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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02591
 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 25, 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: UF00028419:02591

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 47


THE TAR

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 * THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1985


25� Per Copy


Take First Step


to Replace Bridge


DOT Says Local Input Needed to Decide Route to be Followed


The first tentative step was taken for replacing an old
and sometimes cantankerous drawbridge across the Gulf
County canal at Highland View on Tuesday of this week.
Florida Department of Transportation representatives
came to Port St. Joe to meet with local officials and
property owners involved to determine alternatives for
ways to route the bridge and its approaches.
Larry Kelly, a Project Development Engineer for DOT
and his assistant, Glenn Smith, spent an hour and a half,
going over the tentative first steps toward planning the
new bridge and feeling out the citizens and government
representatives present as to where the bridge should be
placed and what plans have already been discussed.
Mostly Kelly was interested in the availability of land and
which location would be most affordable and which would
serve the needs of local interests better.
Kelley said it would more than likely take the rest of
the current year and, most of the next to locate the bridge
and get working drawings and plans completed for
contractors to.give bids on the new structure. He stressed
it would probably be around .1989 before the bridge is
completed.
GIVES SUPPORT
St. Joe Paper Company had its top man present,
Chairman of the Board J. C. Belip, to assure Kelley St. Joe
Paper would give the DOT its cooperation in building the
project. Belin said the company was ready'to work with
DOT in any way they could to bring the project to
completion.
Ed Ramsey, of the Port St. Joe Port Authority, read a
letter from its chairman, George Tapper, who is currently
in Minnesota, pledging the Port Authority's cooperation in
planning for an expanded ship channel opening in the span.
The Port Authority wants, and has paid for 10 extra fee! in
height and an additional 25 feet of spanning width to allow
for entrance to the canal by larger' sea-going barges.
Standards of DOT are. for a 65 vertical and 100 foot
horizontal clearance on their high rises.
: Charles Shoaf, another member of the Port Authority,
asked, "Where are you going to put it?"
Kelley answered that not a lot of thought had gone.into
the final location of the bridge. "There are many things to
be considered", Kelley said. "We have given some thought
to how to place the bridge in the same general vicinity, but
none tq movingto a different location" KeJley said. ..
Shoaf pointed out the Gulf shoreline is getting more


congested every day. "In the next 10 years, it may be too
congested for the type traffic the highway carries now and
we'll want it moved".
Smith said the DOT would be expected to provide some


sort of crossing at the Canal at the present crossing, if the
draw span were moved to another location. "We can't just
abandon Highway 98 without local approval", he said.
Kelley said the big decision to be made first is to place


the bridge so as. to affect as few property owners as
possible and to provide access to points now served from
the Canal in both"directions.
Gene Raffield gave the support of the fishing industry
in tentative bridge plans. "We are currently in a trend
where the extra span bf the high-rise bridge would serve
our needs on into the future", he said.
Property owners, Phil Earley, who operates- a
hardware store on some of the property to be affected by
bridge construction, and R. A. Skipper, who operates a
service station in the same locale, expressed their concern
that almost any configuration would affect their
businesses.
,Kelley said.it would still be some time before the route
of the bridge is determined. Local thoughts in the past
consideration of the bridge were to place it just west of the
current bridge and use dredged material, to build up:
eroded shorelines along Highway 98 in the Highland View
vicinity.
Kelley said another knotty question to be settled in the
next few months, is where to place the service roads which
would carry traffic back toward the raised approach to the
span to serve business, industry and dwellings left undec-'
the rise of the bridge and roadway.


William J. Rish, Larry Kelly of DOT, Phil Earley, Ed bridge area to consider alternatives of location of the new
_ -agoS,,JB~Ck4.J-AlMaweU. Eldridge Money and Everett -.n-Bigh-cise span to be built during.the nextLour.years by the
Owens gather around an aerial photo of the Highland View , Department of Transportalion. -Star photos


Board Wants Barricade Moved


In one action, Tuesday night, the County
Commission agreed to sanction public access to
private property and in another they asked a
private citizen, to remove his signs, barriers,
etc., off public property.
Troy Davis of .Overtreet came to the
Commission complaining he had received a
letter from the chairman of the Commission
instructing him to remove his signs, posts' and
other barricades from a dedicated public street
in Overstreet, The Commission said they had
received complaints of Davis blockading proper-
ty which had been dedicated as a street, but. ,
which had never been developed by the county,
except to use the property for a ditch.
Davis said he was bothered by motorists
using the property during the night to speed, do


acrobatics with their cars and disturb him in
general. He reported the motorists also came
into his property as well 'as in the street area.
Davis said the property barricaded belonged
to him and presented a map as evidence of his
claim.
The Commission attorney, William J. Rish
advised Davis the official description of ,the.
property in the records pointed out the property
was a dedicated street, regardless of what the
map he had in his position, showed.
The ,Commission told Davis he could put
posts, fences, gates, etc., on his own property to
protect it, but.that he would have to, remove them
from the street right of way.
In other actions concerning property, the
Commission agreed to give their support to a


School Budget Shows
It appears necessary capital construction Watson said the new const
items .will require an extra mill of taxes to be extra mill to finance. The
added to the Gulf County School Board budget rate of 5.904 last week.
for the coming year, according to Temple Watson pointed out
Watson, administrative assistant for the Board. tentative at this stage. I
Watson told The Star this week the State would start in earnest by th
Department of Education has informed them the a tentative rate and perce
classes currently held in the old Elementary be hammered out by earl
School building on Highway 71 is totally Watson said improve
inadequate. have increased the taxing
"This means we'll be forced to continue considerably this year and
work on the new Wewahitchka Elementary taxable base, the school
School building to house these classes", Watson more money. "We'll need
said. ' extra mill to do these cons
The Board had already committed itself to said.
sonfe construction work at the Highland View PERSONNEL]
Elemtary School complex for the coming year. In a special meeting


move by John Doyle of Panama City to require
land-holders who took advantage of the green
belt tax law to open their lands to public
recreation purposes.
Doyle. said a group of "about 400" in Bay
County had contacted large land owners,
primarily woods-land:4nd property used for pulp
wood production, concerning the matter and had
received the cooperation of. other counties,
principally the Bay 'and Washington County
commissions.
Doyle said, "We don't want to hurt anyone,
but we plan to use the green belt law if we have to
to gain access to the lands".
Commissioner Billy Branch told Doyle he
(Continued on Page 3)


Need for Increase


truction would taKe an
e Board levied a mill

that all figures are
He said budget work
ie end of this week and
ent of increase should
ly next week.
ments of real estate
g base in Gulf County
because of this added
board would receive
that plus probably an
truction projects", he
MATTERS
last Thursday, the


Board acted on several personnel matters which
would affect the school year which starts next
month.
Choral teachers which will conduct choral
music programs at Port-St. Joe High School and
county elementary schools were employed.
Terry W. Stryker was hired as a choral teacher
for the high school and Patsy Johnson was
employed to conduct choral music programs in
the county's three elementary schools.
Rick Williams was employed as a science
teacher for Port St. Joe High School and Larry.
Mathes was named Principal designee for the
Wewahitchka High School. Jerry Don Rich was
transferred from Port St. Joe to Wewahitchka
High School for the coming school year.


County Starts
Budget Work
The Gulf County Commis-
sion has started work on a
new budget plan for the 1986
fiscal year.
Hearings have already
been started to receive input
from the various depart-
ments to be funded by tax
revenues.
Most departments.are ask-
ing for increases in'funding.


J. C. BELIN
Chairman of the Board of
St. Joe Paper Company
Belin expressed the intent
to cooperate with the bridge
building job by St. Joe
Paper Company, which
owns the property adjoining
. the present bridge.


LARRY KELLEY
Planning Development
Engineer of DOT

Asks for public input to
location of the new high rise
bridge to be built at High-
land View. Final location of
the bridge still is not
decided.


Deal Says No Need to Threaten

to Get Fence Moved on C-30E


Troy Deal of Orlando,
who has extensive land
holdings here in Gulf Coun-
ty, removed a fence from
the county road right of
way at Lighthouse Bayou
on C-30E last week.
The fence had been
placed on the right of way
by workmen putting a
fence around Deal's pro-
perty, closing off the
mouth of Lighthouse
Bayou to boaters. The
Bayou was used by sports-
men who launched boats
into St. Joseph Bay at that
point.
The Commission sent


Deal an official request
and a time limit in which to
remove the fence from the
right of way and from in
front of the bayou en-.
trance.
Thursday, workers were
on the scene, taking the
fence down and re-locating
it on Deal's property.
Deal wrote a letter to the
Commission, reminding
them he gave the road
right of way for C-30E and
his firm built the road in
the first place, indicating
he was not in the habit of
taking advantage of the
county or the public.


In language which failed
to mask his chagrin at
being notified of his en-
croachment in such a
manner, Deal wrote that in
the future if he is contacted
directly about matters of
concern, he will gladly
cooperate with the county.
He pointed out there was
no need for the county to
take the measures they did
to get the fence removed.
The letter pointed out he
had letters of permission
and permits for the fence
from DNR, DER and the
(Continued on Page 3)


Hospital Sale Imminent


The Port St. Joe City Commission
agreed to a transfer contract for sale
of the Gulf Pines Hospital in a special
meeting Monday, but failed to give the
Mayor, attorney and City Clerk
authority to execute the agreement at
the special meeting.
Only three members of the Board
were present at the special meeting,
Mayor Frank Pate and Commission-
ers Bill Fleming and Nathan Peters,
Jr. After the requirements for the
present owners of the hospital-Bap-
tist Medical Center in Jacksonville-
to follow in order to protect the
interests of the City, Commissioner
Fleming made a motion to authorize
the Mayor, Clerk and Attorney to sign
the agreement with BMC. Fleming's
motion died for lack of a second.
Mayor Pro-Tem James B. Roberts
was absent, so Mayor Pate could not


vacate his chair to second the motion.
The agreement the City will
require BMC to sign, and which the
medical center has agreed to, would
require BMC to pay the City of Port
St. Joe $200,000 immediately on sale of
the facilities and in addition, guaran-
tee payments of $50,000 a year for
the next six years for a total of
$400,000.
The City has also insisted that a
reverter clause be inserted in any sale
agreement, transferring the building
and its equipment back to the City in
case of any default. The City would
also assume ownership of the certifi-
cate of need under which the hospital
operates in the event of any default in
the future.
Baptist Medical Center has been
approached by Health Care Manage-
ment Corporation of Columbus, Geor-


gia, to purchase 'the hospital. HCMC
are specialists in operation of small
hospitals and are attempting to
purchase several small town hospitals
in the Northwest Florida area.
Baptist Medical Center is under
agreement to the City of Port St. Joe
since purchasing Gulf Pines four
years ago, and must give the City
satisfactory guarantees that agree-
ment will be satisfied before they can
receive permission to sell.
The City Commission is entering
the agreement in order to guarantee
continuity of hospital operations here
in Port St. Joe.
Presumably the City Commission
will again, take up the matter of
designating authority to sign the
agreement at its next meeting, August
6.


I


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About the only thing which
smacked of Mafia or organized
crime in the raid against an illegal
-drug supplier last week by the
Sheriff's Department, was a plastic
drinking cup with the words,
:"Godfather's Pizza" printed on the
side. Of course, we all recognize
this isn't organized- crime.
While the business had no
inkling of organized crime on the
premises, we wonder if that made
the business more respectable?
We're all quick to think about
organized crime or the mafia when
we encounter, such crimes which
are of such a despicable nature. No
local person would think, to enter
such a business on his own. Or, so
we think.
A little bit of imagination, a
little daring, a little initiative on
z the part of most criminals and they
'_re in business. It doesn't take a
Godfather" driving up in a long
limousine, wearing a wide brim hat
4 nd a pin stripe suit to say, "I'd like
So -'make you a deal you can't
refuse" to get a person into the
: criminal business.
Z_'


. In an attend
agency interest
i their prompt
promise, we i
:- -week go by v
Shat the Stat
= Transportation
I .planning proce
rise bridge acr
,a ;canal on Highv
WView.
Some few
r secretary Pau
planning would
i 1986 fiscal budg
first day of thi,
He's maki
promise.
It's . not o
government pr
here in Port"
carried out witi
On' several occ
and city have I
start procedure
promises madi
some small tech
the Port St. Joe
for the survey a
the bridge c
should get us p
promise. But, w
we have never r
-"we didn't pay fo
Another, We p
C .pittance in taxE
are due some se
for those-tax do
Now, DOT,
come through w


All one has to do is to follow the
court proceedings and the work-
ings of our local and county law
enforcement and you see it doesn't
take a particular type to be a
criminal or engage in criminal
acts.
The big money figures or the
thought of obtaining something of
value without having to pay out
money for it, seem to be the prime
magnets which draw a person or
persons into criminal activity.
This is one of the reasons we
are adamately opposed to a state
lottery or legalized gambling.
We don't need to have the
criminal element around to efitice
our people into the wayward path.
We -don't need the organized
criminal world to come take over
the operation of something which
promises something for nothing.
We have that element already built
into many 'of our people. All they
need is the opportunity to become a
part of the illicit .action and they're
ready.
There's no need to dangle a
carrot in front of that donkey's
nose.


In. Good Graces

npt to keep the state smooth out our railroad crossings
sted and to notice e on major highways here in the Port
making good of a St. Joe area, you'll be entirely in
oust not let another our good graces once more.
without recognizing
te Department .of P s'D 't
i is starting the Please Dont Show
ass for- a new high r c
oss the Gulf County Y O r OCar
way 98 at Highland Congratulations to the Presi-
dent on his rapid recovery from
months. ago, DOT what started as a growth removal
l;, Pappas said the from his colon and has now been
get underway in the dramatically hailed as his "cancer
et which started the surgery".
s month. ' Everybody, except possibly the
ng good on that one totally responsible, has been
blamed for not finding the offenid-
)ften we have 4 ing fester earlier. In all likelihood,
.omise made' to us the President refused to go for the
St.- Joe and see it necessary exam as recommended
hin the time frame. :by, the doctors. It was only when he
casions our county had to have the second polyp
had to go back and removed that doctors performed
*s all over again on: the colonoscopy while he was in
e just because of their clutches. Admittedly, the
inicality. Of course, procedure isn't the most. comfort-
Port Authority paid able thing to have happen to a
and for a portion of person, but someone in the Presi-
onstruction. That dent's position should do what he
)rompt action on a has been told is a good procedure
'hen you think of it, to follow.
receivedd very much . An operation is a private
)r in one manner or procedure and we're embarrassed
)ay more than a at thescrutiny given the Presi-
es every year and dent's surgery.
rious consideration We just hope, now that he has
Allars. been released from the hospital, he
if you will only doesn't make a big thing of showing
ith your promise to everyone his scar.


Comments


THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1985


PAGE TWO


No Need to Dangle



A Carrot


I talked to Mr. Wesley
Ramsey, our esteemed
editor-in-chief, about my ef-
forts in this small article. In
the wake of some recent
"news media" events I
wanted to know if writing a
column like this made me a
member of the news media.
He said that it could, but he
had read my last couple of
stories and he said I had
nothing to worry about. He
allowed as how nobody was
a'going to mistake me for a
real newspaper man. That
was most encouraging'
because- after the hostage
situation with .TWA Flight
847 (or was that Flight 747)
and the President's opera-
tion, I'd just as soon not even
remotely be connected with
the news media.
We should have known
folks that when CBS started
passing off "60 Minutes" as
being "the unbiased truth"
we were in trouble. The Leb-


anese hijackers that seized
the TWA jetliner wanted and
needed a little publicity.
Reckon we gave it to them?
And it was more than just
the publicity, it was the man-
ner in which they gave it to
us. We could sense the
excitement with the T.V.
people as the SPECIAL
NEWS BULLETIN came on
during the Saturday morn-
ing cartoons. You got the
same "excitement" as they
interrupted the baseball
game that afternoon. And
the same "excitement" as
they inter....
Pretty soon you began to
feel that the "excitement"
was because the world is
watching and listening to
me. The news event became
secondary to the broadcast.
Yoq ever listen to Howard
Cosell do a ball game on
T.V.?. As you watch you get
the impression that the ball
game is not the important


thing to him; no sir, it's a
chance for Howard to show
the world what a vocabulary
he has. You know what I
mean? It's not a plane hi-
jacking anyone-it's a news
media event.
President Reagan's recent
operation is possibly the
worst I've ever seen. What
ever happened to a little old
fashioned dignity and
respect in the news reporting
business. For crying out
loud; we are talking about
the President of the United
States of America. Sure, he
is news, everything he does
is news, but somewhere
along the line the media has
got to show a little common
,, sense. Or it looks like they
would anyway.
Sam Donaldson at a press
conference kept asking
White House spokesman
Larry Speakes who was go-
ing to be running the country
while the President was in


surgery. He insisted on an
answer. Speakes said that
had all been taken care of.
Sam was persistent, he still
wanted to know just how the
chain of command was to be.
Maybe Sam didn't need to
know that answer. Maybe
our country didn't need to
know. Maybe the Russians
didn't need to know ...
But if you thought the
media was a little rude
before the surgery, shucks
they were just warming up.
After the surgery they had a
live news conference with
'the team of doctors that per-
formed the operation. You
know, I would have thought
that those doctors would
have been the medical ex-
perts in that room, but you
couldn't tell it from the way
the questions and answers
were going. It was like it
couldn't have gone that well
and the President is old and
it's worse than you are let-


COLBERT
ting on and what are you
holding back . . . Did you
)iear anybody in that crowd
cheer and thank God when
the doctors said it went well?
Somehow I feel that
cancer is a private, family
matter and I resented any
questions relating to it. They
had lots of them and those
doctors were doing the best
they could to explain that it
was too early to tell if the
growth was cancerous or
not. I kind'a believed the
(Continued on Page 3)


I Feel Left Out...Another Year Has Passed and My Class Didn't Reunion


I FEEL LEFT OUT of the main-
stream of what's happening these
days.
It isn't your usual generation gap
where those of us who are a more
mature number of years in age feel
the world is whizzing by too fast. It
isn't that at all.
It isn't like most of us who live in
small communities and feel we are
being forgotten when the government
money, the new installations, the new
battleship bases, or some other
magnet of hordes of people pass us by.
Such things as that don't bother me
too much. So long as we have just
enough people here, to attract the
necessary services and some enter-
tainment to go along with our work
day, I'm happy.
If it were a matter of wishing for
life in the fast lane, I'd merely move
up to Atlafita and join three of my four'
brothers. As a matter of fact, I feel
they are the ones who need some
adjustments in the type environment
they live in; not me in mine.
Of course, I join the legion of
'people who have not been able to get


done all they wanted to in the time
spent here in this vale of tears, thus
far. I'm way behind-behind in my
reading, my fishing, my triavelling,
my loafing . . . You name. it, and I'm


families, old war buddies, tiddly-wink
teams, churches, former car pools . ..
You name it and they're ~aVing
reunions for it.
Only last week, Kesley Colbert


ETA OIN SHRDLU

By: W


behind in it.
S+ + + +.
THAT ISN'T WHY I feel sort of
left out of what's happening these
days.
,I feel' left out because my
graduating class didn't have a reunion
this year-or any other year.
As a matter of fact, my graduat-
ing class has never had a class
reunion. Everybody these days are
having reunions: graduating classes,


of the crop of Port St. Joe High School,
who stepped out on our own way back
in 1946.
There were 22 of us. That isn't
very many, but it's enough to have


esley R. Ramsey


told about his graduating class' 20th
reunion. They all knew one another
and were still on speaking terms.
I read Lewis Grizzard the other
day, and his high school graduating
class had just had its reunion.
I've read several area weeklies,
recently, where the editor had attend-
ed or is planning to attend a class
reunion.
Everybody is getting into the act,
but my graduating class... tle cream


-J


ourselves a reunion. I think every one
of those 22, except one, is still alive.
+++ + +
IT ISN'T THAT we can't get
together for a reunion. Somehow,
we'll probably do it next year,
because it will be our 40th anniversary
of having Supervisor of Public In-
struction Tom Owens hand us our
diplomas on the stage in the old school
building which stood right about
where the back building line of the


nursing home is now.
We all marched in to get our
diplomas in an auditorium which
didn't have air conditioning. People
fanned to keep cool. As a matter of
fact, I don't remember there being a
single air conditioned building in Port
St. Joe the year the 22 of us graduated.
So, when we get together for our
first reunion, we'll have at least one
thing to talk about.
There was no public address
system in the auditorium. We just had
- to talk loud enough to be heard beyond
the front row.
We didn't particularly have to
hurry with the ceremony because
there was no television set at home
waiting with piped in entertainment
for us to burry home to. Actually,
when the 22 of us graduated, would
you believe we were the main
attraction that night here in Port St.
Joe? We WERE the entertainment
that night.
And we haven't even gotten
together once to remember it!


THE BEST THING about class
reunions seems to be getting to see all
those people you remember, once
again and see how they have
changed while you remain the same
young, handsome devil you were the
day you graduated.
Everyone remembers their old
school buddies.
I remember, especially some of
mine who still livrehere in Port St. Joe.
There was Grace Meyer, Carl and
Billie Jean Guilford, Mary Lydia
Baxley, Margaret Adams, Grady
Player and of course, my wife,
Frenchie. We're all still here.
When you get right down to it,
that's a pretty good number out of a
class of 22 still hanging around. If we
all got to feeling left out of the swim of
things at this time of the year, like I
'have, we could all have us pretty near
a class reunion right by ourselves,
couldn't we?
Before next year and its reunion
season rolls around, I think I'll kick
that thing around in my noggin a time
or two.


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.


Keslev Colbert's Country Column



I Want to Have My Operation on TV


THE STAR


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By The Star Publishing Company OUT OFU S -ONE YEAR $16 00
a j Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements. the publishers do not hold
4 . Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA -------
Frenchle L. Ramsey .............. Office Manager - ---- - The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Shirley K. Ramse.................. T esetterbarely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


July 25
July 26
July 27
July 28
July 29
July 30
July 31
Aug. 1


High
4:50a.m.
5:27 a.m.
6:13 a.m.
7:06 a.m.
7:59 a.m.
8:55 a.m.
9:48 a.m.
10:36 a.m.


ALow
3:33 p.m.
4:17p.m.
5:06 p.mfo
6:03 p.m.
6:57 p.m.
7:49p.m.
8:36 p.m.
9:26 p.m.


oo,


1|










Deal
(Continued from Page 1)
Corps of Engineers. His
letter stated that if there
was any problem, it was a
, mistake and would readily
be corrected.
Deal pointed out in his
letter he had contributed to
Gulf County's welfare for
30 years and planned to
continue doing so.
So now, the fence has
been removed and the
Commission has been
chastened for their man-
ner in handling the situa-
tion.

| GOOD
. REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR * HOME
LIFE *HEALTH

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



STATE FAUMN
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho-. Office.: BlooIinG.o. UllWol.


Sws Board Wants
Requests for Water


. 1


The Northwest Florida Wa-
ter Management District
granted a.temporary water
consumptive water use per-
mit to Lighthouse Utility
Company, at a recent meet-

Whitehead

On Nat'l

Committee
State Party Chairman
Charles Whitehead was elect-
ed to serve as Chairman of
the Credentials Committee of
the Democratic National
Committee at a meeting held
last week in Washington,
D.C. The Credentials Com-
mittee acts to determine the
validity of the credentials of
those elected to the National
Committee and is responsible
for ruling on any challenges
to the seating of such mem-
bers.
Chairman Whitehead
stated that he "welcomes the
opportunity to serve as Chair
of this Committee which
serves an important role in
mediating disputes regard-
ing membership of the
Democratic National Com-
mittee."


Copies.
Available at
The Star
306 Williams Ave.


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


T 1st United
r jMethodist Church
" m i METHODISM Constitution & Monument
tBrTwoCUluries Port'St.Joe, Florida
SGram and Freedom.... 9:45A
CHURCH SCHOOL. .... ....... . 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP................ 11:00A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP.................. 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........ 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday)......... 7:30 P.M.
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.-



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NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION CO.


Mexico Beach, Florida


648-5668


ing.
The Gulf Coast Utility
Company, which has applied
for a consumptive use permit
in the same general area, has
requested an administrative
hearing to determine whe-
ther its application consti-
tutes a competing use of
available water.
Lighthouse Utilities oper-
ates a water system in the
Cape San Blas and St. Joseph
Peninsula area. Gulf Coast
Utilities has been requesting
a franchise or permission
from the Gulf County Com-
mission to operate a water
and sewer system in the
same general area.
Northwest Florida Water
Management District must
approve all requests to take
substantial amounts of water
from the ground aquifer.


was completely in sympathy with Doyle's
request "but", he said, "we don't have that
problem over here in Gulf County. A good portion
of our woodlands are owned by St. Joe Paper
Company and they let ps use it for hunting".
Branch went on to say the people of other
counties had abused the open land privilege here
in Gulf County in the past and were probably
responsible for some lands being closed off to
public use. The Commissioner also explained the
Southwest Forest Industries land here in Gulf
County'is available to hunters, but they must
secure a permit before using the land.
Branch made a motion for the Commission
to "give our support in any way we can" with
Doug Birmingham seconding the motion. "I
.presume you're aiming at the Southwest Forest
and Prosper Energy lands here in our county",
he stated to Doyle.
Several acres of farmlands in the county
have been restricted to use by hunters for the
past several years because of damage to the
.land, crops and livestock by hunters in the past.
Doyle said his group was not seeking access
to farmlands; only to woodlands under the green


Dam Removal Permits Can be

Issued by C.ofE. Jax Office


While no new date has been set for
the Administrative Hearing concerning
the Dead Lakes Dam removal, it was
announced at a recent Northwest Florida
Water Management District Board Meet-
ing that the required permit from the
Army Corps of Engineers can legally be
issued at the District level in Jackson-
ville instead of from Washington.
Opponents of the dam's removal
requested and received a continuance of
the April-17-19 Administrative Hearing,
saying they needed more time to prepare
for the Hearing.
The District was given responsibility


GCCH In

Research

Program
Gulf Coast Community
Hospital is continuing its
participation in a nationwide
FDA-qualified Ulcer Resear-
ch Project. Results of two
short-term duodenal ulcer
studies completed at the
Hospital showed a 75 to 85
percent healing rate in the
volunteer patients who parti-
cipated.
' The research project has
expanded over the last year'
to include gastric ulcers.
GCCH' is hoping to get
volunteers for both a year-
long duodenal ulcer study
and a six-week gastric ulcer
study designed to test the
efficiency of the ulcer drug in
persons who are diagnosed to
have the ulcers.
All volunteers must be at
least 18 years old. They will
be provided with free re-
search medication, and they
will be examined by partici-
pating research physicians.
Those interested are asked to
contact Ms. Linda Jones by
August 16 at 769-8341, ext. 489
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday.
through Friday.

Gulf Planning
Comm. to Meet
The Gulf County Planning
Commission will have a
meeting Thursday, July 25 at
7 p.m'. in the Commission
Room of the Gulf County
Courthouse.


Some experts estimate that
the first dogs were tamed
over 12,000 years ago.


to remove the dam following two straw
votes taken in Gulf and Calhoun counties
which overwhelmingly favored the
dam's removal. Opponents of the dam's
removal say removing the dam will
devalue their lakefront property. Pro-
ponents of the removal effort say the
dam's impoundment of the Dead Lakes
has degraded water quality and fishing.
Permits from both the Corps of
Engineers and the Florida Department
of Environmental Regulation are needed
before the District can take any action on
removing the dam.


OBITUARIES:
Felton B. (Preacher) Smith
Felton B. (Preacher) bothofQuincy, and Mrs. Lois
Smith, 66,' passed away Hobbs of Pace; and five
last Thursday in a Panama. grandchildren.
City hospital following a long Funeral services were held
illness. He had been a Saturday at 2:00 p.m. at the
resident of ' Wewahitchka Westside Baptist Church
since 1939, and had been a with the Rev: William Veal
barber in Wewahitchka for officiating. Interment follow-
the past 371/ years. He was a ed in Jeliu Cemetery. Active
member of the Westside pallbearers were the active
paptist Church, and a veter-. deacons of Westside Baptist
an of World War II. Church, and serving as hon-
He is survived by his wife, oraI y pallbearers were the
Mary Louise Smith-of Wewa--�'men% of, Westside Baptist
hitchka; two sons, Pete Church.
Smith of Fort Walton, and All arrangements were un-
Bill Smith of Panama City; der the direction of Comfort-
three sisters, Miss Verdie er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
Smith and Miss Lillia Smith, chka Branch Chapel.

Willie James Hand, 87


Willie James Hand, 87, of
Wewahitchka passed away
Thursday in a Panama City
hospital following a long
illness. He was a native and
lifelong resident of Gulf
County,. and was a member
of the First Born Church of.
'the Living God, Carter Tem-
ple.
Survivors include: his
wife, Rosa Mae Hand of
Wewahitchka; four sons,
James Hand, Jr. of Wewahit-
chka, Bryant Hand,. Sr. of
Apalachicola, Lester ,Hand
and Earnest Hand, Sr., both
of Wewahitchka; three
daughters, Rosa Lee Willi-.
ams of Wewahitchka, Kath-


erine Hand of Wewahitchka,
and Riller Hunter of Wewa-
hitchka; two sisters, Elise
McCullough of Port St. ,Joe,
and Frankie James of Lima,
'Ohio; 38 grandchildren; 12
great grandchildren; and one
brother.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at 2:00 p.m. at the
First Born Church of the
Living God, Carter Temple
with the Rev. Ervin. Jackson
officiating. Interment follow-
ed in Williamsburg Ceme-
tery.
' All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-
chka Branch Chapel.


Byron Whetstone Eells, Jr.


Byron Whetstone Eells, Jr.
died in his sleep early Wed-
nesday morning at his home
in Houma, Louisiana. He
was 73 years old, and was the
.husband of Kathleen Nedley
Eells. They had lived in Port
St. Joe for many years.

Leila Jordan
Mrs. Lelia Jordan, 70,
passed away Sunday, July 21,
after a long illness. She had
been a resident of Port St.
Joe for one year and was a
retired waitress.
Mrs. Jordan is survived by
one brother, Sydney Jordan
of Chesapeak, Virginia.
Funeral arrangements
were still incomplete at press
time.
Gilmore Funeral Home is
in charge of all arrange-
ments.

Marie Belanger
Marie Belanger, a resident
of Bay St. Joseph Care
Center, passed away Friday,
July 19, after a long illness.
She was a native of Cana-
da. Survivors include her
brother, George Belanger of
Quebec, Canada.
A mass was said at St.
Joseph Catholic Church by
Father Tom Randall and
cremation followed.
All arrangements were by
Gilmore Funeral Home.


He was a member of St.
Bernadette's Catholic
Church Parish, a Grand
Knight of Knights of Colum-
bus of St. Bernadette's
Lodge Parish and a Knight
of St. Gregory.
Survivors include: his
wife, Kathleen Nedley Eells
of Houma, La.; his mother,
Mrs. Eldora Eells of Port St.
Joe; one brother, Edward
Eells of Port St. Joe; two
daughters, Barbara Eells of
Port St. Joe and Kathy D.
Eells of New Orleans, La.;
two sons, Byron (Sonny)
Eells III and wife, Janelle
and Michael G. Eells and
wife Theresa, all of Houma,
La.; and three grand-
children, Derek Michael
Eells, Monica Marie Eells
-and Leslie Ann Eells, all of
Houma, La.
Funeral arrangements
were incomplete at press
time.

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


Metropolan hands by >ou,.
LIiE*HA ALliALL nOMI.IIH11t1 4NI


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1985 PAGE THREE


(Continued from Page 1)


belt law.
ANIMAL SHELTER
Belle duBose appealed to the Commission
Tuesday night, to consider establishing an
animal shelter here in Gulf County.
"I think Gulf County could 'afford one and
I'm certain a lot of people would be pleased by
it". Mrs. duBose said, "I'm concerned and I
think a lot of other people would be concerned
too". She said several times pets had been
abandoned near her home and she has cared for
them and found new homes the best she could.
Her appeal was some sort of operation to care for
the animals without having to put unclaimed
animals to sleep without first trying to find them
a home.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the Commission:
-Agreed to install water service to Butler's
Restaurant if they had enough money left in their
. construction budget after final accounting.
Butler has asked for the service, which was not
on the original plan and which Commissioners
have ascertained would cost some $6,000 to
install. Butler said he has a price from a private


contractor to put the service in for half that
amount. The Board agreed to make an intense
study of the finances of the Beaches system and
put the system in if money is available.
-Approved a request made by Evan
Williams, to purchase a new fire truck for the St.
Joe Beach volunteer fire department with
capabilities to fight fires in multi-floor buildings.
Williams said the Beaches would pay half the
price of a new piece of equipment. The
Commission agreed to ask for bids for the truck,
equipped and un-equipped.
-Agreed to allow pre-payment of "dry
taps" on the Beaches water system for not less
than six months nor more than 12 months at a
time. The bills would be discounted $2.50 each
month for pre-payment, or the amount charged
to read meters and send out bills each month.
-Heard presentations by Certified Public
Accountant firms to conduct the annual county
audit. The Board heard from May, Zima and Co.,
Michael Tucker, CPA; Touche Ross and
Company and Williams, Cox, Weidner and Cox.
The Board will make a decision on which firm to
engage at a later meeting.


Kesley Colbert froPage2)
doctors. Three days later
when it was determined that _ A .b
the growth was cancerous,
did you detect a "we knew it
all along attitude from the Call
media"? They are now still Call
being critical of the medical Shorty
treatment that the president
received.
I almost wish that right in
the middle of that first post , 9"U -
operation press conference
one of those UPI guys had Commercial - Residential
fallen down on the floor
clutching his chest. It would Remodeling and
have been interesting to see Service Work
if those media guys would
have turned to those doctors 26 Years Experience - Licensed and Bonded
for help or to Sam Donaldson
with his dictionary of Reg. No. ER.004631
medical terms sitting on his Ch-a les Sowe
lap. Charles Sowell
Respectfully,
� Kesley Sur-Way Electric
There is no such thing
as a "vintage year" for 411 Reid Avenue
California wines because 411 Rd Avenue
the weather there is con-
sistently sunny and dry
in the growing season.


$500 REWARD

For information leading to the safe return of a
black male dog. Answers to the name of
"Chipper". Weighs 15-18 lbs., solid black, long
straight hair, no tail. Collar had 4' chain attach-
ed when dog was lost. Last seen in the vicinity
between Gulf Pines Hospital and Oak Grove.
May be entangled by chain in underbrush.
Wearing name tag on collar with name, ad-
dress & phone number on it.

Anyone with Information call
Ed Ramsey at 229-8737
or the police station or dog pound.


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PAGE FOUR THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY ,I'LY 25. 1985


Say You Saw It In The Star!


Gen-at Taste...
An American Trditn


~i -- I


. . . . - . . .: . �, ..


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School's varsity cheerleaders have begun prac-
tice already in preparation for the fall football season. Summer has steadily
been slipping away, and suddenly it dawns on the rest of us that school is less
than a month away from beginning the fall term on August 19. The date hasn't



If You re Self-Employ(


Take the Retirement 7


Strawberries, one of the best-loved treats of the .season, are
.go versatile. Eat them out of hand, sprinkle on cereal or try them
41 an elegant, irresistible dessert such as Strawberry Tunnel
,;Cream Cake. To make this impressive dessert, just cut a tunnel
Mi an angel food cake and fill with a mixture of strawberries,
sweetened condensed milk, cream cheese and whipped topping.
Jtrost with whipped topping and chill or freeze. .Garnish with
lBright red, fragrant berries.
STRAWBERRY TUNNEL CREAM CAKE'
(Makes one 10-inch cake)
.1 (10-inch) prepared round 1 teaspoon almond extract .
angel food cake 2 to 4 drops red food
",5 (3-ounce) packages cream coloring, optional
cheese, softened 1 cup chopped fresh straw-
-1 (14-ounce) can Eagle@ berries - . . !- .- '.
Brand Sweetened Con- 1 (12-ounce) container: .
densed Milk ('NOT frozen non-dairy ,whipped
evaporated milk) topping, thawed (5.cups)
cup ReaLemon� Lemon Additional fresh straw-
Juice from Concentrate berries, optional
Invert cake onto serving plate. Cut %-inch slice crosswise
:from top of cake; set aside. With sharp knife, cut around cake
:1 inch from center hole and 1 inch from outer edge, leaving
:cake walls 1-inch thick. Remove cake from center, leaving .1-
:inch thick base on bottom of cake. Reserve cake pieces. In large
:mixer bowl, beat cheese until fluffy. Gradually beat in sweetened
:condensed milk until smooth. Stir in ReaLemon, 'extract and
*food coloring if desired. Stir in reserved:torn cake pieces and
chopped strawberries. Fold in 1 cup whipped topping. Fill cavity
,of cake with strawberry mixture; replace top slice of cake. Frost
With remaining whipped topping. Chill 3 hours or freeze 4, ours.
!Garnish with strawberries if desired. Return leftovers to refrig-
erator or freezer.
j4.


CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank all my
friends in Bay and Gulf'
County for their love and
concern shown me during my
stay in the hospital and at
home.
Thank you for your gifts,
cards, and flowers, but most
of all, for your prayers.
May God's blessings rest.
on each and everyone.
Vera Burge


Open Sat., July 27

CERAMICS PLUS
Greenware, Supplies & Firings


HOURS: Tues. thru Fri. 5:30 p.m. - 8:30
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
1021 McClellan Ave. * Port St. Joe .
BETTY JEAN GODWIN, Owner
- a
u ..l.l| .| . in ...n.||l .n..|.||||...| l.u.|..|.ul.l..u| .. l|.n.|.| jll $l| $l| |. $ ||n|lmm Hm | $|||. |. l |$


The retirement test- the
limit on the amount of
earnings people can have
without affecting their Social
Security benefits- is differ-
ent for self-employed per-
sons. People who continue' to
do some work after retire-
ment or receive income as
farmers, insurance agents,
and sales persons, and other
types of self-employment
should note the differences so
as to avoid any disruption of
their monthly benefits to
overpayments.
Like regular wage earners,
the self-employed person is
subject to the annual earn-
ings limit, which was $6,960
in 1984 and is $7,320 in 1985 for
people 65 and over., For
people under 65 the 1984 limit
was $5,160 and is $5,400 in
1985. There is no limit on
earnings for those age 70 and
over. Earnings over the
annual limit cause the
monthly benefits to be re-
duced $1 for each $2 of
earnings over the limit.
The first year of retire-
ment is where self-employ-
'ment income is treated dif-
ferently. A monthly test is
usually applied during the
first year. a person starts
receiving benefits. This per-
mits a person to retire any
time during the year and
have his or her earnings


count against the retirement
test only for the months after
retirement. For regular
wage earners, the monthly
test is one-twelfth of the
annual test. This means that
a person may earn any
amount during the year as
long as he or she does not
earn 'over the monthly limit
beginning with the month in
which, he or she starts
receiving benefits.
However, because the in-
come of the self-employed
tends to be irregular- it may
be received months or years
after it is earned- a test of
"substantial services"' in the
business or trade is used.
During the first year of
retirement, a person who"
receives earnings from self-
employment can get a full
benefit for any month he or
she doesn't perform substan-
tial services in self-employ-
ment.
. Whether or not services.
are substantial depends on a
number of factors. Tbey
include the, amount of time
devoted to .the business or
profession, including time
spent planning and man-
aging, the kind of work done,
and how the work compares
with what the person pre-
viously did.
In general, more than 45
hours of work devoted to a


slipped up on these lovely young ladies as they diligently work on routines in
preparation for going to camp during the next few weeks.
Shown from left are Teressa Cozart, Paula Ramsey, Marie Fambro,
LaDonna Boykin, Nancy Stoutamire, Kim Harvey, Debbie Davis, Dawn Grace
and Sissy Burke.


business during a month
constitutes substantial ser-
vices. Less than 15 hours
a month is never considered
substantial.'
Another provision unique
to the self-employed holds
that certain self-employment
income received after the
first year of retirement from
work performed before re-
tirement is not subject to the
annual limit. This rule was
designed to help insurance
agents who receive renewal
commissions after they re-
tire, retired farmers whose
leftover crops are sold in a
year after they stop farming,
sales people, who receive
deferred commissions, and
persons who continue to
receive income from their
investment in a business or
partnership.
People who need additional
information about the special
rules affecting earnings, for
retired self-employed people
should call the nearest Social
Security office and ask for
the leaflet, "How Work Af-
fects Your Social Security
Check".


I "


Officers Selected for

Cancer Society Unit


The Port St. Joe Unit of the
American Cancer Society
met at the Methodist Church
Hall Tuesday, July 16 at 7:30
p.m., with Al Ray presiding.
Cathey Hard,' field repre-
sentative from Panama City,
was present.
Officers elected and chair-
men named for 1985-86, to be
installed August 20 at the
Methodist Church Hall, are:
President, Steve Richard-
son; Vice President, Carolyn
White; Secretary, Alice
Core; Treasurer, Myrtice
Chason; Medical Advisor,
Dr. Shirley Simpson; Cru-
sade Chairman, Al Ray;
Public Education, Phyllis
Altstaetter; Service, Donna

Lamb Jam

'85 Planned

In Wewa
Lamb Jam '85 will be
happening in Wewahitchka
August 5 through August 10
nightly (except Wednesday)
at 6:00 p.m.
Groups to perform include
Authorized Personnel, T K &
Co., Heaven Bound, and
Refuge.
Admission is free. You are
urged to-attend. Lamb Jam
'85 will be held at T. L. James
Park.


Drew and Helen Montgom-
ery; Professional Education,
Sarah Maddox. and Donna
Drew; Public Information,
Frenchie Ramsey and Shir-
ley . Ramsey; Memorials,
Rev. Al Harbour.
Al Ray announced that
Inell Stutzman is joining the
Board of Directors. He also
said that he had received a
letter from Mrs. Elizabeth
Tomlinson stating that Kitty
Jones had bequeathed $500.00
to the American Cancer
Society.

RENT


steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
VIBRATING POWER
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finishing touch
201 Monument Ave. ,
-Phone 227.1199 or 227-1190


Rotary Club

To Reviving
New Rotary president, Jim
McNeill, III, made. his ser-
vice assignments- at the
, regular meeting of the club
last Thursday at noon.
McNeill expressed his de-
sires for a regenerated Boy
Scout program and advance-
ment toward furnishing a
new Scout building in Port St.
Joe.
McNeill pointed out that
the Rotary Club had been
sponsoring Boy Scouts in
Port St. Joe for more than 40
years and hoped the club
would do its part in keeping
the activity going in the
years to come.
Guests of the club were

Peters, Collier

Final Plans Told
Mr. and Mrs. Larry W.
Peters and Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Collier would like to
announce the final plans of
their children, Emylee Tow-
an Peters and Philip Jerome
Collier, to wed on July 27 at
7:00 p.m. at the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church.
All family and friends are -
invited to attend. A nursery
will be provided for all
pre-school children.


Is Dedicated

Boy Scouts
Robert Trammell and Andy
Hamilton of Marianna and
Dr. Tom Gibson, Jr., of
Scottsboro, Ala.


Final Plans

Told for

Wedding
Final plans have been
made for the uniting in
marriage of Kimberly Dawn
Scott and David Vance Ni-
chols on July 26 at Beach
Baptist Chapel, corner -of
Columbus and Alabama, St.
Joe Beach, 7:30 E.D.T. and
6:30 C.D.T.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gene
Scott and Reverend and Mrs.
Ira Nichols extend a warm
welcome to all family and
friends to join with them as
they share God's love and the
exchanging of vows of their
children.
Reception will follow in the
church reception hall.








English muffins freeze well
but separate ithe halves-
before freezing for easier
toasting.


RESTAURANT


412 Reid Avenue


r l p . Featuring



Spaghetti Night

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From filling prescriptions to giving informed
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210 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1224
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FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
22nd 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.


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY., JULY 25, 1985 PAGE FIVE


Florida's "Acid Rain"



On Decline for 3 Years


Crews Cutting

New Street

Workmen of I-C Construction Compaiy of Lynn Haven
are shown cutting a new street In a new subdivision being
opened in Port St. Joe. The new street will be called Cabell
Drive, located parallel to Gautier Memorial Lane, which
runs next to the Centennial Building. The street will make a
cul-de-sac between Second Avenue and Highway 98. Lots will
be opened, with water and sewer established, for residential
construction. --Star photo

] I |l '


Gal 5:22-23

0 '

TEMPERANCE
M1 C Z

o w 111
z u l
o a
* GOODNESS

FAITH


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


First Baptist Church
Port St Joe,-, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
.. j.-,.K.4.5... BibleStudy(allages).,
11:00 ..... Worship (Live WJBU-AM).


6:00 ............ Church Training
7:00 ................... Worship

HOWARD BROWNING 'R " O G


SRON KEGLEY
MusiclYouth


Pastor


FOR THE MOST
IMPORTANT DAY OF
YOUR LIFE


See usfor. ..

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INVITATIONS
ENCLOSURES
NAPKINS
THANK YOUS
RECEPTION ITEMS
ATTENDANTS GIFTS

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Phone 227-1278


Oakley Participates In

Mediterranean Exercise


Navy Petty Officer 3rd
Class James A. Oakley, son
of John E. and Alimae
Oakley of 509 Madison St.,
Port St. Joe recently partici-
pated in exercise Distant
Hammer while stationed
aboard the aircraft carrier
USS Nimitz, homeported in
Norfolk, Va.
The eleven day, multi-
national exercise took place
in the central and eastern
Mediterranean Sea and was
designed to improve the
operational effectiveness of
maritime forces, land-based
air forces, and land forces.
The exercise was divided
into two phases. The first
phase concentrated on speci-
fic training events desig-
nated to integrate the forces
of different nations, includ-
ing a combined amphibious

"Don't you marry for money,
but go where the money is."
Alfred Lord Tennyson


The first commercial comb
factory in .what is now
the US was opened by
Enoch Noyes of West New-
bury, Mass., in 1759. The
combs were made from
animal horns, flattened out.


11X 14 COMPUTACOLOR FREE
11X 14 PORTRAIT - FRE
with purchase of our complete picture package
PACKAGE ONLY
* CONSISTS OF: $3.00 deposit
2 - Color 8 x 10's and $15.95 due
2- Colord5 x 7's at time of
': . - and delivery
', 12-Wallet size plus tax
[ Groups add $1 per person
j Poses in pkg. our choice please
14NO PACKAGE LIMIT
with additional deposit

BY: Barnard Portraits
Portraits Will Be Made At: Saturday, July 27th
Saturday, July 27th
COSTIN'S Dept. Store 10-4 p.m.
Port St. Joe, Florida
' . . ., .. .-.0-- .0 --a- -... ..0 - .,--w .- .. .,--,-.,0-. --, .- -


landing in Sardinia.
This was followed by the
second phase, the tactical
phase, which involved allied
maritime forces and land-
based air forces to test
integrated air defense opera-
tions and sea control in the
Mediterranean area.
He joined the Navy in
February 1982.


At a time when acid rain is
alleged to be worsening
throughout the U.S., a report
released recently indicates
Florida's rain acidity has
decreased slightly over the
past three years.
"We are not sure whether
the decrease in rain acidity is
a trend or natural variation,
so additional data is needed.
The findings, however,
counter claims by some
groups which state that Flo-
rida has an acid rain crisis,"
said Ken Wiley, General
Manager of the Florida Elec-
tric Power Coordinating
Group, Inc. (FCG), an or-
ganization of 37 Florida
electric utilities which is
funding the study.
"The results strongly sup-
port our research path to-
ward understanding acid
,rain before considering con-
trol legislation. The research
decision has been a wise one
in the best interests of
Florida's electric consum-
ers," Wiley said. .
The report presents find-
ings on Phase IV (the last
complete phase) of the $3.2-
million Florida Acid Deposi-
tion Study conducted by
Environmental Science and
Engineering, Inc. (ESE), an
independent environmental
research group. The study
was begun in 1981 to develop
information on the magni-
tude, variability, sources,
effects and Mnethods of con-
trol of acid rain in Florida
and is one of the most
comprehensive state pro-
grams ongoing. It was ini-
tiated by the FCG in the early
,stages of concern about acid
rain.
"Phase IV was primarily
an additional year of rain
analysis and a wrap-up of
various study programs,".
said Dr. Axel Hendrickson,
chairman of the board of
ESE :and project director.


"Each study program- rain
monitoring and analysis,
source attribution, and eco-
logical effects studies- is a
piece of the acid rain puzzle
which when placed together
in a final report will provide
a clearer picture of Florida's
acid rain situation."
Work has already begun on
the final report which is
scheduled for completion in
early 1986. The Florida Acid
Deposition Study has been
coordinated with the Florida
Department of Environ-
mental Regulation (DER)
and was reviewed this year
by a panel of nationally
recognized experts chosen by
DER. The panel "found the
technical competence of the
work in all three areas to be
high," pointed out weak-
nesses in the study, but
concluded "There are only a
few state efforts of compar-
able technical scope and
competence."
During Phase IV the aver-
age pH of rain ranged from
4.6 in central Florida to 4.7 in
the northern and southern
parts of the state based on
analysis of samples collected
from seven monitors located
from the Panhandle to the
Florida Keys. pHis measured
during Phase IV (9-15-83 to
9-14-84) were generally less
acidic than those of the
previous year. (The pH scale
ranges from 0-14 with 7 as
neutral. The higher the num-
ber, the more alkaline a
solution; the lower the num-
ber, the more acidic. It now
is generally recognized that
the pH of natural rainfall
ranges from 4.8-5.2).
At completion of the Phase
IV field work the- FCG
decided to continue acid rain
monitoring and analysis for
an additional year (9-15-84 to
9-15-85) to gain more infor-
mation with which to deter-


mine whether rain aciditiy is
increasing or decreasing
over time.
Acid rain's effect on the
environment has been a
critical concern during the
acid rain debate. The Study
indicated that an environ-
ment's exposure to acid rain
does not guarantee that
damage will occur. Rather,
susceptibility to damage is
affected by the interplay of
biological, chemical and phy-
sical processes occurring in a
body of water and its sur-
rounding watershed as well
as rain pH.
Phase IV was designed to
improve the ability to assess
the potential sensitivity to
Florida's aquatic and terres-
trial systems to acid rain.
Since Florida is unique com-
pared to northern environ-
ments where acid rain is
thought to have caused dam-
age,-.- Florida-specific re-
search was necessary.
The Phase IV ecological
program evaluated: 1( the
changes in soil chemistry
and microbiological activity
as a result of increased
acidity (pH 4.6, 3.6 and 3.0),
2) whether lake productivity
and the nutrient cycle is
negatively affected by in-
creased acidity, and 3). the
role that chemical or biologi-
cal processes in lake sedi-
ments play in neutralizing
acidity. The ecological pro-
gram demonstrated that
many factors can interact to


neutralize the effects of
acidity, and that relatively
low pH levels (3.0) were
needed to cause significant
and .rapid effects in the
environment.
Evaluation of natural,
manmade, in-state and out-
of-state sources of pollutants
that could lead to acid rain
was scheduled for comple-
tion during Phase IV. How-
ever, delays in availability of
meteorological information
from the U. S. National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration prevented
completion of the work. The
source results are scheduled
for publication as an adden-
dum to the final report early
next year.


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79 Mercury Cougar XR7, V-8, (real
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There will be an organiza-
tional meeting regarding the
establishment of a Commit-
tee to undertake a litter
clean-up program in the City
as well as in the County on
Tuesday, July 30 at 7:00 P.M.
in the Conference Room of
the Port St. Joe Fire Station.
The purpose of the Com-
mittee is to help the public
become aware of the harm
litter creates with the envi-
ronment and how it detracts


from the beauty and enjoy-
ment of the community, as
well as start a clean-up and
beautification program.
Members of the communi-
ty, representatives from
area churches, clubs, organi-
zations, and businesses are
invited and encouraged to
attend.
If you have any questions,
please contact Mrs. Pallas
Gandy, Community Volun-
teer, at 229-6036..


- E U RE K


Litter Clean-Up


Is Organizing


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE


306-08 Williams Avenue


if .








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. .H'.Y 25, 1985


17 Sentenced


New Sizes, Limits Are Set

Cabinet Approves Recommendations of Commission


Seventeen persons entered guilty pleas and were
sentenced in Gulf County Circuit Court this week, as the
current session of court started to. come to a close.
Pleading guilty and drawing two years of community
control, was Dewayne Brant, who was charged with grand
theft and entered the plea to violation of parole.
Emory Yand also entered a plea of guilty to violation
of parole and had his probation extended for six months.
Yand had been charged with manufacture of cannabis.
Mike Hampton drew a sentence of 30 months on counts
of burglary and grand theft. Both sentences were to run
concurrently. Hampton also entered a guilty plea for
violation of parole.
Jack Amerson was sentenced to two years on
probation, when he pled guilty to burglary of a structure.
Adam Messick entered guilty pleas to six charges
placed against him and will go to jail for a total of six years.
on the charges. Messick was charged with two counts of
burglary of a structure, grand theft and three other counts
of burglary.
George E. Stanley was charged with three cases of
forgery and will spend five years in jail for each of the
three counts, with the terms to run concurrently.



Congressman

Don Fuqua

Report s

' . ./


Last winter the Reagan Ad-
ministration indicated that it
planned to clqse uQspecified
agency field offices throughout
the country. While this might
sound like an idea to' reduce
-spending, it would hurt tax-
,payers who had'to conduct



Eye
Openers
By
Dr. Wesley
S: Grace .

POLARIZED SUNGLASSES
Polarized sunglasses pro-
vide good protection for eyes
that are extremely' sensitive
to glare. These glasses are
;now more easily available
with corrective as well as
plain lenses.
They differ from tradition-
al sunglasses in the way they
are made; Their three-layer
. composition filters out a.
.quality of light (GLARE)
that is reflected or bounced
by'sunlight .on water, snow,
or other shiny surfaces. Reg-
Sular, quality sunglasses are
sufficient for filtering out
visible light, but their effect
on glare is minimal. Polar-
Sized lenses, 'although more.
expensive than traditional
sunglasses, provide superior
comfort for the person who
has difficulty coping with
glare.
A polarized lens that dark-
ens in sunlight and lightens
outdoors is also made. This
is called a "photo-chromic"
polarized lens. It is par-
ticularly useful in cutting
down the glare produced by
some forms of artificial light
reflecting off the surfaces of
furnishings, desks and com-
puter screens.
Brought to You As A
Community Service By

DR. WESLEY GRACE
OPTOMETRIST
322 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
22741410


business with the government.
Of particular concern to me
was the implied threat to close
the social security offices in
Marianna, Quincy and Lake
City. These offices serve several
counties and help people.who
cannot easily travel to Talla-
hassee, Panama City, Jackson-
ville or Gainesville:'
I am pleased to report that
the House of Representatives
has approved legislation requir-
ing 120 days notice to Congress
of any attempt to close agency
field offices. This 120-day period
'would give Congress time to
consider such action to deter-.
mine if it is in the best interests
of the public.
We are all.conscious of the
need to control federal spending
but it should not come at the
expense of people who need ac-
cess to government agencies
and this is particularly true of
the Social Security Administra-
tion and its need to serve older
Americans.


. President Reagan has noted
that five countries are actively
involved in terrorist activities
and I support his statements
that the United States must act
to halt the spread of terrorism�
worldwide. The President noted
that Libya, Iran, North Korea,
Cuba and Nicaragua have state
policies of supporting terrorists
and harboring terrorists wanted
for crimes throughout /the
world, including West Ger-
many, France and Ireland.
Clearly, Cuba and Nicaragua
are stirring up terrorist activities
throughout Central and South
America and pose a real danger
to American security. Iran
wants to support its Islamic fun-
damentalisrn at any cost and
seeks -the overthrow of' other
governments in the Middle East,.
including Egypt and Saudi
Arabia.
North Korea is a training-
ground for terrorists where they
learn the latest techniques for
destruction and 'Libya, under
Colonel Khadaffi, is the home
base for many of the terrorists
from around the world. Libya
seems to have no cohesive
foreign policy, just destruction


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301 Reid Ave.


Phone 227-1813


Possession of a controlled substance drew a sent
of 364 days in the county jail and 18 months of commu
control for William A. Williams.
Anthony Barker was given four and a half years in
for counts of grand theft and burglary.
Sandra Bailey drew three years probation, when
pled guilty to a charge of aggravated battery.
John Dykes was sentenced to six months probation
a charge of criminal mischief and two years probation
each of two counts of battery of a police officer.
Jason Dykes and Alto Toby Worley were each g
five years probation on charges of attempting to procu
person under 16 years of age for prostitution.
William McDaniel was sentenced, to a year
probation for battery of an officer.
-Five year sentences in the state prison were meted
to Ronnie Brake and Hubert Prescott on charges of se:
activity with a child.
Richard Condon was sentenced to time already ser
in the Gulf County Jail on a charge of grand theft.
Charles Weidenhammer, III received four y(
probation for a charge of grand theft auto.


Deputy Paul Surrey and Sheriff Al Harrison pull s
marijuana plants found growing in a garden this we

Charges Filed for

Growing Marijuana


Sheriff's Deputies released
a Port St. Joe man on his own


recognizance Tuesday eve-
.ning, after several mari-
juana plants were found
growing in his garden behind
his home.
Charged with cultivation
and released was Tommy
;Oliver, 36,. after Deputies
located and destroyed the
plants.


According to Sheriff'
apartment spokesman,
plants had been observe
a week-long investing
conducted by Deputy
Surrey before Oliver
confronted with the f
action.
According to Chief De
Mike White, there wa
evidence of any distrib
of the plants.


Advisement Sessions

For GCCC Students


Pre-advisement sessions
are continuing for students
planning to enter Gulf Coast
Community College in the
fall. All new. students are
encouraged to attend one,of
these sessions.
These one and one-half
hour: sessions will be held in
the Gardner Seminar Room
of the Student Development
Building on campus.
.,Day sessions, which will
continue through Aug. 8, will

and mayhem.
These five nations, linked
together, in the President's
words, form a "terrorist net-
work." The President has not
spelled out in detail the actions
he feels the. United States
should take but the first step
came in publicly identifying and
singling out these nations for
special treatment.
Mindful of the fact that we
still have Americans held
hostage by various sects in
Lebanon, the President has
chosen to take no direct action
in the aftermath of the TWA
hostage situation. Seven per-
sons, including Americans, are
still being held, some for as long
as 14 months. -
The Middle East remains the
most volatile area of the world
and our military must be on
standby for duty in the Middle
East and throughout the world
as we face the possibility of
further terrorist activity.


be held Tuesdays and Thurs-
days beginning at 2 p.m.
Evening sessions at 5:30
p.m. will be held on the
following Wednesdays: July
31 and Aug. 7.
Each of these voluntary
sessions will include infor-
mation on degree programs,
the advising system and the
process of scheduling class-
es, in addition to an introduc-
tion to college terminology.
Participants will receive
an appointment card for
registration. Non-partici-
pants will receive their cards
in August, according to Anne
McCullen, director of admis-
sions and records.
More information can be
obtained by calling 769-1551,
ext. 343.









The fig is considered
one of the earliest "tree
fruits to be cultivated.
i . - .q ---- -[-


The average pencil will
write about 30,000 words
in its lifetime.


ence
unity The Governor and Cabinet
have voted unanimously to
jail accept recommendations
made by the Marine Fish-
eries Commission to estab-
she lish new minimum size limits
for grouper, snapper., and sea
)n on bass. and to strengthen regu-
n on lations designed to protect
snook in state waters. The
iven new size limits for grouper,
ire a snapper, and sea bass will
take effect in early August,
on and the snook rule became
effective July 23.
I out The Commission's recom-
xual mended increased size limits
for grouper, snapper, and sea
rved bass are expected to increase
the total yield and allow
ears more young fish an oppor-
tunity to spawn before they
are harvested. For red, mut-
ton and yellowtail snapper, a
twelve (12) inch total length
minimum size limit will be
applied. The minimum size
limit for yellowfin, black,
gag, red and Nassau group-',
er, and Jewfish, will now be:
eighteen (18) inches total
length and for black and
southern sea bass, the mini-
mum size limit will be eight
(8) inches total length.
"The Commission has tak-
en a long step towards
protecting our grouper, snap-
per, and sea bass resources,"
said Executive Director J.
Connor Davis. He added that
"these size limits should

Parent Group
Meets Monday
In Library
, . A meeting of the recently
organized Parent Support
Group for Academic Excel-
lence will be held Monday,
July 29 at 7:00 p.m. at the
Gulf County Public Library.
ome All parents of students who
eek. will be attending Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School are in-
vited to be present. A special
invitation is also extended to
teachers, school administra-
tors, and School Board mem-
bers.
s De- If you cannot attend this,
the important meeting but would
d and like to become a member of
nation the group, please contact
Paul Gloria Ramsey at 229-6808
was after 5 p.m.


LLUllfy
eputy
is no
Dution


result in more and much
bigger fish, but it is only the
first step. In many areas of
state and federal waters, a
reduction in the catch of both
commercial and recreational
fishermen is also needed to
complete the rebuilding pro-
cess. Over the next few
months, the Commission will'
be working on additional
measures to fully replenish
these resources. We will also
be wo king with the federal
fishery management coun-


cils to gain consistent rules in
federal waters".
The new rule for snook
designated this fish . as a
"protected species", and
keeps the existing two fish
per person daily bag limit
and the January, February,
June and July closed sea-
sons. In addition, the rule will
now extend the closed season
through August in 1985 and
1986, will raise the minimum
size limit four inches to 24
inches total length (equiva-


Social Security


By James W. Tolliver
Social Security Manager
Panama City, Fla.
During the month of Au-
gust, Social Security will
celebrate its 50th birthday.
The tragedy of the situation
is that for the most part,
there will be little or no
celebration of this momen-
tous occasion. However, if
the facts were known, each
resident, business and civic
leader in Bay and the sur-
rounding counties would cer-
tainly not only want to'
celebrate the occasion, but to
do it in grand style as well.
Factually, Social Security


pays big into the economy of
Bay as well as Calhoun, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson, Walton
and Washington Counties. If
you are now wondering how
big, I'll tell you. In Bay
County alone, Social Security
pays $5,812,000 each month in
benefits. Add to this $559,000
monthly in Calhoun, $720,000
in Gulf, $880,000 in Holmes,
$2,546,000 in .Jackson,
$1,293,000 in Walton and
$1,106,000 in Washington.
This alone totals $12,916,000
per month or over
$154,992,000 per year pumped
into the economies of the
counties listed. In addition,
Social Security also pumps


lent to 22 inches fork length),
and will prohibit any person
from possessing more than
one "trophy" snook (greater
than 34 inches total length).
Davis said, "We expect the
combination of increased
minimum size limit, season
closures, and maximum size
limit, to result in a far more
abundant snook population in
the next few years, to the
benefit of Florida's recrea-
tional fishermen and tourist
industry.


t Age 50
an additional $885,861 each
year into Bay and Jackson
Counties in the form of
salaries to Social Security
employees. This adds up to a
whopping $155,877,861 per
year. Of course, this further
equates to taxes, businesses,
housing, profits, insurance
sales, car sales, clothing, and
the list goes on and on. Now
ask yourself again if we
should be celebrating and I
am sure your answer will be
not only yes, but yes and in*
grand style.
By the way, these figures
(except for salaries) are
based on June 1984 data.


10 lb. bag




Potatoes


Ripe LB-



Peaches 39


Talk to Us About
Produce for Your
Freezer


Fresh Ripe Red and Yellow Meat


Watermelons .

FRESH EVERY DAY

Green Boiled

PEANUTS $100

FRESH!
Cucumbers, Green Beans,
Peaches, Corn, Carrots,
Squash, Eggplant, Etc.


PAGE SIX


*I'.


Attention Builders, Contractors and

Persons Planning to Build -

* Residential Plans and Specifications to
FHA, VA and Gulf County requirements.
* Energy efficiency calculations.
* Plot plans.
* Elevation surveys.
* Electrical and mechanical design.

REASONABLE RATES



THORNTON ASSOCIATES (904) 648.5142
P. O. Box 13052
Mexico Beach.. FL 32410


Henderson


Located on old vacant car lot on


s699
REG. 'O999


NOTICE
Effective September 1, 1985, the
INITIATION FEE for membership in the
ST. JOSEPH 'BAY COUNTRY CLUB
will be increased to $400.00
THE FEE WILL. BE
ONLY $12500
Until September 1,1985.
JOIN NOW and A VOID THE PRICE INCREASE


*^.-.*- ,









THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY. JULY 25, 1985 PAGE SEVEN


Don't Fret It..


.Galls Won't Bother Your PI


ants


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
You may have noticed
small pustuleq-like growths on
.the leaves and stems of
otherwise healthy looking
plants. Perhaps you have
wondered what these strange
looking, often round shaped
formations are, what causes
them, and whether they
damage plants. These
growths are known as galls.
They are actually quite com-
mon and no real cause for
alarm. However, some peo-
ple feel they detract from
plant appearance.
Galls are abnormal
growths that develop on
plants in response to insect
stimulation. This means that
wherever gall 'forming in-
sects lay eggs, or wherever
such. insect" larvae feed,
you're likely to find galls.
They're usually on the under-
sides of leaves, or on twigs
and stems. Each gall is
characteristic of the insect
that causes it. Immature
insects are often found inside


A>


feed only on gall tissue as
they develop. Although the
most common places for
galls to form are leaves and
stems, they may also develop
on trunks, flowers, fruit, leaf
_L __*. _ _*_ _1 --�:-- --: -- -I. - t ^ ,


aren't hurt by galls, even if
they have lots of them.
Believe it or not, some
gardeners even choose plants
which are known to be
susceptible to galls, because


crazy about galls developing
on your trees and shrubs, you
may want to know how to
prevent or control them.
Unfortunately, once a gall
forms, it's impossible to


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pests do very nicely within
the enclosed galls, where
they're protected from
chemical applications. Of
course, galls on leaves will
drop off when the leaves do.


persist for several years. If a
plant is unhealthy, or under
stress, it will be damaged to
a greater extent than a
healthy one.


a shoot terminals, petioles, and they like the usual growths eliminate them. or the pests But, galls that form on You can prevent gall
roots. As I said, most plants that form. But, if you're not inside. with insecticides. The stems. trunks, or roots may some extent by taking g

g g

Dates, Bag Lmuts, for Season

Th fi b
-
G


CARTER
developing galls. But, galls
rarely cause serious harm to
plants. Still people seem
concerned, or at least curious
about them. My information
for. this article was provided
by Extension Extomologist
Dr. Don Short, with IFAS at
the University of Florida.
Galls are formed from
plant cells. It's believed they
result from a reaction be-
tween plant tissues and in-
sect eggs or larvae. The
immature insects become
enclosed in the galls, and


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and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission established dates
and bag limits for hunting
dove, rail, gallinule, wood-
cock, snipe and crow this fall.
Also set at the recent meet-
ing were the dates for, the
early duck season and the
falconry seasons.
The early duck season will
run from Sept. 21-25. The
daily bag limit is four ducks,
not more than one of which
may be a species other than
wood duck or teal.
The seasons for taking
mourning and white-winged
doves will have three phases.
The first phase will run from
Oct. 5-27. During this phase,


shooting hours win be irom
noon to sunset. The second
phase will begin Nov. 9 and
end Nov. 24. The third phase
wilt begin Dec. 14 and run
through Jan. 13. Shooting
hours for the second and
third phases will be from
one-half hour before sunrise
to sunset. The daily bag limit
is 12 doves, of which no more
than four may be white-
winged doves.
The season for taking rail
and gallinules (common
moorhens) will be the same
as last year: from Sept. 1
through Nov. 9. The daily bag
limit for clapper and king
rails is 15; for Virginia and
sora rails it is 25; and for


r loria gamllinuies it is 15.
The woodcock season was
shortened somewhat. This
year, open season for wood-
cocks will be from Dec. 14
through Jan. 27. The daily
bag limit was reduced from
five to three.
Snipe season will run from
Nov. 2 through Feb. 16. The
daily bag limit for snipe is
eight.
The first phase, of crow
season will begin Nov. 2 and
end Jan. 6. Crows will be
legal to take on Saturdays
and Sundays only from Jan.
11 through Feb. 16 and May
17 through Oct. 19.
The falconry seasons for
taking migratory game birds


were established. lThe season
for taking mourning and
white-winged doves by the
use of a falcon will be from
Sept. 28 through Dec. 6.
Falconry season for rail and
gallinule will be Sept. 28 to
Dec. 6. Woodcocks will be
legal to take with falcons
from Oct. 26 through Dec. 9.
Falconry season for taking
snipe will be from Nov. 2
through Feb. 16. Ducks and
coots will be legal to take
from Oct. 5 through Nov. 23.
The daily bag limit during
falconry season is three
birds.
Also at the meeting, the
wildlife staff briefed the
Commission concerning this


s to
good


year's expanded experi-
mental alligator harvest.
In other action, the Com-
mission gave special recogni-
tion to Ms. Judy Hancock of
Lake City for her efforts in
assisting with deveklpment
of the newly established
Nongame Wildlife Program.
Chairman Thomas Hires and
Dr. Allan Egbert, director of
the Division of Wildlife,
presented Hancock with a
plaque "for her dedication to
the cause of planning for
effective nongame wildlife
management in Florida."
The next meeting of the
Commission will be on Aug.
30 in Tallahassee.


Marquardt's Current Leaders Named


Current leaders in various
fish categories in the Mar-
quardt's Marina First Annu-
al Hot Shot Fishing Tourna-
ment are as follows:
Dolphin, $250 prize: Doyle
Gaylor, Sr., 18 lbs.; Wayne
Ritch, 11 lbs.; Don Stringer, 7
lbs.;
King Mackeral, $250 prize:
Harry Parker, 30 lbs. 8 ozs.;
Ben Betts, 14 lbs.; Ben Betts,


11 lbs.;
Spanish Mackeral, $150
prize: Jim Grebinger, 3 lbs.
11 ozs.; Ben Betts, 3 lbs. 9
ozs.; Vick Hancock, 3 lbs. 8
ozs.;
Black Grouper, $250 prize:
Wendall Hardin, 45 lbs. 2
ozs.; Doyle Gaylor, Sr., 39
lbs.; Doyle Gaylor, Sr., 37
lbs.;
Red Snapper, $250 prize;


,Wayne Ritch, 24 lbs;; Don
Stringer, 13 lbs. � ozs.;
Doyle Gaylor, Sr., 12 lbs.;
Trigger Figh, $150 prize:
.Rudy Sumner, 9 lbs.; Wayne
Brooks, 8 lbs. 7 ozs.; Larry
Hunt, 7 lbs. V4 ozs.;
White Snapper, $150 prize:
Freddie Hughes, 5 lbs. 13
ozs.; Bob Rumbley, 3 lbs. 7
ozs.; D. A. Clarkum, 3 lbs. 3/4
ozs.;


Tournament Champ, $550
prize: Doyle Gaylor, Sr., 7
points; Ben Betts, five
points, Wayne Ritch, five
points. The tournament
champion and grand ,prize
winner is based on the
following point system: first
place, three points; second
place, two points; third
place, one point.
T'ere are three categories
which are still open: Bill
Fish, $350 prize; Wahoo, $250
prize; and Blue Fish, $150
prize.
The tournament will end
July 28 at Noon.


SAY YOU SAW ITIN
THE STAR!


cultural care of your plants
by paying close attention to
fertilization, irrigation, prun-
ing and other general main-
tenance. Some galls that
occur on stems and limbs can
be hand picked and destroy-
ed. Also several parasitic
wasps attack gall-forming
insects. These beneficial
wasps are active in late
spring and early summer.
So. you might want to avoid
using pesticides during those
months.
Galls form on a wide
variety of plants, especially
on oaks. Some of the insects
that cause galls are aphids,
philoxera (fih-lo-er-ah), mid-
gets or gall gnats, psyllids
(sill-ids), and synpids (sin-ip-
ids) or gall wasps. Over 750
species of synpids alone are
found in the United States
and Canada. Of these, about
80 percent produce galls
specifically on oaks.
As you can see, there's
really not much you can do
about them, especially if you
have lots of oaks on your
property. Of course, you cayp
avoid killing beneficial
wasps, pick the galls, and
give your ornamentals good
care. But, otherwise, we
suggest you relax and take
comfort in the knowledge
that galls are not serious
threats to your prized land-
scape plants.


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PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUIY 25, 1985


h V m 1U 11wwuw I� UL�LArnwAuw�U' na


PEOPLE AND MEDICINES
SOME LIKE IT HOT!


Everybody has a different tolerance to heat. Some
people no matter what the temperature seem to be cool
and unruffled. Others start to wilt at the first signs of
warm weather. Drugs too react to temperature
changes in different ways. With some medicines
special storage precautions must be taken to insure
that a sudden change in temperature does not occur
and effect the potency of the drug.
Part of the professional knowledge and
responsibility of your pharmacist is to know about the
characteristics of the drugs he has in the pharmacy
and to see t hey are properly protected. Every
prescription that reaches you must be at its fullest
strength.
"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
229-8771 317 Williams Ave.
* 8-3-85


Window
Port St. Joe


1ii: Ra:aO* R:a *: I a* : ar


St. Joe Wins Second Place in Tourney


Port St. Joe's Dixie Youth
Major League (10-12 year
olds) returned from Panama


City with the second place
trophy in Sub-District com-
petition at the end of last
week. St. Joe compiled a 2-2
record to capture second
place. They defeated Blount-
stown 11-2 last Tuesday, and
Mid-City (composed of
players from Panama City)
11-8 Thursday. Wednesday
evening's game was rained
out. Both games lost were to
the first place team, Lynn
Haven. St. Joe dropped the
first game of the tournament
9-1 to drop them into the
loser's bracket. They fought
their way back into the win-
ner's bracket and had to play
undefeated Lynn Haven
again Friday evening, losing
9-6.
PORT ST. JOE - MID CITY
Behind the pitching of Bill
Ramsey, who went the
distance on the mound for St.
Joe, they defeated a larger
Mid City team. Ramsey
struck out six batters, and
gave up two walks and four
hits in the game.
Mid City place the first
score on the board for the
evening, with one run scor-
ing in the bottom of the third
inning. St. Joe came back in
the top of the fourth scoring
five runs to lead the game at


Bill Ramsey slides around
the catcher to score the first
run in Friday evening's
game against Lynn Haven.
* * * *
In the photo below, a jubi-
lant St. Joe team and their
coaches go wild following
their 11-8 win over Mid-City
Thursday evening.


J


gle and a homerun; Kyle single; Tyrofie Hamilton and dy, one for two with a double.
ffin and Bill Ramsey, Troy Sandei's, one for three PSJ 0 4 2 0 0 0-6
ch one for two with a with a single; and Huey Har- Lynn Haven 1 0 4 2 2 -9


5-1. B. J. Rice reached base
on a walk, Huey Hardy ad-
vanced him on a sacrifice
bunt. Rice scored on a dou-
ble by Patrick Freeman.
Bobby Nobles reached first
on an overthrow which
scored two runs. Reginald
Larry took five pitches for
free trip to first, followed by
a booming homerun over
center field fence by Tyrone
Hamilton scoring two runs.
Mid City managed to put
three more runs on the
scoreboard in the bottom of
the fourth off two hits and a
defensive error. Bass and
Trammell banged out a dou-
ble and a single for Mid City,
bringing the score to 5-4.
Port St. Joe's bat went to
work again in the top of the
fifth adding two more runs.
Tony Thomas led off the inn-
ing with a walk, Chris
Ramsey singled, Hardy
doubled, scoring Thomas
and Chris Ramsey.
The big inning for Mid City
came in the bottom of the
fifth as they scored four runs
off two walks, and two hits,
one a grand slam homerun.
The only two walks given up
by Ramsey and two of the
four hits allowed in the game
came in the fifth inning. Mid
City went ahead for the first
time since the third inning,
8-7.
St. Joe's offense generated
three runs in the top of the
sixth to put the game on ice,
11-8. Hamilton, Bill Ramsey,
Matthew Taylor and B. J.
Rice each had a single, and
Patrick Freeman had a dou-
ble.
Ramsey threw seven pit-
ches in the bottom of the
sixth, to retire the Mid City
team, and win the game. He
struck Stephenson out on
four pitches, Brown hit the
first pitch back to the pitcher
for the throw out at first.
Callaway went down on
three straight strikes to end
the game.
WJBU and T-94 combined
to broadcast the game live
from Lynn Haven's stadium.
WJBU also broadcast last
Monday night's game.

SJ 000524-11
Mid City 00 1 3 4 0- 8
ST. JOE - LYNN HAVEN
Play finally began in a
light rain Friday evening at
10:00 p.m. two hours late,
following a change of play-
ing fields due to the heavy
downpour in Lynn Haven
just hours before game time.
The teams travelled across
town to Mid City's fields at
Oakland Terrace, and had to


,.~,.. ~ -


* 4'.


4r. -,


Patrick Freeman Is shown as he approaches the plate Troy Sanders, first baseman for St. Joe, sets to catch the
following his three-run homer against Lynn Haven Friday. ball Friday.


Big Bend

Loses Two

In State

Inclement weather plag-
tied all Port St. Joe teams
playing in baseball tourna-
ments this past week. Port
St. Joe was represented by
Jim Norton, Jay Rish, Stacy
Strickland and Mitch Bou-
ington on the Big Bend
District Dixie Majors com-
peting in the state tourna-
ment for 17 and 18 year old
youths. The tournament was
held in Sebring.
The Big Bend District
team was pitted against the
number one seeded Lake
County Saturday. In a tight
ball game, Lake County was
leading 1-0 when the game
was called in the fifth inning
for a rain delay. Several
hours later play resumed but
the Big Bend was unable to
.put a score on the board.
Lake County won 1-0. Leroy
Nealy of Blountstown pitch-
ed three- innings, and was
relieved by Ron Steward of
Marianna in the fourth.
After dropping to the
loser's bracket, the Big Bend
faced Avon Park Sunday. In
a game scheduled to begin at
12:30, rain forced delays un-
til the game was switched to
Avon Park's home field, 10
miles away, with play begin-
ning at 7:30. Avon Park won
the game 4-0. All four of Port
St. Joe's players were
starters in each ball game.


For
Ambulance
Service
CALL
227-1115


wait until lightening had sub- sing
sided before play could Gri
begin. eac
Reginald Larry, Huey
Hardy, Tyrone Hamilton and
Matthew Taylor each took a
turn on the mound for St. Joe
Friday evening, combining
for seven hits, eight walks
and nine runs allowed.
Lynn Haven scored one
run in the bottom on the first
inning. St. Joe came back in
the top of the second scoring
four runs. Bill Ramsey
reached base on a walk,.and
stole second on a passed ball.
B. J. Rice and Huey Hardy
also reached base on walks.
Ramsey scored on a passed
ball. Patrick Freeman came
up and on a two and two
count, sent the next pitch '
over the left field fence for a
three run homer.
St. Joe added two more
runs in the two of the third
off of singles by Tyrone
Hamilton and Bill Ramsey,
and a double by Huey Hardy.
Lynn Haven scored four tea
runs in the bottom of the Rt,
third to leave the score at Co
6-5. St. Joe was unable to Ch
score in the last three inn-
ings, with Lynn Haven ad-
ding two runs in the fourth
and fifth innings, to end the
game at 9-6.
Leading hitters for St. Joe
for the evening were:
Freeman, two for four with a


DIRECT MAIL


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If direct mail is an important part of

your advertising needs, come to us. We

design, layout and print brochures, fold-

ers and leaflets that can boost sales. Stop

by today!


THE STAR
PRINTING and OFFICE SUPPLIES
306 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278


- a Da(I D VQ WIi CR) SID WD (ID


Ih


WIN SECOND PLACE: Shown with their trophy are St. Joe's Dixie Major Tournament
am: They are from left, kneeling: Huey Hardy, Patrick Freeman, Reginald Larry, B. J.
ce, Tony Thomas and Bobby Nobles. Standing, from left: Derrick Chitty, Troy Sanders,
ach Willie Ramsey, Tyrone Hamilton, Kyle Griffin, Coach Frank Griffin, Bill Ramsey,
ris Ramsey, Coach Teedy Nobles and Matthew-Taylor.


(4


/-1-








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


*\


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USA NPETDIAKE 2PR A PKK)*


$ 98
dte LeEB SC Beef


rite Lean Boston Butt USDA Choice Tablerite Beef USDA Choice Tablerite Beef USDA Choice Tablerite Beef
Extra Lean EYE OF ROUND Boneless Bottom
PORK BONELESS STEAK or ROUND
ROAST STEW ROAST STEAK


Lykes Sunnyland Fresh Breakfast
Power Pak LINK
BOLOGNA SAUSAGE


I t : I I '
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
16 Oz. Cans


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RITZ
DRINKS
12 oz.

2FOR$15
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
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"OE FOD1PT I


* 12oz. $1

S102. o 59*
ao OZ. $29

$.199
Vsf gal. 1


I, D I *,T
LFT AMERICAN
HEESE SINGLES 12oz.
ALD DUCK
range Juice.. ...... oz
LATEST LNL
ottage Cheese ..... 24 oz.


IGA
ICE
CREAM
1/2 GALLON ROUNDS


WITH 2 FILLED DOUBLE
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SCOTT
PAPER
TOWELS
BIG ROLL

19I
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
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Manco

Corned Beef.


II * I I
LARGE JUBILEE
WATER-
MELONS
99+,

WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE
DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


oz.99�
12 oz.V V


Martha White Corn Muffin Mix 47% oz.


991


Martha White S-Rising Meal . . . 5 Lbs. 30
Tetley Tea Bags.............. io,. $29
Welch's Grape Jelly or Jam.... 32 oz. $ "
Sun Sweet Prune Juice .... ...o oz. 14
Gulden S.P. Brown Mustard.... 24 oz. 99
B & M Baked Beans ........... 28 oz. $113
Vlasic Kosher Dills.......... . oz. $
Mahatma Rice ............... 3Lbs. 33
Cracker Jacks ............4 ,/oz. $100
Sunlight Liquid Detergent...... 32 oz. 64
Lysol Sanitizer ............. . 16 oz. $1 39
Nabisco Ritz Crackers......... isoz.


Large Jubilee
Watermelons ea.
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


, ,, DEL MONTE

BANANAS. ,.t 8 9C
Large
Red Plums LB.69 Mangos .... u.99�
Black Ribier Grapes ..............lb. . 99
Green Head Cabbage .......... 2 heads S8
Fresh Green Broccoli............. bunch 99
California Iceberg Lettuce ........ head 69'
Large Slicing Tomatoes ........... lb. 590


Sweet Georgia
Peaches
,3. $119


Large Florida
Avacados ..... ea.69
Yellow i4o
Sweet Corn.. 4ears/79


TENDER OKRA
YELLOW SQUASH
BELL PEPPERS
Slicing Cucumbers


tray99


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Trailblazer
DOG FOOD
50 lb. bag

1.99
IGA
CATSUP
32 oz. btl.
g89

Del Monte
RAISINS
12 oz. box

890


,-B AKERYD7 PAT MET I ''


- -w
MEN �


DON'T OVERLOOK
THESE "PRICE CUTTER" SAVINGS!


VIA














Fly Fishing Is Popular


Fly fishing is generally
viewed as a sporting method
for catching western species
such as rainbow trout, but
the method is popular among
some southern fishermen for
taking both bluegill and
largemouth bass.
"There's something about
a small popping bug twitch-
ing its legs on the water's
surface that some fish just
can't stand," says Dan Mc-


Caffry, president of the Fly
Fishers of Northwest Florida
in Pen-acola.
For a person wanting to
learn to fly fish, McCaffry
said probably the most im-
portant thing they can do is to
talk to an experienced fly
fisherman and get some
recommendations about
equipment.
A beginner should start
with an 8 '2-9 foot rod, single


action reel and a line that
matches the rod.
McCaffry added that a
person can expect to spend
up to $50-S75 for a fairly good
flyrod outfit. Flies and pop-
ping bugs are available at
most bait and tackle stores
and. department stores that
handle fishing equipment
"Spring and fall are actual-
Iy the best months to fly fish,


- Public Notices -


FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
STRAITFLIGHT CORPORATION
106 Westcott Circle
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Joel R. Strait, Owner
4tc 7/25
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpor-
ation interested in selling the County
the following described insurance
policies:
. I. Worker's Compensation
1. Buildings and Contents
m. Group Health Policy
IV. Ambulance Drivers and Atten-
dants Malpractice
V. Blanket Accident Policy for
Volunteers
VI. Public Employee's Blanket
Bond: Tax Collector's Office
SVII. Money and Securities Broad
Form Policy: Clerk's Office
VIII. Comprehensive General Liabili-
ty
IX. Florida Law Enforcement
$50,000 Death Benefits
X. Excess Liability Coverage
XI. Gulf County Water System Clerk
of the Court, Treasurer Bond
Specifications can be obtained for a
$25.00 fee from the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court, Gulf County,
Florida. Bids will be received until
7:00 o'clock P.M., E.D.T. August 27,
1985; at the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port
St.Joe, Florida, 32456-1648. The Board
reserves the right to reject any and all.
bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION-
ERS, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
/Is/ Eldridge Money, Chairman
2t7/25
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTA-
TION, DIVISION OF PUBLIC
TRANSPORTATION OPERATIONS
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32301
NOTICE OF INTENT
Notice is hereby given that a repre-
sentative of the Florida Department of
Transportation, Division of .Publid
Transportation Operations, on May 28,
1985, inspected a proposed airport site
for use as a public airport to be known
as Costin Airport located 1% miles
south of Port St. Joe, Florida, at
Latitude 29045'30" North, Longitude
85017'21" West, in Sectiop 25, Township
8 South, Range 11 West, in Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, upon application of Mr.
Leonard C. Costin, P. 0O. Box 13427,
Tallahassee, Florida 32317.
, Inspection reveals the site, as pro-
-: posed by the application, to be suitable
for the'purpose Intended.
There are no, regulations or or-
dinances which would prohibit the
establishment of the proposed airport.
The Gulf County officials have been
advised of the proposed airport esta-
blishment.
Public notice is hereby given that a
public airport site approval will be




CHURCH c


issued on or after August 19, 1965,
unless prior to August 19,1985, cause is
shown in writing to the Florida
Department of Transportation, Mail
Station 46, 605 Suwannee Street, Tal-
lahassee, Florida 32301, why such site
approval should not be granted. If op-
position to this site approval is receiv-
ed in writing prior to August 19, 1985,
public notice is hereby given pursuant
to Florida Statutes 330.30 that a
PUBLIC MEETING will be conducted
on August 29,1985 at 7:00 P.M. in the
Commissioners Room of the Gulf
County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida, to determine (a)
that the site is adequate for the pro-
posed airport; (b) that the proposed
airport, if constructed or established,
will conform to minimum standards of
safety; and (c) that safe air traffic
patterns could be worked out for such
proposed airport and for all existing
airports and approved airport sites in
its vicinity.'
Site approval may be issued on or
after September 18, 1985, as deter-
mined by this meeting.-
Dated this 10th day of July, A.D. 1985
at Tallahassee, Leon County, Florida.
By: /s/ R. L. Greenup, Director
Public Transportation Operations
It 7/25
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that on or'
about July 11, 1985 an application was
filed with the Federal Communica-
tions Commission in Washington, D.C.
by Port St. Joe Broadcasting, Inc. for
construction permit to establish a new
FM station on Channel 228A (93.5
mHz) with power of 3 kW in Port.St.
Joe, Florida. The proposed antenna
will be situated on the comer of Niles
and Game Check Station Roads, Port
St. Joe Division. The antenna will be
sidemounted 328 feet up on the
authorized 1029 foot tower of WJST
(per file BPH831129AH). .The studio
will be located in Port St. Joe ata site
to be determined.-_,
The applicant is 'a corporation. Its
officer is a 100% stockholder and is
Marilyn Lovette.
A copy of the application and related
materials are available for inspection
by members of the public, during


PUBLIC NOTICE
Uptown Broadcastifig, Inc. has filed
an application with the Federal Com-
munication Commission in
Washington, D.C. to operate Channel
228A allocated to Port Saint Joe,
Florida. A copy of the application and
exhibits are on file at the Port Saint
Joe Star newspaper. Any comments
can be mailed to Henry C. Hunter/-
, Jerome Swaine, 219 East Virginia
Street, Tallahassee, Florida 32301.
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
GULF SIDE BUILDERS
5771 Georgia Avenue
Port St. Joe Beach, FL 32456
Owner: Bruce Allen
4tc 6/27
NOTICE
.On July 9, 1985, an application *as
tendered for filing with the Federal
Communications Commission for a
construction permit to build an FM
station-on Channel 228A at Port St.
Joe, Florida, by Panhandle Com-
munications, Inc. The applicant pro-
pose'tb operate with an effective
radiated power of one kilowatt and an
antenna height above average terrain
of 557 feet with transmitting facilities
to be co-located on the tower of AM
station WJBU on the extension of Long
Avenue.
SThe officers, directors and persons
holding ten percent or more of Pan-
handle Communications, Inc. stock
are Elmer Rogers, William J. Rish,
Holden Harders, Richard E. Morley,
T. Michael Tucker and Langdon S.
Flowers, Jr.,
I A copy of the application, together
with related exhibits, is available for
public inspection during normal
business hours at 303 Fourth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida.
3t 7/18


regular business ours at me tGui . PUBLIC NOTICE
County Public Library, Hwy. 71 North, On July 12,1985, Betty N. Neisler has
Port St. Joe, Florida. ' filed an application for a F.M. broad-
.. _W_7 casting station at Mexico Beach,
NOTICE Florida. A copy of the application is on
Notice ishereby given that.on or ,file at the U. S. Post Office at Mexico
about July 11, 1985 an application was Beach, Florida for public viewing.
filed, with thederalCommunteca- .. ....... 4tc7/18
tionsComminiOldin Wai.ngton, D.a,, STATEI O IPOR IDA ' - --
by Mexico Beach Broadcasting, In4. COUNTY OF GULF
for construction permit to establish a - NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
new FM stationon Channel 257A (99.3 NOTICE is hereby given that-on the
mHz) with power of 3 kW in Mexico 8th day of June, 1985, pursuant to a
Beach, Florida. The proposed antenna Writ of Execution issued in the County
will be situated 1.7 miles southeast of Court of Gulf County, Florida, Case
SR386 and US 98 intersection, Port St. Number 83-242 in the cause of
Joe Division. The tower will have a~ EARLEY'S HARDWARE &
overall height of 333 feet AGL. The BUILDING SUPPLY, PLAINTIFF,
studio will be located at a site to be V. WAYMON BRYANT, DEFEN-
determined. . DANT, I, AL HARRISON, SHERIFF
The applicant is a corporation. Its OF GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, have
officer is a 100% stockholder 'and is . levied upon the property of the defen-
Joel M. Cavaness. - dant, to-wit: .
Acopyoftheapplicationandrelated n One (1) 1978 Buick, Color: Black
materials are'available for inspection Tag Number: 758-AAG, Title
by members of. the public, during Number 14866464, Serial Number:
regular business hours at .the Gulf 4U69X8H446488
County Public Library, Hwy. 71 Nofth On the 20th day of August, 1985 at
Port St. Joe, Florida. Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) in the after-
2t7/25 noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I
will offer for sale said property for
S- c- --- ash to the highest bidder, subject to
all prior liens, if any, to satisfy said
Writ of Execution.
)f CHRIST I s/AL HARRISON,
- SHERIFF, Gulf County, Florida
I 4t7/18


Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue K

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






HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. and Second Ave.
Welcome Friend

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


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Matter of the Adoption of:
ERIC MATHEW CARTER, MADON-
NA KAY CARTER and NANCY
LOUISE CARTER..
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Charles Roy Toole
Address'Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a
Petition for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response to the Petition on Petitioner's
Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. 0. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Cir-
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, on or before the 15th day of
August, 1985. If you fail to do so, a
Judgment for the relief sought may be
granted by Default.
DATED this the llth day of July,
1985.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t7/18


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc. -

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto - Home - Business - Life

Flood - Bonds - Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HAN NON, Agent


4-Her's


Go to Camp

Gulf County 4-Hler's %ere in ,-Il (Camp
.July x throiuh Jutl 12 at Camp Timploochee.
located in Nice\ ille. Other co'nities camping
%with fulf \ere Ba\ and Franklin.
The theme of the (Camp ~as Nature's
Wonders. Campers i %ere involh ed in or-
ganii-,d activities flomn 7:10 .\..M. to 111:o11
P'.1. Some of the activities %\ere: classes in
Survival. Plant Propagation. SNimmingin and
Cera mics: free s\~im time: softball: archerN :
volleyball: haketball: tennis: and dailt
programs on I)rugs and Narcotics.
If you \would like to become a member of
1-11 or become involved in the 4-11 program.
please contact the Gulf County Cooperative
Extension Service, phone 229-6123.


McDonald

Assigned to

Sheppard

Airman Bob W. McDonald,
Jr., son of Bob W. arid Bettie
L. McDonald of Wewahitch-
ka, has been assigned to
Sheppard Air Force Base,
Texas, after completing Air
Force basic training.
During the six weeks at
Lackland Air Force Base,
Texas, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, or-
ganization and customs, and
received special training in
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 airmen will now re-
ceive specialized instruction
in the aircraft maintenance
field.
* He is a 1983 graduate Qof
Wewahitchka High School.


CARD OF THANKS
Thanks to my church fami-
ly and many friends for their'
cards, prayers, visits, calls,
and other acts of kindness
during my eye surgery.
Please accept my apology
for being so late in +thanking
you.
Trudie Harrison

IN' MEMORY OF
BUCK BURGE
A million times we've needed
you
A million times we've cried
If, love alone could have
saved you
You never would have died..
A heart of gold stopped
beating
Two smiling eyes closed to
rest
God broke our hearts to
prove to us
He only takes the best.
And Lord when my time
comes to be
Please send Uncle Buck for
me.
Sadly Missed,
Hazel Johnson
.Myrtle Beach, S. C.


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





FOUND: Pair of bifocal
sun glasses on Garrison Ave.
near 10th St. Owner can have
by coming by The Star, 306
Williams Ave. and paying
for this ad.


GARAGE ALE


Yard Sale: Friday, July
26th, 9 a.m. till. Misc. &
children's clothes. 606 Park
Ave., Highland View.
4-Family Yard Sale: July
26-27, 223 7th St. from 8:30 -
5:30. Sewing machine, color
TV, top of the line teen
clothes, Ig. size women's and
men's clothes, toys, games,
etc. Itp
Yard Sale: 'Selma Ave.,
near Highway 98, St. Joe
Beach. 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Miscellaneous items. Sat.,
July 27th.
Rain or shine Yard Sale:
Ebb Tide Motel, Hwy. 98 &
40th St., Mexico Beach.
Household items, furniture
and etc. Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, 8 a.m. till.
Garage Sale: Swing set,
toys, clothes & misc. items.
Sat., July 27th. 8:00 a. m. un-
til. 2001 Cypress Ave.
Garage Sale: Saturday,
July 27th. Tables, lamps,
recliner, lots of misc. items.
1807 Garrison Ave., 8 to 4.
Garage Sale: Sat, July
27th, 8 a.m. - 12 p.m. 107
Yaupon St. Hot water
heater, shop vac, boat, and
lots more.


SALE OF

USED VEHICLES

St. Joseph Telephone &

Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed vehicles:

1979 FORD CARGO VAN h ton id.
no. E24HHFE3102, -vehicle no. 233, $
107,157 m iles ...................... 1

1979 FORD ECONOLINE E250
CARGO VAN 3A ton, i."d.&no. E24HHFE3104, $15
vehicle no. 227, 111,425 miles ........ V


See Bernard O0. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tfc 5116



*: We Want You

To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


1974 Ford Van, 302 engine,
good cond. $1,150. Call
639-5233. It 7/25
1978 Chevy van $1,713; 1979
Chrysler LeBaron $1,450;
1981 Toyota 4x4 pickup,
$5,095. Will accept bids. For
more information call St.
Joe Papermakers Federal
Credit Union, 227-1156.
tfc 7/25
1983 Pulsar Sport Coupe
ZDNX, maroon w/black &
silver stripes. Loaded. Only
$5,995 o.b.o. In front of Tyn-
dall Federal Credit Union on
Reid Ave. Work 227-7500, or
home 648-5188 Pam. 2tp 7/25
1974 CJ-5 Jeep, 304 3-speed
$2,295. See to appreciate.
227-1251 days, 227-1764
nights. tfc 7/4,
Reduced to Sell: '77 Mer-
cury Cougar XR-7, less than
60,000 actual miles. A/c, ps,
pb, auto. trans., 351 V-8
engine. Almost new. radial
tires. Call 229-8997 8:30 to
5:30, after six call 229-6343.





NOTICE

As of the first publication
of this notice, I will no longer
be responsible for any debts
incurred by anyone other '
than myself.
GARY F. CARTER-
2tp 7/18
There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
'every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Norman M. Martin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.
pd. thru 12/84
SUPPORT YOUR
LOCAL MERCHANTS.
SHOP AT HOME


U


DAY B.
TIME H


.0


Say You Saw It In The Star!



Gulf@Life
INSURANCE COMPANY


* Health/Accident
* Medicare Supplements
* Life/Retirement


* Interstate
Fire Insurance


LOCAL SALES REPRESENTATIVES
LANG NEWBERRY CHUCK HATCHER PAULA BOYETT
229-8929 648-8174 648-5031

Local Office
304 Third Street * Port, St. Joe * Phone 227-1872




Mexico Beach

Harmon Realty, Inc.
Corner 14th Street & Hwy. 98 * Mexico Beach
Rt. 3, Box 157A, Port SL Joe, Florida
1-9041648-5767 After Hours: (9041)648-5249


PONCE DE LEON:
PINEDA ST.
CORNER OF BAY
ST. & AMERICUS
GEORGIA AVE.

OAK STREET
PONCE DE LEON
SEA STREET


ST. JOE BEACH
(2) 75'xl50' lots, $8,900.00 each. Owner financing.
(3) 50'x125' lots. Good view of the water. Owner
financing. $60,000.00.
(2) 75'xl50' lots. Septic tank and deep well
included. Completely cleared. $29,500.00.
75'xl50' lot completely, cleared. $9,700.00 with
$5,500.00 assumable mortgage at 12%.
75'xl50' lot. $8,500.00. Unit 1, Blk. 2, Lot 6
75'xl50' lot. $9,200.00. Unit 2, Blk. 41, Lot 9
75'xl50' lot. $9,200.00. Unit 2, Blk. 49, Lot 1.


CORNER CORONADO I6'xl35' lot. 1 block from beach. Unit 2, Blk. 32,
AMERICUS AVENUE Lot 16, $13,500.00.
CORNER WARD ST. &75'xl50' lot. Unit 2, Blk. 44, Lot 13,
SvAM ERICUS AVE...-1;0i.00 ,S- . . '. ,;-. -... .....
ST. JOE BEACH MOBILE HOMES
CANAL STREET 3 bdrm., 1 ba. mobile home. 1% blocks from
water. 75'xl55' lot. City water & well.' $15,000.
Compl. furnished.

ST. JOSEPH SHORES
WATERFRONT LOT 120' on the water x 397' deeD.
$120,000.00. Also- 120' on northside
Hwy. 98 x 330' deep. $50,000.00.
PORT ST. JOE
215 7th STREET 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home. Needs work, handy man's
special. 50'x100' lot. $20,000.00.
THIRD STREET HIGHLAND VIEW - NEW! 2 bdrm., I bath
townhomes. Refrig., range, util. rm. 800 sq. ft.
Financing available. $35,900.00.
NOW AVAILABLE
Cape San Bias Waterfront Rentals


A


and pals
at White Way.






TV WORTH WATOING
Over 140 Enterainment choices each month on
HBO and TMC. Save $24.00 a Year on Our Combo
Rate. Call today!


ESSEX CABLE TV
Mexico Beach * 648-5964


DANIEL W.DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


Long Ave. Baptist Church

1601 LONG AVENUE


l l l m l l l l l l l l l l ll l" m . . .."." . .. .."". ..t.m. . . . ..m" i ." " m"t"i"" " " m" " il l l ' ' l t ' ' ' ' ' u 'n t " l ^ l ''i< "


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JULY 25,1985


: PAGE TEN


FRANK HANNON, Agent


ROY SMITH, Agent








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. - THURSDAY, JULY 25,1985 PAGE ELEVEN


For Sale by Owners: Very
nice 2 bedroom, 2 bath
mobile home and lot at St.
Joe Beach. 1� blocks from
Gulf. Call 648-5801 or 229-6600
for more information.
tfc 7/25
3 bdrm. house, 10 lots, 2
wells, 3 septic tanks,
$25,000.00. 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
227-1456, night 227-1514.
tfc 7/4

FOR SALE
5.68 acres land at Over-
street. Located on State
Road 386, 4 miles from
public beach, 1 mile from
boat landing on Inter-
Coastal Canal. 3 acres on
one side of 386, 2.5 on other
side with over 1,000 feet of
road frontage. Could be
divided into four nice
building plots. A bargain at
$4,500 per acre.
McNEILL COASTAL
PROPERTIES, INC.
Realtor
Phone 229-537 or
648-8248 for more
Information


I
C
I.


Reduced to sell: House on
comer lot near schools, fenc-
ed back yard, new roof, new
siding & new wiring. Outside
storage bldg. 3 bedrooms, 1
bath. Just $14,000. Call
227-1789. 4tv7/11
2 bedroom, cen. a/h, ceil-
ing fans, w/w carpet, front &
back decks, Ig. shop storage
in . back. $42,000. St. Joe
Beach, Canal St, Call
648-5694. 4tv7/11
Out of Town Property
For sale by owner: Near
Vernon, FL. 6% acres with 2
bdrms., 1 ba. mobile home
12x60'. Completely furnish-
ed, including washer &
dryer. 200' deep well and
septic tank. Cen. h&a. Utility
bldg., 329 ft. frontage oh For-
tune Pond. Good hutning &
fishing. $18,000 cash. Write
to: G. H. Kessel, P. 0. Box
13174, Mexico Beach, FL
32410. 12t 7/11
For Sale or Rent: Three
800 sq. ft. 2 bdrm. units town-
houses. Cen. h&a, insul.
doors & windows, carpet,
refrig. & stove. 3rd St., High-
land View. Now available.
Owner will finance. Call
229-6509. tfc 6/6


and Peninsula
properties

CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

* Sales * Rentals

229-6916


(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale - 648-5659
Frances Chason - 229-8747
Be Boyett - 6484936
Larry McArdle - 227-1551


. Roy Smith


HOMES
SUPER VALUE - OWNER SAYS SELL;- 4 bedroom, 2 bath, split level,
cen. heat & air. 2580 sq. ft. on 90 x 175' corner lot. Priced for quick sale at
$65,000.
Port St. Joe: New Listing: 2 bedroom, 1'/2 bath frame home In quiet
neighborhood, only $42,00,..
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 bedrooni, 1 ba. $27,000.
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 rick 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
Port St. Joe: 3 bdrm., 1 bath Includes appliances, carport. $15,000.
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.
Owner Anxious. Great buy. Block & stucco house In good family
neighborhood, Port at. Joe. 3 bdrm., 2 bath. $50,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 2 ba. $31,000.
3 BR, 1 ba at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well kept home. Good retirment home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
NMe masonry home close to schools. 3 BR, 2 be, fenced back yard, $48,500.
Ward Ridge brick 3 BR 2 be. assumrnable mortgage. $46,000.
.White City: Mini-farm, pond 3 BR 1 be. $40,000.
Howard Creek: Owner will donate some "fix-up" labor. Large 2 story 5 BR 2
ba Franklin stove, screen porch, util. room, $47,900.
Cape San Bilas: Large great room, screen porch, 2 bedroom, 3 bath.
4168,500.1.5 acres gulf-front.
THE BEACHES
I St. Joe Beach: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, screen porch, $58,500.
St. Joe Beach: New Listing: 3 bdrm., 2'bath house on Hwy. 98. Extra lot on
Desoto. Excellent buy at $80,000.
St. Joe Beach: EXCELLENT BUYI 3 bedroom, 2 bath, deck, 2 lots, only
$64,000. Many extra features.
St Joe Beach: Stilt house 2 BR 1 '/ ba., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Red Bull Island, Wows: 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.
Gulf Aire: Gulf front 65'x180', $565,900.
Cape San Bilas: 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% ba. $80,000.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
Port St. Joe: Close to business district, 50x170' lot. $8,000.
St. Jag 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.
Overmtrenet Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal $16,000 ea.
Port St. Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.


Apartment for Rent on
Mexico Beach. Furnished 2
bdrm., 1 ba., carpet, all elec.
kitchen, c.h&a, cable TV &
water included. $315 per
month. No pets. Call 648-5903
between 9 a.m. & 6 p.m.
tfc 7/25
Spacious 3 bedroom house
with 1 bath, located in Oak
Grove. Available on August
1. Call 229-6132, no answer
call 229-8293.
2tc 7/25
3 bdrm. unfurnished house
in White City. Deposit re-
quired. No pets. Call after 6
p.m., 229-6825. tfc 7/25
1 bedroom furnished
apartment at 1508 Long Ave.
Deposit required. No pets.
Call after 6 p.m., 229-6825.
tfc 7/25
2 bedroom furnished
trailer at St. Joe Beach.
Deposit required. No pets.
Call after 6 p.m., 2294825.
tfc 7/25
For Rent: Apartment with
liv. rm., bedroom, bath, kit-
chen & dinette. No pets.
References. 227-1352.
For Rent: $175.00 month. 2
bdrm. mobile home on pri-
vate lot, quiet neighborhood,
Overstreet. No collect calls.
648-5072. 2tp7/18
Mexico Beach, 3 BR, 2.
bath, carport; brick; furn.;
fireplace, cen. air/heat; Ig.
lot, stor. bldg.; % block from
Gulf; no pets. $395/mo.
904/648-8985. 3tp 7/18
Cottage for Rent: Mexico
Beach. Breezeway, 1 bdrm.,
% block from Gulf. $175/mo.
904/648-8985. . 3tp 7/18
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine.- St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
Hwy. 98 & 28th St., Mexico
Beach. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Walk-
ing distance to beach and
, shopping, cen. h&a, washer
hook-up, dishwasher, 3 ceil-
ing fans, new vinyl. $300 per
month lease. Call 385-7714
weekdays, 648-8789 weekend
evenings, or 575-3624 week-
day evenings. tfc 6/27
Room for Renit: 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


I-FCC Licensed Technicians


Couch and chair, 12' alum-
inum boat. For information
call 227-1286.
Formica dinette table and
six chairs with leaf, makes
either round or oval table
with leaf. Call 229-6005.
Moving - Last Chance!
'84 Pontiac Parisienne sta-
tion wagon, 18,000 mi., load-
ed, $10,500.00. Colonial
bedroom suite by Thomas-
ville, queen sz. bd, chest, tri-
ple dresser w/mirror, reduc-
ed to $675. Call 2294542.
Sears 6 h.p. tiller with
reverse in A-1 shape with 4
attachements. Price is right.
Call 648-5279.
Professional size pool
table in fair condition. Ac-
cess. included. $250. Three
karate suits in excel, cond. 1
1g., 1 med., 1 sm., $10 each.
Several women's size 10
blouses in excel. cond. Make
deal. Call 227-1689.
1983 Honda XL250R motor-
cycle, excel. cond. $900. Call
229-8937. 2tp 7/25
16' Glassmaster boat, 65
h.p. Mercury engine, Cox tilt
trailer, 2 gas tanks, 4 life
jackets. $795. Call 648-8961.
1977 Wellcraft V-20 steplift
cuddy cabin, 1977 115 h.p.
Johnson TNT magic tilt
trailer, Coast Guard equip-
ment. $4,200. Call 639-2222 or
639-2671. 2tc 7/25
79 Bethany pop/up slide-in
camper for small trucks.
Sleeps 4, 2 burner stove, fur-
nace, gas & water storage.
$1,000. Offer or trade. Call
229-8959 after 5.
2tp 7/18
Beautiful limited edition
prints of Overstreet Post Of-
fice in full color. Only 200
signed & numbered prints.
See them at Telephone Co.
Business Office. Price for
matted and framed print is
only $65.00. tfc 7/11

Attention small families.
Are you paying too much for
health insurance? Call
Mutual of Omaha, 648-84557.
3tp 7/11
20' fiberglass utility boat.
Ideal for shallow water
shrimping or gill netting.
Tunnel drive with practical-
ly new 6 cyl. inboard engine.
All new running gear, good
shape, ready to go. Call
648-5239 or 648-8766. tfc 6/20


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

Golden Gift Emporium
226 REID AVENUE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
H. GOLDEN (904)229-6312
tfC.7/4






Southern Erectors, Inc.
EQUIPMENT RENTAL


BOOM CRANES
BACKHOES
DUMP TRUCKS


one
NinF


AIR COMPRESSORS
WELDING EQUIPMENT

Day 227-1570 -
ht RA648-8417


SPACE VIEW I


I


10 ft. Fiberglass antenna,
Uniden 1000 Rec.
INSTALLED

$1650


SATELLITE

SYSTEMS

Sales, Service and
Installation



8 ft. Fiberglass antenna,
Maxum 007 Rec.
INSTALLED

.1299


227-1590


Desperately need mature
adult or student to drive my
three children to their acti-
vities three times a week.
Call Patti 229-8672. ltp
Would you like to make
$100 or more in 20 hours talk-
ing to people? Apply to Rob-
bie McFall, Port St. Joe
Motel, Port St. Joe, Florida
on Monday, July 21 after 9
a.m. EOE. ltc 7/25
M Maintenance supervisor
experienced in electrical,
heating, air conditioning,
plumbing & preventive
maintenance program for
physical plant for health
care facility. Apply 9-4:30,
M-F to Bay St. Joseph Care
Center, 220 9th St., Port St.
Joe. EOE/MF/HC
2tc 7/25
Need substitute paper car-
rier for Panama City News
Herald during August. Call
229-8682 after 6 p.m.
Experienced roofers need-
ed immediately. Call
648-8630. ltc 7/25
SOCIAL WORKER OR
PSYCHOLOGIST
Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. has an im-
mediate opening for a
Clinical Social Worker or
Psychologist. Duties: adult
evaluations, individual,
group, family treatment;
case management; coordi-
nation of adult day treat-
ment services; consultation;
and on-call rotation. Masters
or Ph.D. required. Ex-
perience and/or Florida
licensure preferable. Start,
ing salary to $21,000 annually
depending upon degree and
experience. Send resume:
Edwin R. Ailes,. Executive
Director, Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc., 311
Williams Ave., Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. E.O.E. It 7/25
GOVERNMENT JOBS.
$15,000-$50,000/yr. possible.
All occupations. Call 805-
687-6000 ext. R-6859 to find
out how. 7tc 6/13
Excellent income for part
time home assembly work.
For information call 504-
641-8003, ext. 9575.
7/11,7/25,8/8,8/22
FITNESS INSTRUCTOR:
Teach Jazzercise-the lead-
ing fitness program. A chal-
lenging opportunity for high
energy individuals to teach
quality classes and be self-
employed. Call Barbara
Strausbaugh at 904/763-7191
for instructor training infor-
mation. 3tp 7/11



-- -


Shells Wanted: Seashell
lady now buying scallop
shells, Bay View Trailer
Park, 515 Hwy. 98, Apalach-
icola. 653-8716. tfc 7/18
Want to Buy: Cash for
\ mobile home tires and axles.
We remove. Call collect
04/576-8672. 12t7/11


-m~isc.
FO -AL


SEVCE


Call Freddy Wages for
your Home Improvements
and Repairs. Painting,
Panelling, Roofing Shingles,
Remodeling. Tell me your
needs. Free estimates, no
service charge. 229-6288.
2tp 7/25
Oak Grove
SWIRL & CURL
Hair cuts ........... $5.00
Shampoo & Set........ $7.00
Long Hair Updos.... .$10.00
Perms............... $25.00
(Includes cut)
Color & Frostings $15420
We're located at 305 Duval
.St. That's behind the softball
field at the Centennial Bldg.
or behind the Assembly of
God Church in Oak Grove.
Come by and see us. Walk-
ins welcome. Open
Mon.-Fri., 9:00 a.m. - 6:00
p.m. Sat., 9:00 a.m.-12:00
p.m.
Owner/stylist
Sandra Parrish
Stylist - Susan Gay
Phone 229-6769
2tp 7/25
Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)

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



THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. - Fri., 8 a.m. - 8 p.m.
Sat., 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Sun., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
tfc 7/4


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


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


BUILDERS
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860.
tfc6/6
t6 -Commercial Building
-Residential Building
STEEL ROOFING & SIDING -Cabinet Work
American Made BGen. Con. RG 0033843
From $9.95 per sq. GN F. COMBS
Based on Size, Style & Qty. 227-1689
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
4tp 7/4 . tfc 7/4



CONTRACTORS, RENTAL PROPERTY
OWNERS, REALTORS

Post Construction &
Rental Cleaning
INSURED - WORK GUARANTEED
CONTACT

MAIDS, UNLIMITED
229-8942 Ite 7/1


Dorothy's Ceramics
Open Tues. thru Fri.
Saturday by appt.
W. Fourth St., Wewa
(near the Lake)
Greenware * Paints * Bisque
* Glazes * Brushes
In Port St. Joe Call 229-8941
for directions. Also for a
limited time selected used
molds for sale.
Call 229-8941 after 8 p.m.
or come by the shop
Tuesday - Friday
4tp 7/18
JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial * Residential
State LiUc. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229-6380

C. R. SMITH & SON
Dump Trucks, Hauling,
Front End Loaders,
Back Hoe, Bull Dozers
-Septic Tank Drainfill, Etc.
Call 229-6018
4tc 7/4



ELIZABETH'S
CERAMICS
Opening April 1
SGreenware
SFiring
* Supplies
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71
Phone 639-2807


For Yard Service
Call Tommy Ford
227-1206
tfc 6/l1
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.., E.SE.T
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church


Thinking of Painting?
Pressure Clean It First
HOUSEFS
PRESSURE CLEANED
Takes off mold, mildew,
rust, dirt. Strips off peeling
old paint. Cleans and
whitens brick and stone
homes. For free estimates
Call 648-5846 or
Mike 648-8451
4tp7/11


St. Joseph Bay
Coitructqoq
R* eIdental





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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of


Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7/4


The Sewing Room
410 A'Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida Oo,4%
'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"




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


(i..
'S
i'd


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass


HANNON REALTY, Inc.


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue 7/4
tre -7/4


REFERENCES Phone 229-374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tfc 6/6


Other Systems Available


gmlu t0 -40 0 1








PAGE TWF.I VP THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1985


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on June 14, 1985 at 9:00 A.M.
in the Gulf County Court-
house in Port St. Joe. The
following members were pre-
sent: Oscar Redd, Waylon
Graham, Gene Raffield,
James Hanlon. Board mem-
ber Whitfield was absent.
The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Redd presided
and the meeting was opened
with prayer by Graham and
followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
The Board presented a
plaque of appreciation to Ela
Sutton and Albertha Brown
in recognition of their many
years of devoted service to
the Gulf County School Sys-
tem.
The Board recognized
Vicki McCoy as the recipient
of the Zola Maddox Memorial
Award for having twelve
years of perfect attendance
at Port St. Joe High School.
On motion by Graham,
second by Raffield, the
Board voted unanimously to
accept the recommendation
of the Hearing Officer re-
garding the Janna Goss
'Matter.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the mi-
nutes of May 7, 23, 28, 1985
were approved. The vote was
unanimous.
On motion by Graham,
'second by Raffield, the fol-
lowing personnel matters
were approved:
Approved Wayne Stevens
for employment in P. E. for
six weeks, June 10 through
July 18, 1985 at the rate of
$5.00 per hour; .
Approved Tonya Pippin as
an office assistant at Port St.
Joe High School for the
summer beginning June 3;
Approved the following
teachers to. teach in the
summer school program at
Port St. Joe High School
providing the enrollment av-
erages 16 or more per class:
Band Teacher, Chris Earley,,
Alice Machen, Charles Os-
borne, Catherine Ramsey,
Don Rich, Hugh Smith, Deb-
orah Crosby, James Gunter,
Shaw Maddox, Joe Walker,
Sarah Riley, Jo O'Barr,
Sherry Jones, Ernest Willi-
ams;
Approved the employment
of Kim Mathes as summer
help in the. county office
beginning May 28. The Board
also approved the transfer of
Kim Mathes to Wewahitchka
High School beginning June
3;
Approved a request for
maternity leave from Eliza-
beth Lester, a teacher at
Wewahitchka High School,
for the period of August 19,
1985 through .September 27,
1985;
Approved Lisa Whaley be
employed as summer help in
the county office effective
June 3, 1985 at $3.50 per hour;
Accepted a letter of retire-.
ment at the end of the 1985-86
school year from Madeline
Wynn;
Accepted a letter of retire-
ment at the end of the 1985-86
school year from Margaret'
Biggs;
The Board did not renew
Livern Ayers' contract for
employment for the 1985-86
school year.
The Board reviewed finan-
cial data from the Athletic
. Department at both High
Schools. They instructed the
Superintendent to work with
the principals regarding pos-
sible source of funds for
non-producing academics.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
declared a list of library
books from Port St. Joe High
School and Highland View
Elementary as surplus and
authorized the Superinten-
dent to discard and remove
from property record. The
vote was unanimous.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to partici-
pate in the NASSP Assess-
ment Center Project.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted to approve an exten-
sion to the after-school pro-
gram the Guidance Clinic is
operating to include Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School
for the 1985-86 school year.
Should air conditioning be
used, a fee will be charged to
offset the cost of utilities.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Hailon, the Board
voted unanimously to con-
tinue to participate in the
PAEC Risk Management
Consortium for the 1985-86
school year.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved the 1985-86 Special
Programs and Procedures
for Exceptional Students in
Gulf County.


On motion nby Hanlon,
second by Graham, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve the School Health
Plan for the 1985-86 school
year.
,on motion by Raffield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
yvted unanimously to accept-


the Audit Report for the
fiscal years ended June 30,
1983, and June 30, 1984.
On motion by Graham,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove an amendment to the
1985-86 Gulf County School
Calendar and approved the
Twelve Month Personnel
Holidays for the 1985-86
school year.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the
Board voted unanimously to
continue to participate as a
member of the Florida
School Labor Relations and
authorized payment of mem-
bership in the amount of
$1,900.00.
The Board voted unani-
mously to elect Waylon Gra-
ham and James Hanlon to
serve on the Property Ap-
praisal Board for the 1985-86
school year.
The Board reviewed each
cost center's budget. No
action necessary.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously that the
bills be paid.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the
Board approved the follow-
ing matters:
Approved. an addendum to
Pupil Progression Plan: Cur-
riculum Framework and Stu-
dent Performance Standards
as required by Florida Sta-
tute 232.2425 effective as of
July 1, 1985;
Approved 1985-86 Compre-
hensive Health Education
Program Grant;
Approved the purchase of
one computer package to be
used in the Finance Depart-
ment;
Approved Gulf County's
Educational Training Re-
sponsibilities;
Authorized the Superinten-
dent to advertise for bids on
additional furniture for Port
St. Joe Elementary School.
These are needed for conver-
sion from departmentalized
program to self-contained;
Adopted an agreement
whereby the Gulf County
School System provides for
the education of those Bay
County students living in the
vicinity of Mexico Beach who
desire to attend the Gulf
County School System;
. Authorized the Superinten-
dent to compensate the prin-
cipal at Wewahitchka High
School for work days during
the month of June at a daily
rate commensurate with his
annual salary in 'Hamilton
County_
The Board discussed the
condition of the' bleachers on
the visitors side at the Port
St. Joe High School Stadium
and authorized the Superin-
tendent to proceed with re-
moval and look toward re-
placing with aluminum blea-
chers;
Approved a request from
principal at Wewahitchka
High School for a full-time
principal designee for one
year only. This position is to
be advertised at Wewahitch-
ka High School only;
Reviewed a request for
additional personnel at the
*District Office and instructed
the Superintendent to ana-
lyze the need for additional
personnel during the sum-
mer months;
Authorized the Superinten-
dent to plan for a two or three
day orientation program for
new teachers coming to the
Gulf .County School District;
Accepted a bid on Gym
equipment from Jennifer,
Hendrix in the amount of
$500.00 with an agreement to
sell all equipment purchased
as a result of the bid to the
Gulf County School Board if
the gymnastics program is
terminated in' Gulf County.
The resale price may not
exceed the amount of the bid;
Approved to discontinue
some adult job preparatory
programs;
Instructed the Superinten-
dent to include in each high
school's handbook the state-
ment whereby a student
must lack one credit or less
in order to participate in
Baccalaureate and Gradua-
tion ceremonies;
The Superintendent' ad-
vised the Board of a $85,000
grant to. help with the ex-
pense of transition to the
middle school concept;
After hearing a lengthy
presentation of the results of
the seven period day the
Board authorized the Super-
intendent to advise princi-
pals to schedule high school
students for six academic
courses and one supervised
study period for the 1985-86
school year. The option of
taking seven academic cour-
ses will continue to exist
pending student and parental
approval as a requirement or
as need to fulfill Gulf


County's requirement for
graduation;
Authorized the Superinten-
dent to work with Band
Boosters and Gator Backers
for the enlargement of con-
cession stand at the Wewahit-
chka Complex. The same
guidelines used to assist Port
St. Joe Band Boosters will be


Library Can Aid In Acquiring Skills for Vocation


Students seeking training
in a technical field who do not
want to take academic
courses can find books and
information at the public


The news of most concern
to all Americans involves the
removal of a cancerous tumor
from President Reagan. We all
hope and pray for his quick and
complete recovery. The medical
* reports are encouraging and the
President, although 74, is
strong and the outlook is bright.
President Reagan has begun
a return to a normal routine and
there is no question but that he
is running the country. The
President invoked the 25th
Amendment to the Constitution
to temporarily turn powers over
to Vice President Bush during
the surgery and this example
proves the wisdom of that
amendment to provide for an
Acting President when the
President is temporarily in-
capacitated.
Colon cancer is the number
two cancer killer in America and
is 'often overlooked by the
public. Perhaps the fact that
President Reagan has had to
face colon cancer will make
people more aware of this
serious disease and cause
people to have examinations
which could save their lives.
* * *

The House of Represen-
tatives has completed action on
the Energy and Water Ap-
propriations Act for the coming
fiscal year. This important
money bill establishes the fun-
ding level for many projects
throughout the nation. I am
pleased to be able to report that
the House of Representatives,
in keeping with all actions we
have taken this year, kept the
bill within budgetary limitations
we set for spending.
During House floor delibera-
tions, additional steps were
taken to insure that taxpayer
dollars are spent wisely and that
only projects that can be
justified are allotted money.
The Shell Point project in
Wakulla County is a deserving
new project and I am pleased
that the Appropriations Com-
mittee and the House of
Representatives agreed with my
request for funds. In, Franklin
County, Apalachicola Bay
needs annual funds for dredg-
ing and I was successful in ob-
taining the. necessary funds for
the coming fiscal year.
Water projects are impor-
tant to the Second Congres-
sional District and I continue
my efforts to insure that worth-
while projects in the Second
District receive the funding they
deserve.



The U.S. Census Bureau
has come 'out with some in-
teresting statistics on Florida, in
relation to the rest of the nation.
While school-age population
(ages 5-17) has declined in 40
states, it has risen in Florida by
up to. 7 percent.
Each state has experienced
a growth in the number of
citizens over 65. Florida's 65 and
over population increased 14.4
percent between 1980 and
1984. Florida has the highest
national average of peopleover
65, 17.6 percent of the state's
population.
88.8 percent of Florida's
growth is due to migration from
other states, the highest in the
nation.
Clearly, Florida is one of the
fastest growing states in the
country and the dynamics of


applied;
Approved the purchase of a
plaque commemorating Port
St. Joe High School Coliseum
in honor of R. Marion Craig
and the structure at Shark
Stadium in honor of C. W.
Roberts.
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, the School Board
advertised policy changes in
the local newspapers. The
public was given opportunity
on this day to provide input.
There was no response from
the public. The Board voted
that the policy changes be
adopted as advertised.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
July 9, 1985 at 5:30 P.M.


library. In the reference
department of the Library
the job searcher will find
"Lovejoy's Career and Voca-
tional School Guide" by


our population continue to
change.


~i1I1'


MINUTES

Gulf School Board


the skills to help find good
jobs.
In addition to the materials
in the reference department,
which cannot be checked out,
there are many books on job
training that do circulate.
Some of these include:
"Go For It! How to Get
Your First Good Job" by
Martha Douglas: "What Co-
lor is Your Parachute?" by
Richard Bolles; "Mega
Tips- How to Get and Keep
Any Restaurant Job" by
Scott Anderson and James
Byrne:
"Opportunities in Environ-
mental Careers" by Odom
Fanning; -"Working Out-
side- A Career and Self-
Employment Handbook" by


Peggy Hardigree; "How to
Turn a Passion for Food into
Profit" by Elayne J. Klee-
man and Jeanne A. Voltz;
"Getting Ready for the Right
Career" by Donna Goldfein;
"Your Career in Nursing"
by Lila L. Anastes, -RN;
"Nurse's Aide Handbook" by
Carmen C. Sanchez, B.S.,
R.N.; "How to Fly Helicop-
ters" by Larry Collier: "How
to Get Work and Make Money
in Commercials and Model-
ing" by Cecily Hunt; and
"You Don't Have to be a
Genius to Land a Computer
Job" by Jack Leslie Stone.
PhD.. and Stephen S. Rob-
erts.
Ask for help in finding
other books and materials


about a chosen vocational-
technical field.
Call the Library Informer
to see if the book you need is
available. The local Informer
number is 229-6879. Long
distance, call toll-free, 1-800-
342-0512. These information
lines are staffed 8 a.m. to 8
p.m. Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday, 8 to 5 Thursday.
and Friday, and 1I to 3
Saturday. After hours leave
your name, number and
request, and staff will return
the call.
!


To clean eyeglasses without
streaks, use a drop of
vinegar on each lens.


Clarence E. Lovejoy, an up to
date directory of schools and
opportunities for training in
more than 250 careers, skills
and trades. It also lists
professional and trade or-
ganizations that provide de-
tailed information on job
opportunities in a chosen
field.
"Many jobs do not require
academic degrees," Lovejoy
states. "They need people
with specially learned skills
for vocations and trades."
The author goes on to point
out that many young people
are not interested in the
academic studies offered by
a four-year or even a two-
year college. Others cannot
afford college, but they need


f i 1

Congressman


Don Fuqua

Reports