st anniversary,
and boasts an enrollment of
approximately 750 students.


The Family of
W.. "Jack" Richter
and Lillie Mae Richter
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