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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02599
 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: September 19, 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: UF00028419:02599

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 3


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

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1985


25C Per Copy


It's Up to the Corps



Agency Hears Dead Lakes Dam Arguments


What may be the last round
of a hard-fought battle to
remove tie Dead Laks Damn
was brought to a stand-off
Tuesday night, 4s both sides
of the issue sparred over the
decision before representa-
tives of the U.S. Corps of
Engineers.
The representatives of the
* Corps held their mandatory
public hearing on the ques-
tion in the High School
Commons Area in Wewa-
hitchka before a capacity
crowd of some 350 people.
A LONG FIGHT
The fight to remove the
dam and the defense to keep
it has been raging for the
past ,three years, with the
first knock-out punch coming
from opponents of the dam
during the spring primaries
last year, when a straw ballot
on the Gulf and Calhoun
county voting machines test-
ed the waters of public


opinion about whether the
dam should go or stay. Public
opinion in both counties were
that it should go, with
opponents of the dam having
the upper hand ever since.
Following the expression of
the straw ballot, resolutions
favoring the dam's removal
has come from the County
Commissions of both coun-
ties, the opponents sought the
aid of Representative James
Harold Thompson for guiding
the request to the proper
agencies in Tallahassee. As a
result, the Florida Cabinet
unanimously called for the
dam's removal last year and
charged the Northwest Flor-
ida Water Management Com-
mission with securing the
necessary permits and hav-
ing the dam dismantled.
Subsequently, the Water
Management Commission,
;the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation and the


Department of Natural Re-
sources have given permits
for the dams removal.
The permit from the Corps
of Engineers will be the last
one needed to start the
dismantling process or it will
be the one denied which could
make the project langour in
the courts for years.
UP TO THE CORPS
After Tuesday night's
hearing, the decision is now
up to the Corps of Engineers
for removal of the structure
or leave it where it is.
As the meeting got under-
way, it was immediately
apparent that both sides of
the issue were well repre-
sented and ready to plea
their case.
"I catch more fish now" ..
. or ... "I caught more fish
then", was the subject of
most of the arguments the
Corps representatives heard
from the strictly divided


audience.
Harland Pridgeon, noted
proponent of the dam, en-
couraged the hearing officers
to "come low and let's go
out and you can see for
yourself what the removal of
the dam would do". He


further pointed out that he
felt much of the fishing
problem had to do with too
much fishing pressure.
Others were quick to re-
spond that the dam was the
reason for fishing woes in the
(Continued on Page 3)


U.S. Corps of Engineers representatives Osvaldo Collezo and Brian Gerber listen to
John Adams, lt. Col. Robert Ottesen, testimony Tuesday night. -Star photo


Spectators at the Corps of Engineers hearing in Wewahitchka Tuesday should issue a permit, allowing the Northwest Florida Water Management
night, reflect the intense interest in the subject of whether or not the Corps Commission to have the Dead Lakes Dam removed. -Star photo
*lu iiuim liiiniiiiui uuiwiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiimiiiuiiiiiiini~niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiih~iiiiii~uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiin.............im iiiiM ^^


CleanUp Runs Into Problems
-Int


..


City Concerned Over


Wildlife officers Howard Landridge place injured pelican in a cardboard box
and Bob Miller, help Dr. Tim Nelson for transportation. -Star photo


Pelican Treated for


Hurricane Injuries
Port St. Joe had one casualty from Friday the bird was turned over to
rricane Elena. Percy, the Pelican Howard Landridge and Bob Miller of the
fered a broken wing in the storm and Game and Fish Commission, for trans-
s rescued by Mrs. Elsie Middleton of portation to Blountstown where it will be
xico Beach. cared for by Mrs. Phillip Knight, prior to
The bird was turned over to Mrs. Bill being placed in a home for injured
ndy of Port St. Joe, who in turn wildlife in Tallahassee.


Dr. Nelson said, on releasing the bird
to Landridge and Nelson, "He's doing
fine. He has a healthy appetite and he
seems able to resume a normal life
again".


enlisted the aid of local veterinarian, Dr.
Tim Nelson. Dr. Nelson said he examined
the bird and found the break had shut off
circulation of blood to the wing, causing
him to have to amputate the broken
appendage.


Gates Refuses to Release


For the second time in six weeks, Clerk of
the Court, Jerry Gates, has refused to release
funds to the Gulf County Sheriff's Department.
In letters, to the Sheriff and the Board of
County Commissioners last Thursday, Gates
refused again to release funds to Sheriff Al
Harrison this month, saying the amount
requested by HIarrison as his monthly draw from
county funds would put his (Harrison's) budget
in the red.
Gates was quick to say a month ago that the
situation with the Sheriff's budget wasn't
Harrison's fault. "The situation came about
when the County Commission budgeted for a
part time Civil Defense director and secretary in
the Sheriff's budget, then hired full-time people
in the position about the middle of the budget
year. This over-spent the budget", he said.
Gates said that to release Harrison's $36,927
requisition for, September would overspend the
budget,by $5,869. "I'm responsible for keeping
expenditures within the income", Gates said.
When Gates brought the matter to the
County Commission a month ago, the Commis-


sion counselled with their attor
contacted the Florida State Comp
advice in the matter. As a resu
conference, the Commission agreed t
Civil Defense operation with gen
money, thus taking the Sheriff's bud
hook for Civil Defense expenditures.
Gates said Tuesday, "I didn't agr
solution as being proper". As a res
wrote the letter to Sheriff Harrison ad
he was reducing his request by the
money necessary to make the fund I
WON'T RELEASE FUNDS
In other action concerning the
Department, Sheriff Harrison had
County Commission to release $1,20C
Law Enforcement Educational Trus
purchase scramblers for the Del
radios to confuse eavesdroppers
department was on a case.
Sheriff Harrison advised the Boi
time that he had been advised the e:
was a proper one from the fund an


The City Commission ex-,
pressed concern Tuesday
night over the slow progress
of cleaning up debris left by
Hurricane Elena two weeks
ago.
Public Works superinten-
dent Martin Adkison said the
main reason clean-up was
dragging so, was because a
machine to be used in such
instances was broken down
when the hurricane came'
and it is still not back in
operation.
Adkison told The Star he
thought the clean-up should
take at least another two
weeks.
The city purchased a load-

Two Appointed
to Authority
Governor Bob Graham has
announced the reappoint-
ment of Charles Shoaf, Jr.,
and George Tapper, both of
Port St. Joe, to the Port
Authority of Gulf County.'
Shoaf, 67, is retired.
Tapper, 68, is a former
senator and owner of a real
estate and investment busi-
ness.
The Authority is responsi-
ble for the development of
port and commerce and shall
acquire, maintain, and oper-
ate all harbor and port
facilities and may contract
or lease port facilities.


er a year ago, but have had
nothing but trouble with the
equipment since it was pur-
chased. Repeated efforts to
make the company repair the
machine before the year's
warranty was up have met
with only frustration in try-
ing to keep the machine
operating.
Attorney William J. Rish
has entered suit with the firm
which manufactured the ma-
chine, but as he said Tuesday
night, "This suit isn't going
to be settled in time to give
you any relief in your clean-
up problems."
Clerk Alden Farris said he
and Adkison had been trying
to rent or borrow a machine
to do the clean-up but cities
which own them have them
all in use at present. Farris
said the two had received a
promise from the City of
Dothan for use of a machine
the first of next week and
another machine may be
available from the City of
Springfield late this week.
"They all have debris to
clean up, too", Farris said.
In the meantime, the Com-
mission has had an offer
from another firm to replace
the ailing loader on the City's
truck, taking the reluctant
loader in trade.
Adkison said that at pres-
ent, the 6nly work the City is
able to do toward clearing
away the debris is with a


Money to Sheriff
ney, who expenditure did not need to be budgeted at the
troller for beginning of the year.
lt of the Gates disagreed with the budgeting re-
to fund the quirement and advised the Sheriff by letter he
ieral fund would not release the funds.
get off the Sheriff Harrison said he checked with other
enforcement agencies in the vicinity to see how
ee with the to properly handle the expenditure and also
sult, Gates contacted the State Comptroller. "I handled it
tvising him just like they advised me to", Harrison said.
amount of The money for the scramblers was to be
balance. taken from a fund which had been established in
1982 when former Sheriff Ken Murphy sold a
fishing boat confiscated in a drug raid. The
e Sheriff's money was set up in an account by itself to be
asked the used by the county for law enforcement
0 from the purposes.
t Fund to Gates holds the opinion a budget was needed
apartment's at the beginning of the year for it to be legally
when the spent.


ard at the
expenditure
d that the


The differences in opinion probably won't be
resolved before the advent of a new budget year
comes along on October 1, which will settle the
whole dispute.


Slow Progress In Clearing
man, a pitchfork and a truck, in a gravel bed as called for
"This is slow going", Adki- in the specifications. Gunn.
son said. also scored the firm's instal-
Before the week is out, the lation of pre-cast wet wells in
Commission and Adkison the sewer system, saying
hope to have most of their improper -de-watering was
collection problems, worked affecting the installation ad-
out and the clean-up process versely.
well under way. Mayor Frank Pate in-
SCORES CONTRACTOR structed attorney William J.
E. F. Gunn, the City's Rish to set up a meeting for
supervisor of construction today with the- contractor,
projects, reported to the City the engineer, Gunn, Rish,
Commission he was stopping Robert Nedley of St. Joe
work on laying water and Paper Company and others
sewer lines in two new involved to discuss Gunn's
sewer lines in two new charges.
subdivisions in town. The new subdivisions are
"They aren't following The new subdivisions are
specifications and it is liable being paid forby St. Joe
to cost the City a, pile of Paper Company and its land
money in repairs in the company affiliate, but the
future if they aren't forced to City is monitoring the instal-
abide by the specifications", nation of water and sewer
Gunn said. services to see they meet city
The insnctn said thhe specifications.


biggest problem was that the
piping wasn't being put down


OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,


With a quiet grumbling from the couple
of dozen who attended their first public
hearing on the 1985-86 tax levy, the Gulf
County Commission tentatively adopted a
levy of 5.915 mills Tuesday night for a .666
mill increase over the previous year.
While the audience was grumbling over
the tax hike, the Commissioners were
grumbling over the state mandates such as
jail renovations, ambulance service and pay
for overtime in the Sheriff's Department
which caused the increases in taxes.
Another heavy expense coming up for the
year is operation of a solid waste compactor
here in the southern end of the county.
Construction of the compactor was forced on


The City of Port St. Joe will hold its final
public hearing prior to setting its' new
1985-86 budget and tax levy Monday at 5:15
in the Commission meeting room in the City
Hall.
The Commission had no opposition to
adoption of $5,754,266 budget last week,
which reflects an increase of $260,000 over
last year's financial plan. The increased
budget will call for a mill levy of 5.071. Last
year's mill levy was 3.857.
According to City Clerk Alden Farris,
the largest increases in the budget, which


Away Debris
the Commission:
-Tabled a motion by Na-'
than Peters to place a traffic
light at the intersection of
Highway 98 and Avenue C.
Highway 98 is a U.S. High-
way and the City has no juris-
diction over the road. Also,
the DOT holds a dim view of
traffic lights presently on the
road in Port St. Joe.
-Allowed two variances in
the zoning code to grant
one-year trials for placing a
mobile home on high school
property to house a night
security person. The second:
variance would allow a one-
year variance, for Clyde
Whitehead to operate his
Accountant service from a
building in his back yard.
-Approved purchase of a
flail mower from J. D.
Swearingen Equipment Com-
pany of Marianna for $1,902.


the county by the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation to fake the place of its
landfill operations. The compactor station is
currently nearing completion and is sche-
duled to be in operation before the end of the
year.
Gulf County's tentative budget for the
new fiscal year is $2 million. The .666
increase in millage is only part of the
increase in money to be collected. Other
increases are reflected in increased income
from property improvements being placed
on the rolls for the first time.
The second and final public hearing on
the budget will be held on September 30 in
the Courthouse.


account for most of the increase were due to
a requirement that the City contribute
$48,000 to the Florida Patient's Compensa-
tion Fund to pay litigations awarded from
the time the City owned Municipal Hospital.
The other large budget increase is from
another court decision in which the City was
required to pay Leroy Davis, Jr., $150,000
each year for 10 years toward a settlement
as the result of an accident between a City
fire truck and a pick-up' truck in which
young Davis was a passenger. Davis was
paralyzed in the accident and his grand-
father was killed.


Hu
suf
wa
Me
Ga


Taxes

County Hearing Draws Grumbles


City's Final Hearing Monday





















People who have invested
thousands of dollars in a strip of
beach sand, were understandably
chagrined at the actions by the
'representatives of the Department
of Natural Resources in its hearing
here last Tuesday night. The DNR
.is determined to all but rule out any
single-family construction along
the shores of Gulf County.
There is a sizeable segment of
- people here in Gulf County who are,
-just as bent on keeping some sane
sort of regulations on the books
which would allow them to put
their property to some use.
We heard one beach front
owner remark the other day that it
cost him about $450.00 a month in
taxes for the privilege of owning his
strip of bare sand.
To "allow" a person to pay
that kind of tax levy in one breath
and then deny him the use of his'
property with the next breath is
--grossly unfair in our notion.
We can see where the theory
being followed by the DNR in the
beach front controls on building


People-particularly tax pay-
ers-are disturbed over the bal-
looning tax rate in our county. It is
no comfort when we read that
every county and every city which
borders on Gulf County, is exper-
.:iencing the same kind of tax-paying
:trauma as we are. For some
.ireagon, taxes all across the Pan-
: :handle seem to be going up at
Almost a constant rate of around 25
Percent over last year.
Z ;, That's a hefty increase.
.t The thing which disturbs us is
that every taxing autithority in' the
: Panhandle can justify the increase
as a real need to perform a
necessary service. There isn't that
much waste.
The only decision which taxing
bodies have been able to come up
with is, "we'll either have to cut
services or raise revenues".
: Since here in Gulf County, only
about 30 to 40 percent of the
property owners pay taxes, it isn't
hard to guess who will win out in
that argument. The ones who are
paying are far out-numbered by
those who want the services.
All of that means that we will
continue to have the services and
those paying the taxes will continue
to have their property levied
against, while there are hundreds


will eventually spread to the lakes,
streams, ponds, rivers, etc. We can
anticipate controls on all lands to
such an extent people will be forced
to live in multi-family dwellings,
whether they want to or not.
Taking the DNR plan even
further, we can even see the day in
the future, when Highway 98
becomes impassable, where it will
be necessary for DOT to re-build or
repair it and place it on stilts,
considering the DNR rules and
regulations for building along the
shore.
The pitiful thing about the
whole idea is that the hearing
officers seemed to be selected for
their task because their minds
were already made up in the
matter, to the detriment of Gulf
County property owners. We think
they expressed such an opinion at
the meeting Tuesday.
At least, if the state is going to
promote such wild-hair ideas, it
should send a committee to conduct
a public hearing which is willing to
listen to reasonable local input to
their plans.


who get out of having to fork across
to the tax collector between now
and the first of the year because the
state's homestead exemption law
of freeing the first $25,000 of a
homestead from tax liability, re-
moves them from having to make
the decision to drop or curtail a
certain program in order to save
money.
It must be nice not to have to
make that decision.


,No Alternatives
Assuming the tone of the
meeting went the way of the
expressions of the people, we would
say the Corps of Engineers were
given the backing of a majority of
the people of Gulf County to take
out the Dead Lakes Dam Tuesday
night.
Fiom past expressions of the
people, we can see no other
alternative for the Corps but to
issue the permit, stand back and
allow the Water Management
people to do their duty and take the
dam out.
You may fight City Hall but the
expressed wishes of the great
majority of the people are hard to
go against-even for the Corps of
Engineers.


0 ':


Comments


Kesley Colbert's Country Column



I Spy Something Red


Back when we all had a lit-
.tie more time than we do
now I used to kill an hour or
two reading a very high
class and intellectually stim-
ulating piece of illiterature
called Mad Magazine. Those
Mad folks were pretty good.
On one copy of their maga-
zine they made the back
cover look like a composition
book so you could fold it just
right and while the English
teacher was up front think-
ing you were working hard in
your composition book you
were actually reading about
a funny little boy with big
eqrs. His name was Alfred. I
didn't learn much grammar
or syntax but Alfred E. said
don't worry about it.
Now, I'm not telling you
this so that you'll go back to
English class and work on
your dangling participles.
And I'm not trying to expose
Mad Magazine as teaching
the class of '65 some bad
reading and study habits. I
don't even know if they still
make Mad Magazine. But
there was one section in that
little blurb that I thought of
recently. About two-thirds of
the way back in each issue
they would devote a couple
of pages to something they
called "Spy vs. Spy". These
two spies on opposite sides
would hase each nther andr


follow each other and "spy"
on each other. One episode
the guy dressed all in white
would win and in the next
month's issue the guy dress-
ed all in black would win.
Those two guys were about
half crazy but they were
heavy into the espionage.
Funny thing was I followed
those two for years and till
this day I don't know which
one was the "good" guy and
which was the "bad" guy.
Kind of confusing.
Now I don't know much
about spying. We played a
lot of chase when I was
a'growing up; and some
kick-the-can, and a little
football and hide-and-go-
seek, but we never played
','go spying". I did see a
James Bond movie once but
I didn't see much spying go-
ing on. As a matter of fact I
didn't see any spying going
on unless you count a man
dressed in a tuxedo riding in
a speed boat at 200 mph and
jumping out of planes with
no parachute and running
across the backs of 12 alli-
gators with six half-dressed
women shooting at him as
spying. And that Bond fellow
never had a hair out of place
nor a wrinkle in his tux.
Somehow the old "Spy vs.
Spy" in Mad Magazine
seemed more real than


James Bond.
The reason I got to think-
ing of Mad Magazine and
James Bond was all the spy
swapping, and defecting and
I don't-know-what-all that is
going on between West and
East Germany. It seems like
they're playing checkers
with real people instead of
RC Cola caps. You know
what I mean? This guy hops
over here and that guy hops
over yonder. Great Britain
has gotten a good idea just
round up all the Russian
spies and kick 'em out of the
country. Of course, then
Russia has to to find some-
body they can call a British
Secret Service agent so they
can retaliate. Then Great
Britain has gotten two
kickouts behind so they boot
a couple of more. Russia re-
taliates plus three. Now, it's
defect and kick out. I can't
tell the real spies from the
folks that are just kicked out
so a country can reach its
quota. I heard of one fellow
that got kicked out of three
countries last week for spy-
ing. He kept saying his wife
bought him the camera for
his birthday.
I'm sure Russia spends a
lot of time, energy and
money placing spies in the
United States. It's probably
a waste of time. Why, they


THURSDAY. SEPT. 19, 1985


Property Owners

Chagrined


PAGE TWO


ICO
COLBERT


can learn all about the U.S.
of A. by just watching Good
Morning America. This spy
business is as confusing as
reading some of Wesley
Ramsey's articles.
Maybe countries ought to
have programs like they do
at football games listing
their spies by name and giv-
ing them numbers and posi-
tions so we can spot them.
Sure would be less confus-
ing. Of course maybe it is
supposed to be confusing.
Maybe those folks at Mad
Magazine that created "Spy
vs. Spy" knew more about


Procedures Established

to Fix Storm Damage
State and federal permit- certain on-site authorization
ting agencies have establish- for repairs to piers, wharves,
ed procedures for residents bulkheads, and similar struc-
of the Florida Panhandle tures in the nine-county area,
seeking information about provided that the structures
authorization for repairs to were legitimately built, and
structures damaged by Hur- their reconstruction would
ricane Elena. pose no serious environ-
The procedures apply to mental problems. The recon,
authorization for repairs to struction or repair work may
private or commercial struc- not violate water quality
tures that were operational standards and must be neces-
just before the hurricane, sary as a result of hurricane
according to Robert V. Krie- wind or flooding.
gel, manager of the North- Persons seeking informa-
west District of the Florida tion about the authorization
Department of Environ- procedures may contact the
mental Regulation. Kriegel Pensacola DER office at
Made the announcement on 904-436-8428; the Panama
behalf of the DER, the state City DER office, 904-769-
Department of Natural Re- 3576; or the Apalachicola
sources, and the U. S. Army office of the Florida Depart-
Corps of Engineers. ment of Community Affairs,
,Agency representatives 904-653-2171 between 7:30
will be empowered to grant a.m. and 4:30 p.m.


Advent of Fall In the Panhandle Flushes Out the Dove Hunters


BOTH THE WEATHER report
and the early morning temperatures
indicated that a cool spell moved into
the Panhandle last week end. The
weather report on the 11:00 news
Thursday night had exciting things to
say about a cool front moving along
the Gulf Coast which would move into
the Panhandle Friday, making the
weather just a little more livable than
the upper 90's were at the moment of
the newscast.
When the cool weather moves in
here in Gulf County after football has
started, men start talking about
fishing and shooting at doves.
From what I hear, the passing of
Hurricane Elena did some funny
things to the fishing. They tell me the
fishing has never been better. Nor-
mally deep water fish like snapper
and grouper can't be found in shallow
water, but now they're literally
jumping at the chance to get in a boat.
Mullet are jumping along the bay
shore. I was coming to work Friday at
noon, and I saw one mullet fisherman
out tossing his net alongside the
E highway, but the mullet were break-


ing water all along the edge of the bay
where it runs beside the highway.
And, dove season is just around
the corner.


fetish.
When Me isn't talking or doing
fishing, he's talking about hunting.
Since dove hunting is first on the list
around here, he was naturally talking


ETA OI SHRDLU

By: We


THURSDAY NIGHT, I was talk-
ing with Hugh McElvey about the
coming dove season.
You know Hugh-he's the lab
technician at the hospital who exer-
cises and stays healthy, eating the
right kind of foods, working every day
he has to in order to earn the money
necessary, all to fishing when he
isn't working, sleeping or eating. In
other words, everything Me does is
designed to aid and abet his fishing


esley R. Ramsey


about dove hunting:
I noted to Me that I took it for
granted his wife cleaned his fish and
plucked his dove and cooked them up
for him to enjoy after he shot (and-or)
caught them.
Mc, sure about a lot of things,
wasn't sure about this.
"I don't think she does that", he
said.
Knowing his penchant ior things


piscatorial or wild, I had to normally
assume'the only reason he married a
wife was to have someone to clean his
ame (and-or) fish.
"Not so", said Mc's wife. "He has








K,


to clean what he catches or shoots and
he has to clean what I catch or shoot!"
I think I almost started an
argument there, so I explained that in
my case, Frenchie always cleaned
and cooked my game for the family to
enjoy.
She had to chime in and say,
"Why you cleaned both the dove you
shot last year! I cooked them, along
with a big pot of grits, but you had to
clean them!"


I'd just forgotten.
THERE WAS A day, though,
when the boys would come in from a
day of fishing in the ditch with a dozen
or so scrawny chofers or roaches in a
bucket, Frenchie would take great
pains to cook up those "fish" and we
had to eat them as if they were
ambrosia.
Today, I can catch a mess of
succulent Apalachicola River catfish
or shoot (or have given to me) a mess
of fat dove and at times they will ruin
in the refrigerator before shell cooks
them.
Things have changed since the
boys quit catching those chofers and
roaches.
Frenchie claims they mess up her
kitchen or smell up the house, or ruin
her good "frying grease" to put that
game in it.

I REMEMBER ONE time I
witnessed a man butchering a goat.
The more he butchered, the better the
meat looked. I watched those slabs of
meat coming off that goat carcass and


finally, I could almost taste it roasted
up good and brown.
When the man cut out the
backbone, he started talking about
how good that goat backbone tasted
boiled up in a pot of rice.
To make a long story short, I *
talked the man out of a piece of that
goat backbone and carried it home.
I talked Frenchie into starting it to
boiling.
At times, when the humidity gets
up enough to cause mildew and when
the wind blows just right out of the
northeast, we can still smell that goat
backbone boiling in our house. Even
the cat won't stay indoors when those
conditions get just right. The dog left
home and hasn't been since.
We never did get the rice to the
backbone, nor could we ever get the
backbone past our nose.
I think what Frenchie is trying to
tell me here near hunting season is,
that goat smell is akin to wild animal
smell. She isn't allowing it in our
house.
I guess I'll just have to put my foot
down some day.


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


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


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


SSUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


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


SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY. $8.00
SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY. $10.00
OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR. $16.00


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


The time of high and low waters for
Tides St. Joseph's Bay were taken from tide
Stables furnished by the National Ocean
Service. High Low
jr September 19 1:00a.m. 11:53 a.m.
September 20 1:54a.m. 1:09p.m.
September 21 2:54a.m. 2:18 p.m.
September 22 4:01a.m. 3:21 p.m.
September 23 5-14 a.m. 4:20 p.m.
S September 24 6:26 a.m. 5:16 p.m.
September 25 7:35 a.m. 6:02 p.m.
September26 8:41a.m. 6:34p.m.


DNR Rules Rub Wrong


real spying than I gave them
credit for.
Respectfully
Kesley


THE STAR


Ballooning Tax Rate


.


No Gold Star
This Yard Doesn't Earn the Waste-Watchers Gold Seal of Approval


L


I -,


r I


I ;


WUJUUlavViulUUI U


-"5ren,









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


County Civil Defense Sponsoring


Classes On Shelter Management
'The Gulf County Civil sponsoring shelter manage- 10:00 p.m. CDT in the Fellow- 'a Tuesday and a Thursday
Defense Department will be ment courses in both Wewa- ship Hall at First Baptist session to complete the
hitchka and Port St. Joe. Church. The course will be course. This course-is open to
These courses will be taught taught in Port St. Joe on anyone interested in volun-
-..by James Fuqua, a certified October 1 and 3 from 6:00 steering their services in
S. Red Cross Shelter Manage- p.m. to 10:00 p.m. EDT in the sheltering.


ment Instructor.
Each course is based upon
an eight hour curriculum.
The course will be taught in
Wewahitchka on September
24 and 26 from 6:00 p.m. to


Fellowship Hall of Long
Avenue Baptist Church.
There is no charge for the
course. To sign up, please
contact 227-1735.
Each student must attend'


Also, anyone interested in
donating any type of C.B.
(citizens band) equipment to
the Gulf County Civil Defense
Department please call 227-
1735.


Boom Lowered On High


Bumpers by Legislature


Lipford Mgr. at
Wallace Pump,
Virgil Lipford became obp-
erations manager of the
Mexico Beach outlet, of-Wal-
lace Pump and Supply Com-
pany this week.
Lipford has lived in Gulf
County for the past 10 years.
He and his family live on
Cypress Avenue in Port St.
Joe.
The parent store of Wal-
lace Pump and Supply was
established in 1947 in Brun-
didge, Ala., with the Mexico
Beach outlet going into oper-
--_ _- A.6 9 19D MUA m _


action in April
firm is wholesale
of plumbing an
supplies and ha
force in the tri-s


Eye
Openers
By
Dr. Wesley
Grace.


The Florida Highway Pa-
trol reminds owners of auto-
mobiles and pickup trucks of
a new law effective October 1
which requires front and rear
bumpers to be within certain
height levels from the pave-
ment.
The new law also requires
that vehicles be equipped
.with front and rear bumpers'
and the statute is. similar to,
laws adopted` by several
other states.

OBITUARIES:


Lawmakers passed this
law in response to the
growing number of vehicles
on Florida highways' that are
equipped with bumpers at
higher distances from the
ground. There have been
several collisions between
vehicles with mismatched
bumper heights which have
resulted in a number of
fatalities.
Colonel Bobby R. Burkett,
Director of FHP said, "Ex-


Henry L. Bozeman, 76


i o 18. The
distributors Henry L. Bozeman, 76, of.
id electrical Wewahitchka died Friday in
ave a sales- a Panama City hospital. He
states area. was retired, and had been a
resident of Wewahitchka for
the past 55 years. He .was a
t member of Glad Tidings.
Assembly of God Church.
Survivors include: his
wife, Mary W. Bozeman' of
V Wewahitchka; one son, Hen-
ry L. Bozeman, Jr. of Wewa-
hitchka; one daughter, Inez
Bozeman Cumbie of Port St.
Jo. e; one brother, David
Bozeman of Sink Creek; four


YOUR FIRST
BIFOCALS
Around the age of 40 many
adults need.a visual correc-e
tion for both distance and
near seeing. Bifocals present
a better option than:
* carrying twopairs of glass-
es at-all times: one-for dis-
tance and one for reading
or close tasks.
* constantly switching from
one pair of glasses to
another.,
* consciously remembering.
which pair of glasses to
wear. '
* frequent replacement of
two pairs of glasses as
prescriptions change
With bifocals, one pair of
glasses does the job. Once
the patient accepts the idea
of bifocals, a learning pro-
cess begins. Your optome-
trist will teach you how to
use appropriate portions of
the lenses for different see-
ing distances. Bifocal wear-
ers who change the type of
bifocal they have been wear-
ing (there are various-sized
Segments available) may
face a short period of adjust-
ment, too.
Brought To You As A
Community Service by
Dr. Wesley Grace
322 Long Avenue
227-1410


sisters, Clara Lee Howard of
Sink Creek, Dicie Sims of
Marianna, Ruby Jackson of
Tallahassee, and Nettie'Hbol-
ly of Panama City; six


grandchildren, Mary Lee
Hester of Panama City
Bech, Henry. L. Bozeman,
III of Wewahitchka, Jody
Johnson of Wewahitchka,
Maurell and Phyllis Cumbie
and Rita Sue Eaker, all of
Port St: Joe; and two great-
grandchildren.
Graveside'funeral services
were held Sunday at 2:30
p.m. CDT at Kemp cemetery
with the Rev. Bob Claycomb
and Rev. Claude McGill
officiating. Interment follow-
ed.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home, Wewahit-'
chka Branch Chapel.


Charles R. (Chuck) Britt


Charles R. (Chuck) Britt,
57, of Gulf Aire, died sudden-
ly last Thursday afternoon-at
home. He was a veteran of
the U. S. Navy, and was a
'resident of Gulf County for 22
years. For the past 19 years,
lie and his wife have owned
and operated the Gulf Sands
Restaurant on St. Joe Beach.
.Survivors include: his
wife, Joyce, of Gulf-Aire; a
son, Charles Wayne Britt and
his wife, Kimberly, of Orlan-
do; a daughter, Marion Britt


White and her husband,
Michael, of Port St. Joe; and
two grandchildren, Matthew
Wayne White and Adam Britt
White, also of Port St. Joe.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, September 6 at 2
P.M. at. the Highland View
Assembly of God Church
with Reverend Jean Shoots
officiating. Burial followed in
the family plot of Holly- Hill
Cemetery, Port St. Joe;.
All arrangements were by
Gilmore Funeral Home.


Sarah G. Brogdon

Mrs. Sarah G. Brogdon of, Germany, Ellis Brogdon of
Wewahitchlia passed away q Wewahitchka, and Benny
September 4 in Gulf Coast Brogdon of Tallahassee; and
Community Hospital after a eight grandchildren.
long illness. She had been a Funeral services were held
resident of Wewahitchka for Friday, September 6. at the
the past 56 years, and was a Westside Baptist Church
retired teacher and secre- with Reverend William Veal
tary. officiating. Burial was in the
Survivors include: her hus- family plot of Jehu Cemetery
band, Ellis Boyd Brogdon of of Wewahitchka. .
Wewahitchka; three step- Arrangements weie by Gil-
sons, Broward Brogdon of more Funeral Home, Wewa
Branch Chapel.


Sister of Local

First Presbyterian Church Resident Dies
C0f 4- Sunday Worship... 10 a.m. Mrs. Margaret Tate Coop-
/OL ll e Nursery Available er, 81, died in a Colorado
hlaV &Vi9oWm5 Adult School ...... 11 a.m. Springs Rest Home on Wed-
wi S;Olo,01. NELLE MULLIGAN, l fiesday, September 11. She
fegffoii/IUpS w Minister spent much of her early life
S PASTORAL COUNSELING in Beacon Hill.
PASTORAL COUNSELING 27-17Survivors include: her son,
~ O~IL 22'7-17S6 William E. Cooper; her sis-
ter, Miss Jean Tate of
y,)Orj Kenner, La. and Beacon Hill;
several cousins, including
Frank Lull of Beacon Hill;
and two grandchildren.
Graveside services were
held in Prattville, Ala. on
Monday, September 16.

"He who has clear ideas can
command." Goethe


111' mesh dish, single conversion receiver, 100* LNA
land LNA cover, fully. Installed.
$149500
LIMITED TIME ONLY

Gulf Satellite Systems
Norman BlxJer,_Owner 229-& 1 -


The first use of the term
"Old Glory" to designate
the US flag was made by a
New England seaman, Wil-
'liam Driver. Before setting
.sail for the Orient in 1831,
he had the flag unfurled
and said, "I name thee
-..Old Gloryl" The term caught
on during the Civil War.


cessively raised bumpers, or
vehicles with no bumpers at
all, sometimes, become leth-
al weapons on the road. An
informal Florida Highway
Patrol study of traffic acci-
dents revealed that 18 acci-
dents resulted in fatalities
and four others caused seri-
ous injuries within the past
five years- due to high bump-
ers."
According to Burkett, his
troopers will issue citations
after October 1 to the opera-
tors of vehicles not meeting
the new law's standards.
Failure to abide by the
statute is considered a mov-
ing violation and could result
in a fine of $30.00 in addition
to any related court costs.


WW's Stuff Bags

Mrs. Bill Gandy and Mrs. Carolyn Hammon place bags -
filled with trash on a truck in the City Park Saturday
morning, as "Waste-Watchers" performed its first project
of cleaning up debris from the park and boat landing at the
west end of Fifth Street. The organization was formed
about a month ago and has as its goal the education of
citizens of Gulf County in becoming aware of the waste
problem which exists everywhere in the county.
"Hopefully, we can eradicate spontaneous littering all
over the county in time", Mrs. Gandy, chairman of the
WW's, said. -Star photo
I


The height limitations are L ak e (Coi
governed by the net shipping LJa k e s
weight of the vehicle, not the
modified or altered weight. lake.
The maximum heights be- "Fish can't get over the
tween the pavement and dam", said E. .Bridges.
bottom of the bumper, as "They don't have a chance to
provided by law, are: bed now".
Cars with a net weight of LAND OWNERS
less than 2,500 pounds- .22 Land owners had their
inches front and rear; chance to speak too. "If you
Cars 2,500 pounds or more take the dam out my proper-
but less than 3,500 pounds- ty will be useless" pointed
24 inches front, 26 inches out Tullis Easterling of Pan-
rear; ama City. Easterling and
Cars 3,500 pounds or several other land owners
more- 27 inches front, 29 stated that if the dam were
inches rear; removed the water's edge
Trucks under 2,000 would be too far from their
pounds- 24 inches front, 26 property to give them access
inches rear; to the lake.
' Trucks 2,000. pounds or Other property owners
' more but less thah 3,000 hheld "ih opposite point of
pounds- 27 inches front, 29 view.,
inches rear;
Trucks 3,000 pounds or AS J Casey of Dothan,
more but not more than 5,000 Alabama, presented the
Spounds- 28 inches front, 30 panel with a statement from
inches rear. eleven property owners sup-
Burkett concluded, "The porting the removal of the
purpose of this. law is to dam. Casey, a long time user
decrease the chances of of the lake, explained how the
incurring fatal or serious fishing used to be and how he
injuries when involved in a hoped the lake would return
traffic accident. I am asking to its original state.
each affected vehicle owner Jerry Gates, one of thq
to comply with the intent of leading opponents of the dam
the law so that this can be and supporters of its remov-
accomplished." al. argued that in 1958 there


ntinued from Page 1)


were 5,089 Dead Lakes fish-
ing permits sold, but in 1983,
only 1,897 permits were is-
sued. -
Gates said that in his
opinion this fact supported
the claim there are fewer fish
in the lakes because fisher-
men were not there trying to
catch .them.
Gates also pointed to a
fishing count chart which
showed that in 1972 there was
a census of 442 shellcrackers
and 72 large mouth bass per
acre of water in the lake. "In
1978, that count had dropped
to 62 shellcrackers: and 40
large mouth bass per acre",
he said.
Both sides gave it their
best shot at trying to con-
vince the Corps of Engineers
to vote their way. Only the
Corps members know how
their sentiments lie, but in a
short while everyone will
know. After considering the
input received Tuesday
night, the Corps will come up
with its decision.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN
THE STAR!


The. Waste Watchers have announced that their next
work day will be a clean-up project at the Port St. Joe football
stadium. Workers are asked to meet Saturday morning at
9:00 and be prepared to roll up your sleeves and go to work.
--Star photo
m -


Phone
.904
769-3086


SEMI DRIVING AND HEAVY
DUTY DRIVER TRAINING
*Eligible Institution for *DOT Certification
Federal Aid. *Resident Training
Guaranteed Student *Placement Asst.
Loans. -Home Study
*Excellent Income Potential
UNITED TRUCK MASTERS
Headquarters: Clearwater, FL


- ,,,.~ ,


Thank You! Thank You! Thank You!


For your support and attendance at our Grand Opening Friday, Sept. 6 in spite

of Hurricane Elena bearing down on us you turned out in force to help us mark

a milestone. Thanks to you our opening was a huge success.





ROCHE'S FURNITURE and APPLIANCE STORE

209 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1730
L ------------------------- i^ 0


PAGE THREE


I I I II


I [


I


f--,-


.


. 1








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


Late Fall Classes

To Register at GCCC


Mclnnis Retires

James J. Mclnnis Is presented with a
plaque of appreciation by Walter Wilder,
:Superintendent of Schools, marking the
retirement of Mclnnis from Iis duties as


-Girl Scouts (


director of adult education. .McInnis has
served in the Gulf County schools for 13
years as a teacher and for the past 15 years
as director of adult education. He has also
served nine years as a teacher in Mississippi
for a total of 37 years. In the photo above,
Superintendent Wilder, right, presents the
plaque to Mclnnis, as Mrs. McInnis, left,
looks on. -Star photo


)pen Cadette


Troop for Young
:. A Cadette Scout Troop for new experiences, and grow in
young women in the seventh, skills, reaching toward the
eighth and ninth grades is furtherest limits of your
iowiv open for membership. potential.
S-The Cadette level of Scout- Cadette Scouting challen-
'ng is extra exciting because ges a young woman to be the
.each year Girl Scout Councils best. This troop will strive
,throughout the country offer toward these goals. Join
iWider opportunities to share them. Call 229-8164 and go to
something special about the organizational meeting
|their part of the country to Saturday, September 21, 4
JCadettes. By taking part in p.m., 1319 McClellan. Leader
-one of these opportunities, is Jan Richardson. There is a
,you make new friends, enjoy $3.00 registration fee. Please

,Beach Garden Club

. Hears Russ Baker
0 The Sea Oats and Dunes duced the guest speaker,
,Garden Club met Tuesday, 'I Mr. Russ Baker, horticulture
,.September 10, in the Mexico 'teacher at Haney Vocational
.Beach. .Chamber of Com., School. Mr. Baker explained
'"erce Building. New mem- teaching methods and expen-,
beis and guests were wel- ses in taking the course. This
comed this first meeting of Club sponsors a student.
the new year. The Sea Oats and Dunes
-Mrs. Sadie Gardner intro- Garden Club will sponsor a


:The first automatic pop-up
:electric toaster was marketed
:in June 1926. It received.
,one slice of toast at a time.


demonstration on Basic
Flower Design by Mrs.
James Hunn Smith on Octo-
ber 8. Further. announce-
ments on this program will
be forthcoming.
Hostesses for this meeting
were Susie Ball, Marian
Cathey and Alice Guilford.


Ladies
have the money with you on
Saturday.


Registration for the "Late
Fall" semester at Gulf Coast
Community College will be
held in the Registrar's Office
from 8 a.m. until 5:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday of
this week. Classes will begin
on Monday, Sept. 23.
This semester, which runs
cross-calendar to the regular
Fall semester, offers stu-
dents the opportunity to
register either full-time or
part-time in their areas of
interest.
Courses will be offered in
accounting, acting, algebra,
biology, .business, computer
science, English, govern-
ment, history, literature,
psychology, real estate,
Spanish and speech.
Special courses will also be
taught in the areas of com-
puter literacy, health scien-
ces and management.
In addition, .courses are
offered through Open Col-
lege, which provides flexibili-
ty in instruction through
radio and television,
Students who plan to enroll
for the first time in a degree
or certificate program at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege during the Late Fall
semester are required to
take the placement test ser-
ies.
Students are not required
to register for the placement
test and may appear at the


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports


Earlier this year, the United
States Supreme Court in Garcia
v. San Antonio Metropolitan
Transit overruled its decision of
nine years in National League of
Cities v. Usery and held that no
constitutional limitation exists
on the application of the Fair
Labor Standards Act to, em-
ployees of state and local
governments. The holding in
Garcia- potentially subjects the
full range of state and local
government activities to the
federal minimum age and over-
time law.
This ruling has generated
much confusion and could
cause substantial hardships
to many local government
employees, specifically those in-
volved in hazardous activities,
such as fire protection and law
enforcement. The irregularities
of their shifts and the nature of"
their job would' in itself make it
most difficult for them to com-
ply with the provisions of the
Act as it stands. State and local
governments would be faced
with vast manpower shortages
as a result of employees at-
tempting to use their ac-
cumulated overtime within the
work period in which it was
earned.
For these reasons I have
agreed to co-sponsor H.R.
2866, a bill to amend the Fair
Labor Standards Act of 1938 to
permit employees engaged in
law enforcement and fire pro-
tection to take compensatory
time off in lieu of overtime pay
beyond the pay period in which


it is earned. If approved, this bill
would relieve some of the
burden being placed 'on our
state and local governments.
This bill is strongly endors-
ed by local governments in
Florida and I am hopeful we can
obtain action on it this year.
*

The surprising and good
news is that the House Ways
and Means Committee may
complete action on tax reform
by the end of the month. Con-
gressman Dan Rostenkowski,
Chairman of that Committee,
has indicated his desire to press
ahead with tax reform in the
coming weeks.
Using that timetable, a bill
could be through the House of
Representatives by mid-October
and perhaps through the
Senate by Thanksgiving. We
may realize the goal of a.tax bill
on the President's desk before
Christmas.
Many thorny issues remain
to be resolved, including the
deduction for state and local
taxes, the taxation of fringe
benefits, and the rates for in-
dividual and corporate tax-
payers.
Treasury Secretary James
Baker has indicated that the
President strongly believes in
reducing the number of tax
brackets and I am confident
Congress will work with the
President to reduce the brackets
and simplify taxes for millions of
Americans.'


dates and times listed below:
Thursday, Sept. 19 at 8:30
a.m. at Tyndall Air Force
Base:
Thursday, Sept. 19 at 6
p.m. in Learning Resource
Center 220;
Friday, Sept. 20 at 9 a.m. in
Social Science 103;
Monday, Sept. 23 at 9 a.m.
in Social Science 103;
Tuesday, Sept. 24 at 8:30
a.m. in Social Science 103:
Wednesday, Sept. 25 at 6
p.m. in Learning Resource
Center 220;
Thursday, Sept. 26 at 9
a.m. in Social Science 103;
Friday, Sept. 27 at 8:30
a.m. in Social Science 103.
The Test of Standard Writ-
ten English, Reading Com-
prehension and Elementary
Algebra are the three tests in
the basic series. However,
one or two additional tests
may be recommended or
required for some students
based on their math -back-
ground and performance on
previous tests.
More information about
Late Fall Semester can be
obtained by calling 769-1551.

Band Boosters
Need Your Help
Thanks are given to all
those who helped in any way
in the Band Boosters Conces-
sion Stand during the Wewa-
St. Joe football game last
Friday evening. All the help
was greatly appreciated.
However, help is needed for
each 'and every game and if
you can and will help, please
call Ruth Pettis at 229-6144.


Latta and
McPherson Plans
Micheal Hugh Latta and
Maxine Audrey McPherson
invite friends and relatives to
their wedding and reception
on Saturday, September 21 at
7:00 p.m.
The ceremony will be
performed at the Highland
View Church of God. The
reception will follow in the
social hall of the church.


PRICE EVERETT


Plan to Wed


Mrs. Betty L. Gay of Port
,St. Joe would like to announ-
ce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of her
daughter, Debra Ann Price,
to Charles Eric Everett, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C.
Everett, also of Port St Joe.
The wedding will be an
event of October 12, 3:00
P.M., at the Pentecostal
' Holiness Church in Port St.
Joe. No local invitations are
being sent, but all friends and
relatives of the couple are
invited to attend.


Episcopal Women

Resume Meetings


The Episcopal Church
Women (ECW) resumed
their yearly meetings on
Monday afternoon, Septem-
ber 9 in the Parish Hall of St.
James' Episcopal Church.
Rev. Jerry R. Huft joined the
membership in the opening
prayer.
Margaret, Reining, ECW
President, conducted the
business meeting. Members
in attendance werp Alice
Kunel, Anne Shoaf, Mary
Daughtry, Jackie Huft, Alice
Core, Sara Fite, Frances
'DeBuhr, Lea Johnsen, Moni-
ca Stone, Sheila Mahlkov,
Louise Coldewey, Glenda Ro-
sasco, Voncile Tharpe, and
Marcia Weber.
Several important items of
business were covered.
Those interested in attending
the Blue Lake Conference,
sponsored by the Commis-
sion on Women's Work of the
Diocese of the Central Gulf
Coast, which will be held
starting October 8 in Andalu-
sia, Alabama are asked to
please contact the church
office. A fund raising lunch-
eon and card party will be
held at the Parish Hall on
Tuesday, November 12 with
Dot Groom and Margaret
Reining as co-chairmen.
Sara Fite will chair a
committee to update the
by-laws of the organization.


A covered dish dinner will be
held Sunday, September 22
following the 11 a.m. service
in honor of Ida Copenhaver,
past president of ECW and
former resident of Port St.
Joe.
Mrs. Reining said the next
ECW meeting will be held on
Monday, November 4 at 3
P.M. in the Parish Hall.

Lupus Group
Meets Sept. 19
There will be a Lupus
meeting Thursday, Septem-
ber 19, at 7:00 p.m. in the
Conference Room of Gulf
Pines Hospital.
.All interested persons are
urged to attend.

Ambulance
Service
227-1115


The children of
Mr. and Mrs. Al Smith
request the honor of
your presence at a
40th Wedding Anniversary Reception
on Sunday, the twenty-second
of September
Nineteen hundred and eighty five
from three until five
First Baptist Church
Port St. Joe, Florida






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On Duty to Serve You.


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Night or Weekend Emergencies: 648-5071


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210 Reid Ave. Phow 227-1224

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INVITATIONS
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THANK YOUS
RECEPTION ITEMS
ATTENDANTS GIFTS

\ Let your WEDDING
STATIONERY be as Indl-
vidual as you are. Choose
from our wide selection of
contemporary Carlson
Craft wedding stationery.


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.


OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
306-08 Williams Avenue


Phone 227-1278


WALK IN WITH $750 AND WALK OUT WITH THE STORE.


We're kidding about the
store, of course, but you'll get
a lot of extra goodies free
when you buy $7.50 worth
of Merle Norman cosmetics.
We call them "Everyday
Favorites'-a collection of
our four most popular prod-
ucts.
This very special offer
for products
you'll use ev- j .


ery day comes
along once in
a blue moon.
So snip out
the coupon
and hurry to
Merle Norman


today.


315 Williams Avenue


--------------
- - .,- - -


ring in this couupon Uto e you .r ,
Everyday Favorites Gift (Moisture Emulsion,
Beige Luxiva Liquid Creme Foundation, Cafe
Rose Sheer Blushei;Satin Cinnamon Lipstick,
I Blending Sponge) with a purchase of $7.50. I
I This offer is good through October 31,1985, I
I whilesupplies last Oneto a customer.

-__- ---- -----------


Aline s Coiffures
Port St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-6600


We Love You!
Lewis & Nene


NOW AVAILABLE

Runway and Fairway Lots
at Gulf County's private development

CAPE PLANTATION

AIR PARK

Call

Wiley Horton

229-8058
3tc 9119


C Mete Nnm IS


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AND LINEAR TRACKING TURNTABLE

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AM/FM Stereo Tuner
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20-Control Graphic
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Three-way Speaker

Dual Stereo Cassette
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S* Component Cabinet



W FISHER Reg. $99995



K & D Television & Sound
301 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1813


** ''


P-AGE FOUR








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985 PAGE FIVE


Toll Free Number Announced


For Reporting Violations of Liquor


Sales to Underaged


Mitchell Boulngton receives a citation designating him as a Florida Academic Scholar from
Walter Wilder, superintendent of Gulf County schools. Looking on are Mitchell's parents Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Boulngton. -Star photo


Bouington Named As

Fla. Academic Scholar


Mitchell Bouington, son of
J. W. and Betty Bouington,
has been recognized as a
Florida Academic Scholar by
the Department of Educa-
tion.
Florida high school gradu-
ates who, meet the following


St. Margaret's Guild of St.
James' Episcopal Church
met Monday afternoon, Sep-
tember 16 in the Long Avenue
home of Mary Daughtry.
Following the opening pray-
er, Alice Core, Chairman of
the Guild, welcomed Glenda
Rosasco, a new member.
In keeping with the pur-
pose of the Guild, which is the
promotion of Christian fel-
lowship and education, the
Rector of St. James', the
Rev. Jerry R. Huft spoke on
the organization of the Epis-
copal Church. Father Huft
also gave a summary of the
general Convention of 'the"


requirements may be award-
ed special certificates recog-
nizing and designating them
as Florida Academic Schol-
ars: Complete a 24-credit
program of advanced studies
prescribed by the State
Board of Education in SBE


National Episcopal Church
that convened in Anaheim,
California last week.
Guild members present
were Frances DeBuhr, Lila
Brouilette, Alice Kunel, Lea
Johnsen, Sara Fite, Helen
Quackenbush, Anne Shoaf,
Jackie Huft, and Margaret
Reining.
The next meeting of the
Guild will be held on Monday,
October 21 at the Beacon Hill
home of Claire Cowherd. The
program will be a report on
the Blue Lake Conference
which will be held in Andalu-,
sia, Alabama October 8-10. .


Rule 6A-1.93 (as revised
April 4, 1985); Obtain at least
a 3.0 grade point average on
an unweighted 4.0 scale;
Have no final grade below a
"C"; Obtain a score of 1100
on the SAT or 26 on the ACT
for public school students or
1200 on the SAT or 28 on the
ACT for non-public school
students; Be nominated by
the public school district
superintendent or nonpublic
school head administrator
within 30 days after gradua-
tion.


Richard B. Burroughs, Jr.,
Secretary of the Florida
Department of Business Reg-
ulation, announces the estab-
lishment of a toll free tele-
phone number, 1-800-AGE IS
21, for citizens to report the
sale of alcoholic beverages to
underaged persons.
"Last year in Florida, 100
people were killed in traffic
accidents that were caused
by teenagers who were drink-
ing," Burroughs says.
"Floridat now has raised the
drinking age to 21, and the
Department's number one
priority is to stop the sale of
alcoholic beverages to under-
aged persons."
According to statistics
from the Florida Department
of Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles, alcohol related ac-
cidents involving drivers 19
and under also accounted for
1770 injuries in 1984.
Secretary Burroughs says
that the job of reducing
alcohol related traffic acci-
dents cannot be accomplish-
ed by law enforcement agen-
cies alone. "We want to
encourage people to join in
the effort for responsible
use- not abuse of the drug,
alcohol."
Burroughs is asking citi-
zens to call the Division of
Alcoholic Beverages and To-
bacco at 1-800-AGE IS 21 if
they witness or have reason
to believe that someone is
selling alcoholic beverages to
an underaged person. Infor-
mation regarding the possi-
ble violation of Florida's


liquor laws will be taken
down and an official investi-
gation by the Division will be
undertaken.
Callers will not have to
give their name if they do not
wish. though they are encour-


Channing Sherrod Russ

Channing
Is One
Channing Sherrod Russ
celebrated his first birthday
on September 8. He is the son
of Danna Russ.
Channing's grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Thadus
Russ.


Square Dancers Plan Open

House for Monday Evening
The St. Joe Sunshiners, a Two open houses are being a national dance of. the
group of area people who en- planned, with the first one United States, and is danced
joy square dancing, are this coming Monday even- worldwide. Caller for the
planning an open house to in- ing, Sept. 23, at 8:00 p.m., local club is Howard Burth-
trnduee those unfamiliar with the other to follow on field of Panama City.


with the pastime, to come
out and be guests of the club.
Not only will they introduce
you to square dancing, but
they will be serving delicious
refreshments as well.


Sept. 30. The Sunshiners
meet at the Stac House,
which is located on Eighth
Street in Port St. Joe.
Western square dancing is


Anyone who wishes any
additional information may
contact Buck Garrett at
227-1280 or Fead Etheridge
at 229-8842.


aged to do so in case more
information is needed.
"We want licensees to
know that this is not a "witch
hunt." A case against their
license will be made only
after an in-depty formal
investigation," Burroughs
says. "We also want people
to understand that this is not
an emergency number. If
citizens witness an incident
that requires instant atten-
tion, they should also call
their local law enforcement
agency such as the county
sheriff or police depart-
ment."
The toll free number will
be staffed by department
personnel during normal
business hours, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.,
on weekdays. After hours
and on weekends, it will be
connected to an answering
machine.
"We truly believe that
through effective enforce-
ment of the law, we can
reduce the incidence of alco-
hol abuse and alcohol related
traffic fatalities among our
young people," Burroughs
concludes. "The number is
easy to remember and easy
to use. If people see or
suspect the sale of alcohol to
underaged persons, all they
have to do is call 1-800-AGE
IS 21.

Missionary
Preaching
Minister Paul Smith, form-
er Missionary to France and
long time gospel preacher,
will be preaching at Port St.
Joe Church of Christ, 20th
Street and Marvin Ave., on
Sunday Sept 22 at the 11 a.m.
and 7 p.m. services.
You are invited to hear an
exciting message from God's
word, presented in a unique
way. Brother Smith has
served in Gospel Campaigns
in France, Belgium, Ger-
many, as well as in the
United States.
Minister Smith, really
cares about where you will
spend eternity. "Come to the
Feast!"


AGENCY, INC.


Say You Saw It In The Star!


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
102 Third Street
* Evangelistic Worship Services
Regular Bible Study
Ministering to the Total Family
Fully Graded Choirs
Christ Centered Youth Program
An Exciting Place to Attend
Where Everyone Is Welcome
Regular Services Sunday & Wednesday
HOWARD BROWNING
SPastor


COSTING INSURANCE


= YOU
466AGNYI


(Formerly M. P. Tomllnson Insurance Agency)


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


Port St. Joe Phone 2298899


322 Reid Ave.


NOTICE OF




TAX INCREASE




The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, has tentatively

adopted a measure to increase its property tax
levy by 38.47 percent.


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a

public hearing on the tax increase to be held on


Monday, September


23, 1985, at


5:15 p.m.,


E.D.T., in the Municipal Building, Fifth Street

and Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida.


A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax irr-

crease will be made at this hearing.


CITY of PORT ST

FLORIDA


JOE,


Is/ L. A. Farris,

City Auditor-Clerk


BUDGET SUMMARY


City of Port St. Joe, Fla.


Fiscal Year 1985-1986


Proposed operating budget expen-

ditures of Port St. Joe, Florida are


4.87% more than last


year's


operating expenditures.

REVENUE

General Fund .................... $1,692,376.00


Water and Sewer Fund ............
Oak Grove Water & Sewer Fund .....
Wastewater Treatment Plant .......


613,698.00
34,600.00
3,413,592.00


$5,754,266.00

EXPENDITURES

General Fund .................... $1,692,376.00


Water and Sewer Fund .............
Oak Grove Water & Sewer Fund .....


613,698.00
34,600.00


Wastewater Treatment Plant ....... 3,413,592.00
$5,754,266.00


CITY of PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

/s/ L. A. FARRIS, City Auditor-Clerk


Ladies' Guild Meets at

St. James' Church


total


i_


t








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla, THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


WHAT IS "TRUST"

The dictionary gives several interesting meanings
I for this commonly used word-"reliance on the S
integrity of a person: confident hope; confidence in the
ability or intention of a person: obligation or
responsibility; to believe, rely on, depend on, to do
Something without fear of consequences."
Trust is obviously not something to be given or
taken lightly. It is in this spirit that we operate our
pharmacy. We want to have your trust but we expect
to have to earn it by the professional pharmacy service
we offer to our customers.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
with their prescriptions, health needs and other
pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"


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





Deadline Nears for

PSAT-NMSQT Test


This fall the nearly 1.5
million students across the
United States who take the
Preliminary Scholastic Apti-
tude Test-National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test
(PSAT-NMSQT) will have a
special opportunity to famili-
arize themselves with the
testing format also used on
the Scholastic Aptitude Test
(SAT).
On the PSAT-NMSQT, the
.33 students taking the test at
Port St. Joe Junior-Senior
High School on Tuesday,
October 22, beginning first
period, can "preview" the
exam process for the SAT-
the prerequisite for many
college-bound students, said
Mrs. Sarah Riley, Test Co-
ordinator, of the school guid-
ance staff.
Since 1959, about 30 million
high school students havk
taken the test, which mea-
sures verbal and inathemati-
cal abilities.
This year, the, PSAT-
NMSQT will be offered Satur-
day, October 19 or Tuesday,
October 22 at almost 22,000
high schools nationwide.
Through the PSAT-NMSQT
students.are selected for the
National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Program, which
enables talented students to
compete for scholarships,
and Hispanic students are

Select Shot at
Country Club
A Select Shot Tournament
will be held at St. Joseph Bay
Country Club .this Sunday,
September 22. To register,
call in or sign up between
noon and 1:15 on Sunday. Tee
off wil. be at 1:30.
A fried chicken dinner will
follow in the restaurant. You
Are asked to make reserva-
tions for the dinner as soon as
possible.


considered for the National
Hispanic Scholar Awards
Program, funded through a
$2.1 million grant from the
Andrew W. Mellon Founda-
tion.
In addition, students can
use the test as a guide to see
how they ranked nationally
among other students.
As preparation for the
100-minute, two-part test,
students receive a "Student
Bulletin" containing a com-
plete sample test with an
answer key and scoring
instruction.
After taking the actual
test, students will receive a
booklet, "About Your PSAT-
NMSQT Scores", a descrip-
tive explanation of test re-
sults. Students will also be
able to compare their indivi-
dual answers with the cor-
rect answers by consulting
the "Report of Student An-
swers", another valuable
guide. Actual test booklets
will also be made available to
allow students to spot mis-
takes and work out answers
correctly .
The College Board pro-
vides additional services for
counselors and school per-
sonnel to better understand
and interpret PSAT-NMSQT
scores to students and pa-
rents. These services include
summaries of student an-
swers, profiles of academic
characteristics and career
interests of students who
'have taken the test, and a
publication for inclusion in
the regular guidance pro-
gram.
On Friday, Sept. 13, Mrs.
Riley, Test Coordinator, vis-
ited English classrooms to
conduct a presentation on
"Who Takes and Why Take
PSAT-NMSQT". eFriday,
September 27 is the deadline
for students to sign up for the
test in the Guidance Depart-
ment.


Defeat Wewahitchka Gators


Sharks Win Season Opener, 27-2


Port St. Joe's state cham-
pion Sharks won a game
Friday night against the
Wewahitchka Gators, but
lost a coach.
The Sharks ran up a 20-0
margin in the first half of
Friday night's opening game
of the season and held off the
Gators at arm's length for
the second half as they
coasted to a 27-2 win over the
Gators.
Monday, their head coach,
Shaw Maddox surprised ev-
eryone by turning in his
resignation froth the Gulf
County school system for
personal reasons.
The Sharks looked like the


championship team of last
year for the first half as they
kept the Gators bottled up
and failed to yield a single
first down in the half. Thirty
yards of penalties for the
Sharks and 25 yards for the
Gators during the first half
showed neither team was up
to mid-season sharpness for
the game. Before the game
was over, the Sharks would
be saddled with 70 yards on
eight mis-cues and the Ga-
tors would have 62 yards
marked off against them on
seven calls.
The Sharks took the open-
ing kick-off but after ripping
off two quick first downs, the


Sharks lined up to pu
the Gator 44. The ba
over the head of
Randy Wilder. Wilde
down the ball and p
Josh Jenkins, but t
was no good.
Gator Al Colvin in
ed Wilder's pass
mid-field stripe and
the ball to the Shark 4(
Gator's only incur
Shark territory in I
half.
Two plays later,
tors fumbled the ball
a third and one play
was recovered by Joe
on the Shark 38.
Five plays later


UnResigns.

Unexpected Move by Head Football Coach Ma


Port St. Joe High, School's athletic
director and head football coach, Shaw
Maddox, handed in his resignation to school
officials, Monday, citing "personal prob-
lems" as the reason he was stepping down
from a position he has held for three years.
According to Maddox' letter of resigna-
tion, he felt it was better for himself and the
team that he resign. Maddox is in his fourth
year as head football coach here and brings
to an ehd a short career which saw his team
go from a 3-7 season to the state
chNmpionship in three short years. Maddox
had a 24-11 record since taking over the
football leadership at Port St. Joe High
School.
Superintendent of Schools, Walter Wil-


der said, "It was a definite shock to
the resignation coming here at the
the season, but the Board met in emr
session to consider the resignat
agreed, reluctantly, to honor his (1
wishes in the matter".
Wednesday, Wilder said the Be
hopes of securing the services of a
coach to serve in an interim capa
the deal fell through Tuesday
Wednesday morning, Wilder said
name an interim from the staff to
the leadership capacity until we can
permanent head coach", he sa
indicated the selection would b
sometime during the day Wednesd
did not elaborate on the situation.

r -


Leading ground gainer for the Sharks Friday evening was Stan Peters, 33, shown carrying
the ball In the photograph above. He is being pursued by three Wewahltchka defenders.


Brett Kelley, drum major leads the Port St. Joe High the sideline are some of the talented young ladies of the ma-
School's Band of Gold during the half-time performance Fri- jorette corps of the Bank of Gold.
day evening as St. Joe hosted Wewahitchka. Performing on .i. ...4


Parker

Honored As

Volunteer
Friday, September 6, was
Kathryn Parker's Day in the
Guidance Suite at Port St.
Joe Junior-Senior High
School.
Mrs. Parker has volunteer-
ed numerous hours during
the 1984-85 school year in
assisting with various guid-
ance tasks. A plaque was
presented to Mrs. Parker for
outstanding volunteer ser-
vice. She has also begun the
1985-86 school year with
weekly guidance tasks.
Present for the occasion
were Ms. Rita Sanders, Seni-
or Counselor; Mrs. Jo
O'Barr, Guidance Recep-
tionist; Mrs. Sarah Riley,
Guidance Coordinator; Mrs.
Martha Sanborn; Harold
Thomas; Principal Edwin G.
Williams; and an approving
husband, William Parker,
Welding Instructor.

--- -*h M--


Graham Elected Pres. of Student Bar CHURCH of CHRIST
Anthony Waylon Graham,. schools in the nation. election, and will receive a Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue
of Port St. Joe, was recently Anthony will be presiding full 28 hour scholarship for M
elected to. serve as the as President of the Student serving as President of the SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 10:00 A.M.
President of the Student Bar Bar which in 1984 was named Student Bar Association for MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00 A.M.
Association of the Cumber- the most outstanding Student the school year 1985-86. EVENING WORSHIP ..................... 7:00 P.M. 7.
land School of Law, at BAr Association in the coun- Anthony is the son of Mr. WEDNESDAY EVENING .................. 7:00 P.M.
Samford, University. Cum- try by the American Bar and Mrs. Waylon Graham of
berland, located in Birming- Association. He was selected Port St. Joe, and is married .
ham, Alabama, is noted as from a field of five candi- to the former Linda Rushing, 'r
bi oefhtprl.d.a.i.ash...aso wdt....


urit from Jenkins came steaming
all sailed around right end in a reverse
punter play and rambled 51 yards
r chased for the first score of the
assed to game. Jenkins kicked the
he pass extra point to give the Sharks
a 7-0 lead which was never
itercept- threatened.
at the The next time they got the
carried ball, the Sharks were given
46 for the the ball on the Gator 23 when
rsion of Robert Harris was hit while
the first catching a punt after signal-
ing for a fair catch. A f6 yard
the Ga- pass from Harris to Doug
away on Robinson put the ball on the
y,. which one yard line, where Stan
e Norton Peters dove over the goal line
for the second score of the
r, Josh quarter and the game. The
kick was no good, and the
Sharks owned a 13-0 lead
with three minutes, 43 sec-
onds left in the first stanza.
The Sharks scored their
last offensive-generated
touchdown in the middle of
the second period, when
Peters again carried the ball
ddox over, this time on a two yard
plunge. The score was set up
us, with by a 38-yard flare pass to
e first of Josh Jenkins, good for a 38
lergency yard gain.
ion and The Sharks' last score
Maddox) came with six minutes re-
maining in the third period,
board had when. Robert Harris inter-
a former cepted a. Billy Joe Smiley
city, but screen pass and ran for 70
evening. yards to score. Jenkins kick-
, "We'll ed the extra point and the
serve in Sharks then owned a 27-0
n name a lead. It was the Sh4rks' last
aid. He scoring for the night.
e made The Gators' only score, a
day, but safety, came with eight min-
utes still left in the game. The
Gators had the ball on the
Shark four yard line in their
first sustained drive of the
game. The Sharks forced a
; fumble and recovered the
i ball on the one yard line. On
the Sharks' first play from
scrimmage, there was a little
!'"l confusion in the Shark back-
field and quarterback Robert
Harris was tackled behind
I the goal line for the safety.


With the score 27-2, both
teams fought a defensive
battle the remainder of the
game.
Stan Peters was the lead-
ing ground gainer with 94
yards in 21 carries. Josh
Jenkins ran the ball only four
times, but gained 83 yards.
Robert Harris had two yards
in 11 carries and. Randy
Wilder 13 yards for five.
Jenkins caught two of the
Sharks' three completed pas-
ses for 47 yards and Doug
Robinson caught one pass for
13 yards.
Peters led in tackles with
21. Joe Norton had nine and


Arthur North, eight.
Tod Sterzoy and Roy My-
ers were the workhorses for
the Gators.
FRIDAY'S GAMES
Friday night, the Sharks
will host Jefferson County,
Monticello here in Shark
stadium while the Gators will
be on the road to Graceville.
THE YARDSTICK
PSJ Wewa
First downs 10 8
Rushes, yards 42-260 39-109
Passing yards 104 102
Passes 3-12-1 5-23-1
Punts 2-31 7-26
Fumbles, lost 4-2 1-1
Penalties, yards 8-70 7-62


~.. -- .. BBMBB == ,,B,-- a ..-

Robert Harris, quarterback for the Sharks, is tryingto
dislodge a determined Gator. -Star photo


LEAVE IT ON
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AFTER YEAR, AFTER YEAR!

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PATE'S


SERVICE CENTER

216 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


PAGE SIX


I


,i 16 A 96 412. 411. 4b 4ik


also of Port St. Joe.


beir one of the top trial law


,


date ina scoolwide






THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


Film to be Shown at Ist Baptist
If you are facing one of Another life is floundering in year tradition of excellence "A Thief in the Night."
life's great dilemmas, First the rapids. It is Lyle, the one in Christian evangelistic You are invited to' attend
Baptist Church will be show- who has so often disobeyed, films that began with Mark "The Shepherd". A nursery
ing a film Sunday night, gone his own way, and IV Pictures' first offering, will be provided.


A large crowd, composed of students of Port St. Joe High
* School, parents, and community members, gathered last
Thursday evening to show their support for the 198586 Shark
football team. During the evening each member of the team,
was introduced to those assembled, who vocally gave their
strong approval*o the young men. Shown in the photograph


above are some of the crowd which gathered for the pep ral-
ly, despite the threatening lightning which was flashing. The
Band of Gold was there, top photo below, to lend their
musical support to the team. Marie Fambro, left and Teressa
Cozart, help the varsity cheerleaders express their support of
the "Fighting Sharks". -Star photo


September 22 that may help
guide you to the answer.
"The Shepherd" will be
snown during the evening
worship service beginning at
7:00 p.m. "The Shepherd" is
a story of a son, an only son,
clinging to a rock for life. The
torrents of water are fighting
to tear away his grip and
drag him into eternity. In his
hands the father holds the
rope that can pull his son to
safety. Yet he hesitates.


Ca1 5:22-23


Z- TEMPERANCE
ccw
LU 0 l z
w. (n w
LL WA
z I
o al
GOOD0NESS
FAITH


jeopardized his son's life.
Who will he rescue? His
mind races over the past.
Emotions far stronger than
the river's currents tear into
his soul. Is Lyle even worth
saving?
"The Shepherd" stars
Christopher Stone as Lyle,
and co-stars his wife, Dee
Wallace. It features Pepper
Martin, Robert Ayers, and
Patty Dunning. "The Shep-
herd" continues a twelve


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


ONDULINE IS THE
POLE BARN ROOFING
THAT OUTLIVES POLES.

Corrugated Asphalt .
Roofing and Siding. '
46" x 79" equals
25 square foot sheet
Ideal for now roofing or re-roofing
*Eight colors (ilver, white, red, greenn.blue, *-'
brown, oan. block)
* Insulates against heat and noise
. Roofing and siding that won'trust, rot or .
corrode '
* Stronger and easier to install than shingles
* Goes up fost. like metal ,
It's perfect for mobile homes, roofing, L
skirting, barns, stablesnarn.eldsi, 0,9 5 SHEET
corports .ho-es, worehouses, and coers just 11 119 5 'T
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* Lifetie-llmlited warranty

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Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232
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MENU
THURSDAY: Lasagna, fried chicken, hamburger
steak with onions and gravy, mashed potatoes,
potato salad, squash, mustard greens, corn-
bread or rolls.
FRIDAY: Roast pork and dressing, scalloped
potatoes, Swedish meatballs, fried fish, broccoli
casserole, slaw, hushpupples, baked beans,
cornbread or rolls.
SATURDAY: Chicken and dumplings, fried
chicken, slaw, potato salad, blackeyed peas,
corn on cob, cornbread or rolls.
MONDAY: Roast beef, fried chicken, mashed
potatoes, spaghetti, broccoli casserole,
mustard greens, potato salad, cornbread or
rolls.
TUESDAY: Ham and scalloped potatoes, meat
loaf, fried vegetables, squash casserole, turnip
greens, stewed carrots, cornbread or rolls.
WEDNESDAY: Pepper steak, fried chicken, rice,
roast chicken, green limad, fried vegetables,
squash casserole, sweet potato souffle, corn-
bread or rolls.


Meat, 2 Fresh Vegetables,
Bread and Dessert

DINNER PLATE.


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Sausage or Bacon, Grits,
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SAVEWAY'S ALl


PAGE SEVEN


mllnnlllllilillillllilqllm lfun intuni oai


nllmrslllHlllaII.IIIIII.IIIUla~l


.:. .:


f~jli






PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THIISDAY. SEPT. 1!. 19 5
S r~i 4W~.r* -.


MK Hunting Area Designated

Special Rules Applicable for Hunting Waterfowl, Dove, Snipes


Th- .MK KRanch atertw I v
hunt area V. ill be in operation
;iia in thi:- year f or hunter<
Sit h the prop r permit ts.
piratedd by the Florida
,... ,-:. -


(ame and Fresh OW
(.'Co0 mission. the I
ciin:-ists ol a contlro
hlinting preserve o
Ranch property lyi


*a
a

a
I-


Rozell Jenkins LU Running Back


These Livingston University running
backs will be ready to run hard and long
Saturday afternoon when the Tigers visit
one of the top defensive teams in Division
I-AA, Austin Peay State University. On the
front (L-R) are freshman Henry Kinsler
(-)emopolis), sophomore Michael Bridges
(Cordova), sophomore Demetrius Dr.ake


(. York), and freshman Marvin Lockett
(Sweet Water). On the back (L-R) are
senior Tony Truelove (Sulligent), sopho-
more Lorenzo Graham (Perdido), senior
Rozell Jenkins, No. 42 (Port St. Joe), and LU
backfield coach Ricky Seale. Kickoff
Saturday is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. in
Clarksville, Tennessee.


Girls' Team Participates


In Valparaiso Gym
Nineteen girls from' St. Joe ."Howard: 4th in bars and all- years ol'
Gymnastics traveled to Val- around; and 3rd in both vault age reqi
paraiso Saturday, September and floor. V. Miller, 6th in competit
14.to compete in a duel meet bars and 5th all-around. in Floor
with Valastics Gym Club. Lyons, 1st in {bars, 2nd in experien
It was the first meet of the beam, 4th in vault, 2nd in The gi
season to prepare the girls floor, and 1st all-around. Jennifer
for Sectional and State Com- Smith: 5th in floor, and 6th in er, LuA
petition to be held later this both vault and all-around. Miller, at
year. The first qualifying The gym
mheet will be held in Valpa- Angie Griffin and Holly Reid Av
raiso September 28-29, and Lyons captured\ first place Monday,
'vill include all of North All-Around in their age 3:00-8:00
Florida. The girls must score, groups. Mandy Phillips and boys ag
a 28.00 All-Around to qualify Kim Lamberson (both' five cheerleal
for Sectional competition,
and a 32.00 All-Around to H arm-
.qualify for State competition. n- i
SGirls must be at least H 'o
Seven years old to qualify for
Sectionals, and at least nine | .
:years old to qualify for M exico Be
4STate. There are two levels,.
-IV-B and IV-A, with the latter '
"being the hardest. IV-B is 1 h
worth a maximum aiofnine
points. and I'+X is woirtha ".. -
,maximum of 10 points. Re- Mrs. Barbara Harmon of United St
sults from the dual meet are Mexico Beach has been ap- of the wo
as follows: pointed -Chairman for the
-: 1 7 & 8 Year Olds annual "Wheels for Life' ,St Ju
. griffin: 2nd in bars and Bike-A-Thon in Mexico search H
floor, and fourth in beam and Beach. The event is sche- children
:vault, 1st all-around, duled for September 21, with foreign (
;Williams, 4th in bars and 5th a rain date of September 28. ferral f
all-around. Sharpe: 3rd in This ride will benefit St. Jude they ar,
'bars, 5th in beam, 1st in Children's Research Hospi- research
vault, 4th in floor and 2nd all- tal. guard to r
around. Warren, 1st in bars, St. Jude Children's Resear- origin, or
6th in beam, 6th in vault and ch Hospital is a research- sole crit
3rd all-around. Evensen: 5th treatment-education center determinen
in bars, 2nd in beam and 1st where physicians and' scien- ease is
in floor. tists working side by side received
9 & 1A Year Olds have actually succeeded in latest tc
Wilder: 2nd in bars, 5th in rewriting medical textbooks because
floor and 5th all-around. M. through painstaking resear- chldarnred
Miller: 6th all-around. A. ch and treatment advances. learned
McCulley: 6th in bars and This institution, now- the St. Jude
5th in beam. C. McCulley, largest childhood cancer re- supported
3rd in bars, 6th in beam, and search center in America, tributions
4th all-around. owes its establishment to' a" deductible
Also participating in the promise, made years ago by the "Wh
event in the 9-11 year old entertainer Danpy Tihomas, ride' rai
group from. St. Joe were His dream became reality continue
Oliver, Jones and Little. when the doors of- this,_ treatmep?
12-14 year olds non-sectarian research hos-' are' free:
A ; _J _ct ; _..- .


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


Metopoltan
Metropolitan real stands by u.
LuIt nAL mA'1." ) *II


pitai opened in 1962 dedicated physician
solely to, the conquest of entists, e
hopeless diseases of children. fits of it
When St. Jude Hospital walls to
accepted its first patient, the the work
survival rate for children All chil
diagnosed with acute lym- Mexico B
phocytic leukemia was less Mexico B
than five percent. Today, the St. Joe B
disease-free survival figure City are
for children' in long-term participa
remission has grown to more for Life"
than 50 percent. Procedures Contac
that originated at St. Jude or Mexic
are now being used to treat Realty f
children thron hnot the tion at 6


Meet
d) do not meet the
uirement for USGF
tion. They competed
and Bars only for
ce.
rls are coached by
Casey, Susan, Wild-
nne Handy, India
nd Rick Lamberson.
's new location is 204.
enue, and is open
through Thursday,
p.m. for girls, and


/ ',. A Check Station
c- *..* Area Boundary
Unimproved Roads
SPaved Roads
-- Improved Roads
IntA


q i., ? 'A-
Scale Miles


es three-15, and *
ders and Rotary Convention


[eads Highlights Shown


ach


'Life

ates and other parts
)rld.
de Children's Re-
[ospital has treated
from 39 states and 29
countries. Upon ro-
om their physician
e admitted to a
study without re-
ace, creed, national
* ability to pay. The
erion is a medical
ation that their di-
under study. They
the very best and
Vital medical care
it is through these
that it will be
how to'save others.
e Hospital is largely
d by voluntary con-
s which are tax
le. Events such -as
eels for Life" bike
se the funds to
the research and
it programs which
ly shared with all
is and research sci-
extending the bene-
s work beyond its
children throughout
d.
dren or adults in the
Beach, Port St. Joe,
Beach, and Panama
as are invited to
te in the "Wheels
Bike-A-Thon.
t Barbara Harmon,
co Beach -Harmon
or further informa-
48-5249 or 648-5767.


bLEVERLOCK
POWER RETURN RULES


1" WIDE BLADE
25 foot Leverlock tape rule has auto(natic bot-
tom lock that is easy and natural to use. (Auto-
matically locks the blade. Simply squeeze the
lock to release blade.) Impact resistant case is
not only light, but extra strong as well. New 3-
Way Reading Blade Graphics has consecutive
inrAs-l in u m hln-r l:np anti-l f =tan d inthpfq


Good Rules to go by.

on both edges of the blade so that a number
never has to be read upside down. Blade has
markings every 19.2 inches to facilitate layouts
of new spans where only five joists are used
under an 8 foot sheet of plywood rather than six
joists on 16" centers. (Stud marking every 16


Bill Crawford, who attend-
ed the recent International
Convention of Rotary held in
Kansas City, Missouri, show-
ed the club members a
cassette tape of the conven-
tion highlights,
The convention feature d
delegates attending from 159
nations throughout the world,
where Rotary is in operation.
The theme of the convention
was "Peace Through Educa-
tion".
Rotary's main project
throughout the world, now, is
the total eradication of polio.
SDr. Sabin, the developer of
the Sabin oral vaccine for
polio, spoke to the conven-
tion, reminding the delegates
that polio crippled millions of,
American children before it
was finally stopped by the
vaccines developed to control
it.
"Today, temperate cli-
mate countries with reason-
ably adequate medical facil-
ities have polio under! con-
trol", he said. "In the
undeveloped countries there
are.still 1,000 new cripples
each week caused by polio",
he said. Dr. Sabin reasoned

Change In

Dove Dates
The Game and Fresh Wa-
ter Fish Commission would
like to remind hunters that
there has been a change in
the dates of the second phase
of dove season.
"The second phase of the
season for taking mourning
and white-winged doves will.
,begin Nov. 16 and end Dec.
1," said Tommy Goodwin,'
head of the Commission's
Bureau of Wildlife Resour-.
ces. "This phase has been
changed to accommodate the
Thanksgiving weekend. It
still includes the same total
number of days, but starts
one week later."
Goodwin said the dates for
the dove season are as
follows: the first phase will
open Oct. 5 and close Oct. 27;
the second phase begins Nov.
16 and ends Dec. 1; and the
third phase runs from Dec. 14
through Jan. 13.
The shooting hours for the
first phase are from noon to
sunset; for the other two
phases, the shooting hours
are one-half hour before
sunrise until sunset.
For more information
about dove hunting, contact
the 'nearest office of the
Commission. Toll-free tele-
phone numbers for these
offices are listed on the front
inside cover of most tele-
phone directories.


*that. even with an energetic
program to control it, he
could see where it would be
the turn of the century before
polio would be controlled
over. the world.
- Guests"-of the club' .were
Robert Trammel of Marian-
na and David Odum of Texas.


afterr Fish i)t How.ard Creek and along
hunt area the Brothers River.
lied public Quota permits to hunt in
in the MK the area are available on a
iing north) tirst-come. first-served basis
at the check station the day
ot each hunt and is required
ol all participants entering
the area. A quota of up to 100
hunters has been set for all
waterfowl hunts and 250 for
S all dove hunts dependent
N upon water conditions and
fields open for hunting.
Waterfowl hunters may
enter the area beginning one
and one-half hours before
sunrise on hunting days and
must exit by 12:30 p.m.
Hunters must hunt only from
the established hunt site
selectedd at the check station.
Only car top boats, canoes.
floaters, etc.. are permitted
Sfor.transporting hunting gear
while in the area. Possession


Fresh Bunches

TURNIP


GREENS &


MUSTARD


of rifles or pistols is prohibit-
ed. Vehicles are restricted to
designated roads and park-
ing sites. Fires are prohibit-
ed.
Only the use of steel shot is
allowed in the special hunt
area.
Hunting will be allowed for
waterfowl each day until 12
noon of established special


RED DELICIOUS

APPLES.


and regular season days. All
day hunting will be permit-
ted the last day of the
established early and regular
season.
Dove and snipe hunting
will be allowed on Saturdays
and Sundays of the establish-
ed seasons. Dove and snipe
hunting is allowed only from
12 noon to sunset.


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.
RRP


0. 0


Georgia

Watermelons


6. bag750


S$200


Fresh

Peaches.... .60
-4


Green

PEANUTS


LBI75


Time to Tune Up



AUTOLITE PLUGS



Reg. Resist $109
," Plugs Type



OFFER GOOD
THRU
SEPT. 25



V AU E" I ,ALL SIZES FILTERS
V VALUE 3.25
PREMIUM PRODUCTS $



RENFRO AUTO PARTS
401Williams Ave. ... ,. .. ,-,-, ,' ... Phone 229-6013


Henderson


10 Ib. bag




Potatoes


m ns u. c in t.e aC. ,c I lSiine 0a*J una 0lt a Ia-lt. 5t.C u,,una s-aiso-on oiaae-.Y

,eyls Hardware Et uiligSpl
Hv. 98 H *n VewPhne22-832


-


cllulCi I"urluu r


4-4 ? J i- .~






THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


.Hurricane Damaged Plants Need Immediate Care


- Public Notices -


STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
26th day of July, 1985, pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the Circuit
Court of Bay County, Florida, Case
Number 85-23 in the cause of BAY
LINCON-MERCURY-DODGE, INC.,
PLAINTIFF, vs. JOHN J. SIMMONS,
FEN ANT, I, AL HARRISON,.
SHERIFF OF GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, have levied upon the pro-
perty of the defendant, to-wit:
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED
PROPERTY LOCATED AT
JERRY GATES FISH CAMP IN
NORTH GULF COUNTY:
Beginning at a point on the South
line of Lot 4, Block 2, Midway Park
Subdivision as per plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 43,
Public Records of Gulf County,
Florida, said point being North
8700'0" East 519.91 feet from the
Southwest corner of said Lot 4;
thence North 1955'30" East 48.41
feet to a point on the Southerly
right-of-way line of a 50-foot coun-
ty road; thence South 7352'20"W.
East 39.16 feet to the end of said
right-of-way line; thence continue
South 732'20" East 103.59 feet to,
the South line of said Lot 4; thence
South 8700'00" West along said
Lot line 147.34 feet to the Point of
lBeginning. Subject to all subdiv-
ision restrictions and'easements of
': record.
SOn the third day of October, 1985 at
Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) in the after-
'noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I
will offer for sale said property for
cash to the highest bidder, subject to
all prior liens, if any, to satisfy said
Writ of Execution.
1s/ AL HARRISON, SHERIFF
Gulf County, Florida 4t9/5

:IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 85-197,
.IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIE E. SCOTT,
Husband Petitioner,
rand
LINDA J.SCOTT,
Wife- Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
"'TO: LINDA J. SCOTT
13 4th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
2 "'YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for dissolution of your
marriage to WILLIE E. SCOTT has
been filed. You are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if any,
on FRED N.WITTEN, Petitioner's At-
torney, whose address is 406 Long
.-Avenue, P. O. Box 445, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before October 2,
'195, and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court, either before ser-
vice on Pettiioner's Attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; othenrwe a
default will be entered a you for
Athe relief demanded In the Petition.
'4,WITNESS my hand and the seal of
ths Court, onSeptember 4th, 1ip85.
EBRRY;T; GATES:,
'hrk of'lrcuit Cort "o,,r
: /s.Tonya Kno, Decputy Clerk
4t9/12


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
MARION PARISH,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PIONEER FINANCE COMPANY,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PIONEER FINANCE COMPANY
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to quite title to certain lands located in
Gulf County, Florida described as
follows, to-wit:
COMMENCING on the East side
of a 50 foot street lying West of the
Wilson A. Baker tract which lies
West of the Walter B. White home
tract on the South side of Jehu
Road and run Southeasterly aloaid
Street for 210 feet on the East side
of said Street for the POINT OF
BEGINNING; Said point of begin-
ning is also the Southwest corner
of the Baker tract, in Section.13,
Township 4 South, Range 10 West,
Gulf County, Florida; thence run
Southeasterly along said street for
70 feet; thence Northeasterly and
paralleling said Jehu Road for 70
Feet; thence Northwesterly.
paralleling said Street for 70 feet;
thence Southwesterly paralleling
Jehu Road for 70 feet to the Point
of Beginning. Said lot lying and be-
ing in Section 13, Township 4
South, Range 10 West, Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida;
The Point of Beginning of said lot
being located 982 feet Easterly
from the Southeast corner of State
Road 71 and the said Jehu Road as
measured along the Southerly line
of said Jehu Road arid 210 feet
Southerly from the Southerly line
of said Jehu Road measured along
the Easterly line of said 50 foot
street lying West of the Wilson A.
Baker tract.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if any,
to the action on Petitioner's attorney
whose name and address is THOMAS
S. GIBSON, Post Office Box 39, Port"
St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or before Oc-
tober 7,1985 and file the original with
the plerk of circuit court, either before
service on Petitioner's attorney or im-
medltely thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered to the relief
demanded in the complaint.
: ,WITNESS my hand and seal of this
court on August 28, 1985.
JERRY T. GATES
As Clerk of the Court
By: Jerry Gates
(COURT SEAL) 4t 9/5
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend 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 they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
GULF INDUSTRIAL
CONTRACTORS, INC.
P. O. Box 579
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Owners: George P. Killorin
J. Howard Lovett
4tc 8/29


.IN THE it(CUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 85-179
IN RE: The Marriage of
WARREN C. WHITFIELD,
Husband, Petitioner,
And
MONA MARTIN WHITFIELD,
Wife, Respondent.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Mona Martin Whitfield
Rt. 2, 11th Darby
Carriere, Mississippi 39426
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage 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, ESQ.
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 26th day of
September, 1985. If you fail to do"so, a
Filal Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 26th day of August,
1985.
JERRY T. GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk'
4t18/29

STATE OF FLORIDA ,1
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
5th.day of August, 1985, pursuant'to a
Writ of Execution issued in the County
Court of Jackson County, Flori.a,
Case Number 83-310SP in the cause of
DIXIE FINANCE CORPORATION,
PLAINTIFF, vs. DAVID SEYMOUR,
DEFENDANT, I, AL HARRISON,
SHERIFF OF GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, have levied upon the pro-
perty of the defendant, to-wit:
One 1972 Plymouth, 'Tag Number
CNV-031, ID PH41K2F25047
On the 17th day of October, 1985 at
Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) in the after-
noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I
will offer for sale said property for
cash to the highest bidder, subject to
all prior liens, if any, to satisfy said
Writ of Execution. '
Is/ AL HARRISON, Sheriff
Gulf County, Florida
4t9/19

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
On September 25,1985, at 10:00 A.M.
CDT, Wewahitchka State Bank will of-
fer for sale at David C. Gaskin's
Farm, located 2 miles north of Wewa-
hitchka, Florida, on Hwy. 71, the fol-
lowing items to be disposed of by
public sale:
* One 1967 Mack Truck ID #U609T3744
* One Model 12 Caterpillar Grader SR
# 80C544
One 1968 International F2000D dump
truck ID# 457240G301269
* One 1968 International F2000D dump
truck ID # 457240G302487
. One 1978 John Deere Crawler 450-C
ID # 294198
Ite9/16


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Hurricane damaged plants
should be cared for as soon as
possible. Small trees and
shrubs, particularly those
uprooted or damaged, should.
be securely staked back to
their original growing posi-
tion.
Place stakes far enough
away from the plants so as
not to injure their root
system. Drive the stakes at
an angle away from the trunk
for greatest support. To
avoid injuring the trunk,
thread wire or cable through'
short sections of garden hose
or use other anchoring ma-
terials such as rope that will
not cut into the trunk.-
Securely anchor plants from
. three sides to prevent move-
ment during normal high
winds and rainy spells. Mark
the support wires with bright
materials to prevent acci-
dents.
Many fallen or damaged
trees and shrubs have dam-
aged root areas. Soil should
be filled around these root
areas once the tree is staked
back into position. Firm soil
around roots to eliminate air
pockets and provide support
and excess of soil which has
been washed or worked away
from the roots.
Even though with many
young plants the growing
position was not disturbed,

CARD, OF THANKS
A special thanks to all
radio hams in the Apalachi-
cola, Carrabelle and Port St.
Joe area,, especially LOU
W4mth, Mexico Beach, for
your contacts with me during
the storm Elena. You were
super.
Robert M. Capers
AARL KA3NIL
(Formerly of
Apalachicola, Fla.)


NOTE OF THANKS
Our thanks to the Gulf
County Sheriff's Depart-.
ment. We appreciate your
help in locating our stolen
car over the weekend.
Mr. and Mrs.
A. D. McPherson


CA RTER
they may have been tossed
severely so as to create a
hollowing of the soil near the
primary trunk at ground
level. Where this has occur-
red, add soil and firm.
Where root damage has
occurred, some upper bran-
ches and foliage should be
removed to compensate for
the lack of roots. A general
thinning type pruning should
be executed at the time of
resetting so as to preserve
the plant's natural form. In
no case should excessive
amounts of pruning take
place. Foliage is required to
manufacture food.
. Broken branches should be
sawed or pruned from trees
and shrubs. Always make
clean even cuts, and remove
only those that are necessary
to remove due to damage.
Where possible, cut branches
back to major limbs or the
main trunk, cutting flush
against the limb or trunk, so
as to leave as few'stubs as
possible. Splinted branches
should be cut to leave an even
cut and wound which will
heal quicker than jagged or
splinted stubs. ,
Large branches that are
too heavy to be held require
three separate cuts to pre-
vent bark stripping: The first
cut is made on the lower side
of the branch about 15 inches
away from the trunk and
one-third through the branch.
The second 'cut is made
downward on top of the
branch about 17 to 18. inches
from the main trunk to cause
the limb to split evenly
between the two cuts without
tearing the bark. The re-
maining stub is easily sup-
ported with one hand while it
is cut from the tree.


Where bark injury has
occurred, cut away ragged
edges to make a clean,
smooth wound.
In case the entire tree top
has been removed, it may be
wise to remove the entire
tree. especially trees such as
pine which do not normally
regain their natural form.
With other trees, such as oak,
where strong, sound bottom
limbs still exist, it will pay to
keep the tree.
As a general rule, fertilizer
should not be applied to the
plants which have-been dam-
aged. Until they become
re-established, fertilizer will
prove to be of no major
benefit and may cause possi-
'ble 'injury to new, tender
feeder roots. Lawn grasses
should be freed of fallen
leaves, silt, mud and debris.
This will cause a smothering
of the grass. Grasses and
.plants which have been un-
der water should resume
their growth once the water
is drained away.
Plants which have been
damaged will call for careful
attention now and through
the spring. In case of
drought, damaged plants
need mulching and extra
watering. Plants which ap-
pear to be dying or have
become weakened may be
pruned back further to save
them.


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"



SALE OF
USED VEHICLES

St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed vehicles:

1979 FORD CARGO VAN A ton i.d.
no. ,E24HHFE3102, vehicle no. 233, $115 A
107,157 m iles .......................

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

See Bernard 0. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tic5116


' v .. ^

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, Aqent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


T NOTICE


OF


tEASE


The City of Wewahitchka proposes

to increase its property tax levy by

109.42 percent.





All concerned citizens are invited

to attend ,a public hearing on the


proposed tax increase to be held

on September 23, 1985, 5:05 p.m.,

C.D.T., at City Hall.











CITY of WEWAHITCHKA


BUDGET SUMMARY


CITY OF WEWAHITCHKA

1985-86


The proposed operating budget expenditures

of the City of Wewahitchka are 7.2 percent

more than last year's total operating expendi-

tures.
REVENUE


Ad valorem taxes ...................
Utility taxes ... .. ........... .. .
Licenses and Permits .... ....... ..
Intergovernmental Revenue .........
Federal Revenue Sharing ............
Fines ......... ......................
Miscellaneous Revenue .............
Total Revenue ...................
Less 5% ... .......................
Total Available Revenue .............
Cash Carry Forward ................
Total Revenue ....................

EXPENDITURES
Administrative & Finance Department .
Street Department ......... ..... .
Police Dept. (Federal Rev. Sharing) ....
Fire Department............. ... .
Parks and Recreation Department ....
Health and Welfare .................
Total Expenditures .................
Reserve for Contingencies ...........
Total Budget.......................


$ 50,000.00
102,500.00
2,640.00
123,194.00
20,000.00
200.00
9,895.00
308,429.00
15,421.00
293,008.00
30,000.00
$323,008.00


95,142.00
105,323.00
28,234.00
36,984.00
22,679.00
8,600.00
296,872.00
26,136.00
$323,008.00


A Public Hearing will be held September 23, 1985 at 5:05
P.M., C.D.T., at City Hallto discuss the budget for the fiscal
year 1985-86. At that hearing a final decision on the adoption
of the Budget and the millage levy will be made.

Federal Revenue Funds will also be discussed at that
meeting. The public is invited to attend.


CITY of WEWAHITCHKA


I I 1 ill 1 I


__


PAGE NINE







I With


Savings from
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
CIGARETTES & TOBACCO
PRODUCTS EXCLUDED
IN LIMIT DEALS


George W. Duren, Ownei/Mgr.


Assorted


4 Roll Pkg.
CHARMIN I
BATHROOM g
Limit 1 with $10
TISSUE or More Food Order
5 Oz. Can
ARMOUR
VIENNA

SAUSAGE !


Pork -

CHOPS


Fresh Pcn.. lb.
PORK ROAST.... b.79C


Chicken
LIVERS
and
GIZZARD

lb. 5 9'


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


With Additional Meat Purchase
CHITTERLINGS

S bucket $3099
Lykes
Spiced Luncheon.. lb. $39
Lykes
Salami......... Ielb. 39
Lykes $188
Cooked Ham ... o.


I


Full One Pound Oak Creek

BACON ,


Medium..
SPARE RIBS


TOTINO


Gpoden Ripe 5b1,. $

BANANAS
.~ ~ .y *^


CARROTS.. 1' b.bag 1C


RADISHES


.. .oz..bag 1880


Parkay, Blue Bonnet
or Land 0 Lakes
Margarine Ib.59
64 Oz. Citrus Hill Select $1 19
ORANGE JUICE ........... 1" $
10 Count Pillsb59ury
Hungry Jack BISCUITS...... 9
24 Oz Sealtest Small Curd $ 49
COTTAGE CHEESE.........
FROZN FOD EPT


Pepperidge Farms
CAKES...


TOTINO PIZZAS
2 Lb. ORE IDA
CRINKLE CUT FRIES.......
16 Oz Green Giant Poly Bag
BEANS, CORN or PEAS......


19

990
$1 3
88S


SI


Limited Supply.


SFancy
Cucumbers
Fancy
PEARS....


5/1o00
lb. 59b


Fancy Fresh
BROCCOLI

bunch 9


RED DELICIOUS
APPLES.. .59


50 Lb. Rag 26 Oz.
REXDOG FOOD...... 7.88 REALVALUE SALT ...... 19
12 Oz. 58 Oz. DUTCH or 65 Oz. ARM & HAMMER
MANCO CORNED BEEF ... 990 DETERGENT .A. limease 990
3 Lb. 22 Oz. Texise
PLKhL0CIION RICE ...... 99 PINE MAGIC CLEANER. 990
3% oz. Bar Beefoghetti, Spag. & Meatballs, Beef Raviol
IVORY SOAP....... 4pack 990 7% oz. CHEF BOY AR DEE 2$1
2 Pound Hungry Jack Complete PANCAKE MIX ....... $1.99


Try Our
FRESH BAKED BREADS


Limit 1 Dozen
Per Customer
with $5.00 or
More Food Order

Price


Saturday and Monday Only
One Dozen All Sizes

EGGS


II


1


2 LITER REAL VALUE
DRINKS. 79
BAMA 32 ounce
MAYONNAISE.99
32 Oz. Dish Liquid $ 59
DAWN ..... 1"
PUREX GALLON
BLEACH..... 79


Our Fried Chicken Is Better Than Ever!
3- $199 e.$599 :$l199
Dinner Rex %ex
Homemade Pies....... 2.99
BREAKFAST READY AT 6 A.M.
BREAKFAST PLATE ...... 1.29
A Real Treat at Only Met, 2 Vegetables,
DINNER BUFFET .B""- ~2.79


Hll


J





2).


rIT


9


I~CI














MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
1 LB. BAG

$169

WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES SEPT. 24, 1985
** ----------------


FOR TOTAL

SAVINGS


MORTON
POT PIES
8 oz.


6 FOR9
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES SEPT. 24, 1985


U


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


KRAFT
MAYONNAISE
32 oz.


99,
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPRES SEPT. 24%1985


U. S. POSTAGE
PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka,
Florida 32465
Prices Good
Sept. 18.24, 1985


CHEER
DETERGENT
49 oz.


S$129
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
EXPIRES SEPT. 24, 1985









9 8


;.1I


QUANTITY
RIGHTS ... ,; ^ ,; :
RESERVED '" K. .

"I. IKIB. $
St


Lykes Sliced (Family Pak)
SLAB BACON

b1. 28


USDA Choice Boneless USDA Choice Boneless Top
SIRLOIN TIP STEAK ROUND STEAK

- L98 .. .. Ib 1.88


WING
LBryan0


Bryan
SLICED BACI

12 oz. ,.


Tablerite Lean
PORK STEAK

Ib. 1.18


Flanders
BEEF PATTIES


IGA Tablerite
COOKED HAM


Sunnyland Breakf
LINK SAUSAI


IIF O IN .I.I i P' T.I


MCKENZIE BLACKEYE AND FIELD
PEAS & BABY LIMAS ,oz.
TROPICANA
Orange Juice .,... ,oz.,
JUICE UP LEMON LIME OR .
Lemonade ..... ,.
MEADOW GOLD SUPREME
Ice Cream . ., gai.rounds
MEADOW GOLD
Ice.Cream Bars ... 6P.


SMeadow Gold Buttermilk. ..ga99e


88*
$29

ieT

$j36


(


KRAFT AMERICAN
CHEESE SINGLES.. -12. .
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
Biscuits .......2 o. 1
SEALTEST REGULAR 143
Cottage Cheese .. :
SUNNY DELIGHT
Citrus Punch ...... oz. $11


Golden Ripe
BANANAS
N K A S


IGA GIANT
Bread ........ 24oz.
IGA ASST'p
Pies ... .
I"A
Wheat Bread.. 20 oz.


31kh.W99"


.. 79


Martha White Corn Muffin Mix.. 4 7% or.
Tetley Tea Bags ............... 10so t
Ronco Thin Spaghetti ..... ...2 12 oz.
Rondo Elbo Macaroni........... 2 u.
Sunshine Krispy Crackers....... is oz.
SuccessRice ................. 1 oz.
Dole Pineapple Juice..........4. 8 oz.
Dole Pineapple ............. 20 oz.
Kool-Aid (10 qt. Canister) ...... 34 oz.
Kool-Aid Unsweetened (2 qt. .. .5 2 ,
Vlasic Sweet Salad Cubes ...... o.
French's Squeeze Mustard. 1 ,... oz.
Armour Corned Beef Hash...... 15 oz.
Armour Potted Meat ..'........ 3 oz.
Armour Vienna Sausage....... 5 oz.
Dawn Dish Liquid ............. 12oz.
IGA Tall Kitchen Bags .......... a30 .
Glass Plus W/Sprayer .......... 22 oz.


"PRIC CUTER"SECIAS'


*57




12


California Fancy Fruit
RED GRAPES,
WHITE GRAPES,
PEACHES, PLUMS,
NECTARINES IbL
Green Cabbage..... 2.. 88
Yellow Sweet Corn .. 4---79
Waxed Rutabagas .... 29.


Yellow Onions .....


II13


*1~~


COUN]TRY SKT.ILLEIT [
SP LTFAMLYA
I1dFRYER '
BREAST I, l#


aN



ast ,
GE

8


8911


RED or OLD
Delicious Apples ....


Sweet a o
Weitei 11 Cantaloupes..


Jumbo79
Honey Dew Melons ... .1
FILL YOUR FREEZER! -


Blanched and Quick Frozen Georgia Red
Peas, Butterpeas & Butterbeans Sweet Putatoes .... s,,


MbN69C


MIN"


L


I I-


*


I


BAER DPATMN


1, 1 il


OTIW


PA.


I LIMR







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


,, ". '* '' .. .""" '" .": "; J,,i .' .* I, 1


r~ -


For Sale by Owner; 4 bed-
room, 3 bath home on Ig. cor-
ner lot. Y4 mile from town
and schools. Fireplace, fully
carpeted floor, 1g. porch with
wrought iron trim & tiled
floor, sep. utility house, 2 car
carport, laundry room. By
appt. only 229-8601.
.3tp 9/19

For Sale by Owner: 2
mobile homes on 3 lots at 102
5th St., Highland View. One
mobile home has 3 bdrm., 2
full ba., cen. h&a, furnished.
Other unfurnished except
stove & washer. 2 bdrm.,* 1
ba. with 1 bdrm., Ig. liv. rm.,
garage, boat shed & storage
rm. built around m.h. Stor-
age rm. can be used for a
business or whatever. Has
nice shade trees, pecan trees
& scuppernong vine. Also
has Ig. fenced in garden.
Phone 229-6193. 2tp 9/19
MOVING: PRICE
REDUCED. For sale by
owners: Very nice 2 bdrm., 2
ba. mobile home & lot-at St.
Joe Beach. 1% blocks from
Gulf. 'Call 648-5801 or 2294600
Sfor more information.
: tfc 7/25


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 acie.
McNEILL COASTAL
PROPERTIES, INC.
Realtor
Phone 2294537 or
648-8248 for more
information


Mexico Beach, 3 bedroom,
2 bath spectacular cedar
house on large lot, 5 blocks
from the beach, over 1,600
sq. feet behind the new Mor-
mon church, off 386-A. Must
see to appreciate. 314 Robin
Lane. 648-5070. 2tp 9/19
Home at 212 First St., Mex-
ico Beach. Nice house, big
yard. For sale by owner. Va-
cant. Can be shown by owner
between now and October 1.
Priced to sell. 648-5344.
2tc 9/19
House for sale by owner: 3
bedroom, 2 bath, Ig. yard,
chain link fence, free stand-
ing shed. 606 Maddox St.,
Oak Grove. $35,000.- Owner
will finance. Cal 229-8375.
4to9/12
3 bedroo, 1 bath, white
frame house on t*o lots. Cor-
ner of Joe Ave. and Robert
St., White City. $33,500. Call
229-8361. 3tc9/12
For Sale by Owner: Nice
home in nice neighborhood
located near schools. Home
includes 3 bdrm., 2% ba.,
"large" great. groom, effi-
ciency kitchen, formal din.
rm., laundry rm., dbl. -car
garage, and 1g. deck in-back.
House sits on 1% lots located
at 2005 Juniper Ave. Priced
at $74,500. House includes
many extras! Shown by
appt. only. Absolutely no
drop ins. Call Glen Combs
for appt. 227-1689.
; tfc8/22
NEAR RETIREMENT,
PRICE REDUCED. For sale
by owner 5' yr. old home on a
lot and % near..Schools, 3
bdrm., 2 ba., kit., formal din.
rm, den-with fireplace, dbl.
car garage, sep. utility rm.,
cen. h&a,.ceiling fans thru-
out, cypress privacy: fence.
Shown by appt only. Call
BENNY BENTHALL,
229-8732. 4tp8429
10?-


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 on For-
tune Pond. Good hunting &
fishing. $18,000 cash. Write
to: G. H. Kessel, P. ). 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, insu).
doors & windows, carpet,
refrig. & stove. 3rd St., High-
land View. Now available.
Owner will finance. Call
229-6509. tfc 9/5
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




House for rent at Indian
Pass Beach by the month.
Call l9-5108. tp
For Rent: 1 bedroom fur-
nished apartment, $150 per
month. Call 1-576-1125 days
or 229-8482 weekends.
For Rent: Three bedroom
house, partially furnished, at
Indian Pass Beach. Gulf
front. Call 648-5427.
tfc9/12
For Rent: Mobile home
lots, Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds. 648-5229.
tfc 8/29
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. $265 per
month lease. Call 385-7714
'weekdays, 648-8789 weekend
evenings, or 575-3624 week-
day evenings. tfc 9/5
Room for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/8
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 95
No need for wet carpets.
'Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.


A .

1979 Pontiac Grand Le-
mans Safari station wagon.
Full power, can be seen at
Buzzitt's Drug Store or call
229-8612. $3,500.00. 2tc 9/19
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.
tfc7/25
82 Gran Prix .J black
T-tops, 41,000 miles. Call
Mary Linda Butts. 229-8966
or 229-6182. tfc 8/29
FOR QUICK RESULTS,
SELL UNWANTED ITEMS
WITH A CLASSIFIED AD


misc


Wooden trailer for sale,
$125. Call 648-8746.
1000 sq. ft.. of used cor-
rugated fiberglass sheeti,
$50. You haul. 229-6207.
1975 40 h.p. Evinrude out--
board motor, $300. Call
648-5232 after 5 p.m.
1972 Corsair travel trailer,
S17 ft. tandem, a.c., sleeps
6, self-contained, very clean.
$1,895 or best offer. Call
229-6097.
1976 22' Apollo boat, 135
h.p. inboard/outboard motor
with depth finder, compass,
cb radio, bilge pump, canvas
top, stern boarding platform
and heavy duty trailer. Good
running condition, Ideal for
scalloping or deep :sea
fishing.. Call 227-1819
daytime or 229-8814 even-
ings.
ss9/19
Thermolaire gas wall
heater, asking $150. Call
648-8412 after 5 p.m.
2tc 9/19
Sears refrigerator, 5 years
old, ice maker, works great.
Avocado green, spotless.
$150. 2294164.
1985 Yamaha 225DX
3-wheeler for sale. $1,000.
Call 229-8696.
Table lamps, end tables,
54" 3-speed ceiling fan,
wooden *gold-trimmed
blades, $35. 6' solid
mahogany table, wild turkey
.decanter, movie camera &
projector. 1973 Pinto, good
for parts, cheap. 648-8908.
SACRIFICE SALE: 1978
Layton travel trailer. Must
sell immediately. Fully self-
contained and in excellent
condition. Call 229-6506 after
5:30. tfc 9/12
1978 30' Terry travel
,. trailer, many extras. ,Like
new. 229-8174 after 6 p.m.
Camper travel trailer,
sleeps 6. Good cond., stove,
refrig.,:heat and air. $1,350.
Call 227-1268 or 639-5154, ask
for Jean.
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860.
tfc 6/6
FREE Bible study at home
by mail. What does the Bible
say about God, Christ, salva-
tion, and eternity? You can
study in your home with no
cost and no visits unless you
request. Write: Bible Study,
P. O. Box 758, Port St. Joe,
FL tfc 9/5
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. tfc8/1
$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
S227-1151
tfc 6/7


BEAUTIFUL, VERY FLUF-
FY, PLAYFUL KITTENS,
$5.00 each. 229-8803.
3tp 8/12
14 ft. King fiberglass boat,
25 h.p. Mariner motor, used
very little. Trailer and trol-
ing motor. $1,800. 1314 Mar-
vin Ave. 229-6685. 2tp 9/12

ATTENTION SMALL
FAMILIES: Are you paying
too much for health in-
surance? Mutual of Omaha,
648-8557. 3t9/12





Moving Sale: 3-pc.
bedroom suite % bed; 1 Ig.
bed with brass headboard,
3-pc. living room suite, glass
top dining table & chairs, 1
Hoover vacuum cleaner.
Sale through Sunday, Sept.
22. Third Ave., Beacon Hill,
between 3rd & 4th Street.
648-8725.
Garage Sale: Saturday,
Sept. 21, 9 to 5.5 families. 104
Monica Drive. Formal
dress, size 10. Children's
clothes, toys, new dress mat-
erials, 40" trampoline,
dishes.
Yard Sale: September
20-21, Fourth St., White City,
off Road 20. 8:00 to 4:00.
Large 2 family garage
sale. Saturday, Sept. 21. Gulf
Aire Subd., 312 Beacon
Road. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Gigantic Yard Sale. Furni-'
ture, clothes, many odds &
ends. Americus & Oak, St.
Joe Beach. 9 to 6, Sunday 1 to
6.
Big Yard Sale- Saturday,
Sept. 21. Young's Motel,
Mexico Beach, Lamps,
chairs, baskets, sheets, hand
towels, lots of other things. ,
Yard Sale: Saturday, Sept.
21. 8:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Chil-
dren's and infant's clothes,
drapes, -baskets, linens,
-housewares, furniture,
books, toys, etc. 1306 McClel-
lan Ave. NO EARLY SALES.
Garage Sale: They moved
out, we moved in. Girls'
clothes, 2 and up; men's
jackets and suit coats, etc.
Furniture, shelves, avocado
Igas range, books, curtains.
Saturday, 8-12. 1319 McClel-
lan.
Saturday Yard Sale:
Clothes for whole family, fill
Sa bag for $3.00. Pick out what
you want. 892 Third Ave.,
Highland View. 8:00 a.m. -
12:00.
Yard Sale: 517 9th St.,
Starting time 8:00 a.m.,
Saturday. 2:00 p.m. Sunday.
Household items, bass boat
complete rig, bay boat w/55
h.p. Johnson & trl. 1980
Dodge Omni. Household
items, baby clothes & misc.
- Camper shell & much, much
more.
Garage Sale; September
20, Friday, 1804 Marvin Ave.


A 3^^^^


I SERIES


JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue
229-6380
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.
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
tfic 7/4


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

Oak Grove
Swirl & Curl
behind Assembly of
God Church
HairCuts .............$5
Perms ............... $25
Includes Hair Cut
Color & Frost... $10 to $25
Shampoo & Sets ....... $7
For Long Hair...... $10
Open Mon. Fri. 94
Sat. 9-12
Call Sandra Parrish
229-6769
3tp 9/19


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


.nk it was something I ate



kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tic 7/4


Want to Buy: one or two
lots in Beacon Hill or Port St. "ST. JOE CUSTOM
Joe Beach area. Call 593-6065 CUSI OM
days or 593-5134 night. BUILDERS
tfc 8/15BUILDERS
Want to Buy: Cash for ,
mobile home tires and axles.
We remove. Call collect 0
904/576-8672. 12t 7/ll
-Commercial Building
-Residential Building
I -Cabinet Work
S Gen. Con. RG 0033843
There will be a regular
communication of Port St. GLEN F. COMBS
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M. 227-1689
every first and third Thurs-
dayat8:p.m.P.O BOX 456
day at 8:00 p.m. PORTS. JOE, FLORIDA
Norman M. Martin, W.M. tic 7/4
Billy D. Barlow, Sec. ^ a -

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 9/5


I will baby sit, do house
cleaning, stay with the elder-
ly, 5 days a week. Call Eliza-
beth Thompson, 229-8915.
2tp 9/12

BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
648-5106
tfc9/12


WE MOVE
MOBILE HOMES
Insured, Our Work
Guaranteed
Service Work Skirting
Buy and sell mobile home
axles & tires.
639-5645
tfc9/12



FREDDY the HANDYMAN
Painting Interior/Exterior
Roofing Shingles,
Remodeling Need
Something Donie?
Call Freddy Wages
for free estimate
639-2990 or 229-6288
Residential Contractor RR009057
4tp 9/19

St. Joseph Bay
Constructoq
ideantiaW
C...nclal c..I \




W. S.Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES


Need a house cleaner? Call
227-1393 or 229-6769. Experi-
ence in motel & rental clean-
ing also. 4tp9/12

GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Residential & Commercial
* Roofing Repairs & New
Roofs
Renovations
New Construction
C. ISTON RAY
904/8714-0038
Gen. Contractor #RG0033506
4tp9/12


ELIZABETH'S
CERAMICS

Greenware
Firing
Supplies
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71
Phone 639-2807


Just In Time -
S for Christmas
ULarry's Bike Shop now car-
ries an assortment of new
bikes including Hunter
Beach Cruisers. We also
carry fully guaranteed re-
manufactured bikes. Come
to us for your bike repairs
and parts. Christmas Lay-
away Plan on all new and
reconditioned -bikes. We
want to help Santa make it
to Christmas Eve with
change in his pocket and a
smile on his face.
LARRY'S BIKE SHOP
11i Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
227-1342
4tp8/29


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151


Leon Pollock, Owner A- e
410 Reid Avenue c 7/4 tfc77/4



The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue N
p _MS Port St. Joe, Florida .04,
'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


. ........ 'lM hi

131. ,L


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends: Roy Smith
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Frances Chason 229-8747 Larry McArdle 227-1551
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
$85,000.
Highland View: 2 bedroom, 1 bath stucco with bay view. Possible owner
financing. $32,000.
Overtreet: Country living at.its best. 3 bedroom, 2 bath A-frame on 6
cleared acres, fireplace, $71,000.
.NEW LISTING: Ward Ridge, Immaculate frame 3 bedroom, 2 bath, heat
pump, chain link fence, 1'/A lots on corner. Only $49,500.
Port St. L Joe: 3 bedrdom, 1 bath, cen. h&a, gas log fireplace, enclosed porch,
nice yard, chain link fence, only $29,000 '
Price Reduced on like new brick home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, dbl. car garage,
Ig. lot, assumable loan. Now only $79,900
* Port St. Joe: Good rental property. 2 bedroom, 1 'ba. $27,000.
Almost new brick 3 bdrm., 2 be., corner lot, deck & outside storage. $47,850.
Lovely brick home, only 3 yrs. old, nice neighborhood, 3 bdrm., 2 be., 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
Owner Anxious. Great buy. Block & stucco house in good family
neighborhood, Port st. Joe. 3 bdrm,, 2 bath. $50,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 2 ba. $31,000.
3 BR, 1 be at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well kept home. Good retirment home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
Nice masonry home close to schools. 3 BR, 2 ba, fenced back yard, $48,500.
Port St. Joe: Older home in established neighborhood, 2 or 3 bdrm., 1 /i
bath, outside workshop, covered carport. $42,000.
Whtle CIty: Mini-farm, pond 3 BR 1 ba. $40,000.
Howard Creek: Owner will donate some "fix-up" labor. Large 2 story 5 BR 2
ba Franklin stove, screen porch, utlI. room, $47,900.
Cape San Bias: Large great room, screen porch, 2 bedroom, 3 bath.
$168,500.1.5 acres gulf-front.
THE BEACHES
St. Joe Beach: New Listing: 3 bdrm., 2 bath, fireplace, screen porch.
$58,500.
SL Joe Beach: New Listing: 3 bdrm., 2 bath house on Hwy. 98. Extra lot on
Desoto. Excellent buy at $80,000.
St. Joe Beach: Stilt house 2 BR 11/ be., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
St. Joe Beach: Lot 75x130' corner of Coronado and Americus, $15,000.
Stonemill Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.
Gulf AIre: Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
Cape San Bias: Gulf front 2.34 acres, $100,000. .
St. Joe Beach: 1 block from water, 3 lots together 50'x125' each. Total price
$45,000.
Mexico Beach: 100'x100' with water hook-up only $8,800.
Ward Ridge: One lot 75'x150', $6,600.
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 bea. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2/a be. $80,000.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
Wewahitchka: 80 acres east of town, about 40 acres of timber, $69,000.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district, 50x170' lot. $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Prime waterfront property. Last large tract at St. Joe Beach
suitable for development. 231 ft. on highway and waterfront.
White City: One acre near canal, $33,300.
Overstnet Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal $16,000 ea.
Port St Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.
FOR RENT
1 bedroom cottage, downtown, $110.
Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, den, self-clean oven, dishwasher, damage deposit
required. $550 per month.


SPACEVIEW

SATELLITE

'SYSTEMS

Sales, Service and
Installation


RAYDX STS Special!
10.5 ft. black ALL aluminum mesh dish,
* STS-LSR remote receiver & actuator com-
bination 1000 LNB

$209500 Fully Installed
LIMITED TIME ONLY
FOR MORE DETAILS CONTACT
Frank Ritch at 227-1590


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 2294-374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tfc@6


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


.PAGE TWELVE


- 1 -- :' ~-- -' '- '~ '~~~""";'"' i 1''Yb~Y


.__ __ I


gaggagg
......


L .


60






THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 19, 1985


leader.
BY
SHARON Way to go Sha:
MILLER thanks to all you S
who came to the
game last Friday r
football team tru]


You Need to Examine


Your Viewing Habits


A GOOD
4RGEASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent


Shark Beat


To begin, I would like to
,thank all the people who
.came to participate in the
city-wide pep rally last
Thursday night. With the
Band of God, all the cheer-
leading squads, the football
team, and especially the
fans, the rally was a success-
ful beginning for the football
season. Mr. Willie Ramsey
.gave "Shark Pride Stands
Tall" license plates to the
football team during the pep
rally. It was his way of
saying "We're behind you all
the way." If you would like to
purchase one of these license
plates for $2.00, get in touch
with Mrs. Martha Sanborn or
any Port St. Joe High Cheer-


rks! And
hark fans
e football
night. The
ly appre-
.. -]J


ciate all the ceers and
support that you all gave
them. It was a winning
success ending with a final
score of 27-2. We have a long
way to go before we reach
"State Champs" again, but
with your support at the
football games, I think we
can do it one more time. So,
be at the "Shark'" stadium
this Friday night when the
Port St. Joe "Fighting
Sharks" take on the Monti-
cello Tigers beginning at 8:00
E.S.T. Do it again guys!
The Student Council will be
sponsoring a dance after the
game Friday night in the
Commons area. The en-
trance fee is $1.50. So,


NOW OPEN

Treasures "N" Tee Shack
Highway 22 Wewahitchka
(Next to Bake Shop)

Tee Shirts Souvenirs -
Handcrafts
DROPJN AND SEE US
We'll Be Looking for You!
BILLIE RHONDA VIVIAN .



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. & 7:00P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) .............. 6:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .......... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided, JIMMY CLARK, Pastor



S-b' iing&Ekc ft Wifr"

Cape San Bias, Indian Pass
and Peninsula
Properties

CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

Sales. Rentals

229-6916





RABIES CLINIC
SWewahitchka
Wednesday, October 9 and 16
Sfor Pet Animals

Rabies Shots $6.00 per Animal
Only Healthy Animals
Distemper plus parveo, combined shot will
be available at $6.00 per dog
at City Hall Fire Station
from 1 p.m. till 7 p.m.
FO FURTHER INFORMATION CALL DR. L. IIMDSON
D.V.M., Blowntsteu
Offle: 1-674-5933 or Home 1474-5670









Freeman Components,
INC.

HIGHWAY 98 WEST PHONE (904) 229-6289
(Highway 98 west of Highland View)

Builders and Erectors of

Building Components

and Trusses

Built to your blueprint
specifications
SWE DELIVER


everyone come on out and
dance the night away.
At this time, I would like to
introduce to you the 1985-86
cheerleading captains and
co-captains. The Varsity
Captain is Sissy Burke and
Co-Captain is Paula Ramsey.
The Junior Varsity Captain is
Lisa Mahlkov and Co-Cap-
tain is Sonia Quinn. The
Junior High Captain is
Amanda Thomas, and Co-
Captain is Alana Richardson.
The new Keyette Officers
are: President, Teressa Co-
zart; Vice-President, Sissy
Burke; Secretary, Sheila Lu-
cas; Treasurer, Lee Miller;
and Parliamentarian is Jill
Strait.

Gulf County
School Lunch


MENU
Monday, September 23
Corn dog, applesauce,
French fries, cookies, milk.
Tuesday, September 24
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
cole slaw, green beans, but-
tered rolls, milk.
Wednesday, September 25
Braised beef.on rice, broc-
coli with cheese, fruit pie,
biscuits, milk.
Thursday, September 26
Country fried steak, mash--
ed potatoes, English peas,
rolls with honey, milk.
Friday, September 27
Meat and cheese sandwich,
lettuce, tomato, pickles,
French fries, brownies, milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


GINGER NICOLE TAYLOR

Ginger Is Four

Ginger Nicole Taylor cele-
brated her fourth birthday
Sunday, September 8 at her
mom's house in Panama
City.
Helping Gir.gar celebrate
her special day were her
Granny and Granddaddy
Ramsey, ,Grandmom, Aunt
Vickie and Uncle Steve, and
Benjamin.

CLASSIFIED ADS
GET RESULTS!
TRY ONE!



PORT ST. JOE & OAK GROVE
1618Marvin,4bd.2.,b.,hs.onl21ots.
1900 sq. ft. Reduced to $59,500.
2108 Cypress brick & stucco, 3 bd 2
ba. 1888 sq. ft. 1 yr. old. $89,000.
2108 Juniper brick 3 bd 2 ba. 2 car
garage, many extras. $79,900, call
for appt.
Garrison Ave. 2 bd., 1 ba. & sun-
porch. $44,500.
404 Madison Oak Grove. 3 bd l ba.
Real cute, good buy at $37,500.
NEW LISTINGS
Indian Pass Beach 2 lots, S.
Seminole St., $16,500 for both.
Gulf Pines 2 lots, second row.
$28,500 ea.
Overstreet Pleasant Rest Rd. 5
acres & 3 bd 2 ba. house. $70,000.
Beacon Hill special 2 bd., 1 ba.
mobile home & lot, great cond.
$35,000.
Gulf Aire Lot corner of Gulf'Aire
Dr., Lot 1, Block D, $35,000.
Metico Beach 309 Hatley Dr. near
new 3 bd., 2 ba. $55,000.
Mexico Beach Beachfront- One of a
kind 2525 sq. ft. Extras galore.
$250,000.
Hwy. 71 Gulf County Farms 10
acres horse farm. $39,000 or with 3
bd., 2 ba. trailer, $58,900.
Mexico Beach 120 Miramar Dr. 3
bd., 2 ba. Owner financing at $75,000.
Close to beach.
Reduced 1st St., Mexico Beach. Lg. 3
bd., 2 ba. plus apt. reduced $10,000 to
$59,000. Real good buy.



ST. JOSEPH BAY
REALTY, Inc.
820 Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach
648-5716


SHARON MILLER


Beginning next week, I will
be featuring a new teacher
each week to inform you of
the fine quality teaching that
we .have at our school. So,
stay tuned to more exciting
hews from Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High. See ya next
week!


Job Coach Position con-
sists of, providing on-the-job
training to developmentally
disabled persons attending
the Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens. Posi-
tion is part-time with
variable hours. Job descrp-
tion, qualifications, and ap-
plication may be obtained
from GCARC office at 200
Peters St. Deadline for ac-
cepting applications is 4:00
p.m., September 27, 1985.
It 9/19
Clerk Typist The Gulf
County Association for Re-
tarded Citizens is accepting
applications for one part-
time clerical position. Job
description, qualifications,
and applications may be ob-
tained from the GCARC of-
fice at 200 Peters St.
Deadline for accepting ap-
plications is 4:00 P.M.,
September 27, 1985.
JOB NOTICE
The CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE is accepting applica-
--tions for the-position-of'Ac-'
count Clerk I. This is entry-
level clerical accounting and
financial recordkeeping
work. An employee in this
class of work is responsible
for maintaining financial re-
cords involving varied but
routine bookkeeping opera-
tions as to data processing
input, balancing reports,
,typing reports, purchase
orders, and related docu-
ments. Work also involves
-performing other clerical
duties in accordance with
established methods and
procedures. Work is per-
formed under the immediate
supervision of higher level
supervisory personnel and is
reviewed through observa-
tion of work product for the
.achievement of desired
results.
Application forms and a
complete, job description
may be obtained at the office
of the City Auditor/Clerk,
Municipal Building, Fifth
Street and Williams Avenue,
Monday through Friday bet-
ween the hours of 8:00 A.M.
and 5:00 P.M.
No applications for this
position will be accepted
after 1:00 P.M., September
27, 1985.
The CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE is an equal opportunity
employer.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By: /s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk
2t9/19


By The Rev. Jerry R. Huft
Rector, St. James'
Episcopal Church
Many Christians still view,
and permit their children to
view. 'television indiscrimi-
nately. By now I should have
become hardened to this fact
but my sensitivities are often
jolted by revelations of what
people consider to be accept-
able entertainment for be-
lievers.
Back in May of 1984,
"U.S.A. Today" carried an
article by Donald Wildman.
The story dealt with the work
of the research team of
Richter and Rothman in a
study they did of the indivi-
duals who determine what
we see on the networks.
Of those surveyed, 59 per-


Executive director Senior
Citizens Association in small
Florida Gulf Coast seaport
town bachelor degree in
social sciences preferred.
Four (4) years professional
experience community ser-
vices. You must be an outgo-
ing person who sincerely
loves humankind and can
mix with people. Fund rais-
ing ability and experience is
essential. Salary starting
range 16 to 18 thousand. Ap-
plications must be received
by October 5th. References
and work history will be
checked. Gulf County Senior
Citizens Association, Inc., P.
0. Box 776, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456. ltc 9/19
EARN UP to $5,000 mon-
thly as a Real Estate fore-
closure rep. No license or ex-
perience required. National
Company provides complete
assistance. For info call:
317-839-8900, ext. 2533.
2tp9/19
Excellent Income for part
time home assembly work.
For info. call 504-641-8003,
ext. 9575.
4t 9/19,10/3,10/17,10/31
GOVERNMENT JOBS
$16,040 $59,230/yr. Now hir-
ing. Nationwide. Call 805-687-
6000, ext. R-6859 for current
federal list. 8tp8/8
Construction Site Clerk
Wanted: Female or male.
Office experience necessary.
Detail oriented person. Hir-
ing immediately. Resumes
to: Site Clerk, P. 0. Box 308,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
4tc 8/29




Experienced day care
worker with excellent local
references wishes to keep
your child in her home. Cen-
trally located in town. Leave
name and number at
227-8911.


For
Ambulance
Service
Call

227-1115


HOUSE


FOR 'RENT

4 bedroom, 2 bath, excellent for
large family. Den, self-clean
oven, dishwasher, carpet
throughout. Good family
neighborhood. Damage deposit
required.

HANNON REALTY
227-1450
or Margaret Hale 648-5659 after 5:00


cent were raised Jewish, 25
percent Protestant, and 12
percent Roman Catholic.
Currently 45 percent have no
religious affiliation. And 93
percent say they seldom or
never attend worship ser-
vices.
According to the report, 97
percent support abortion on
demand. Only five percent
believe that homosexuality is
wrong, and only 16 percent
think adultery is wrong.
One of the findings that
was of particular interest to
me was that two-thirds of
these people believe that they
should use TV entertainment
to reshape society to their
values.
We live in a country where
everyone has a right to free
speech. This has been inter-
preted to mean that we
cannot censor the media
without very good cause. We
all agree that this is what we
want because we don't want
to have someone censor us,
either.

District

Meeting On

Aging Plan

The Area Agency on Aging
for North Florida cordially
invites you to attend a Public
Hearing on Tuesday, October
8 beginning at -1:30 p.m.
(CDT), in the Recreation
Room of the W. T. Neal Civic
Center, Blountstown (on
State Road 69, one mile north
of State Road 20)..
The purpose of this Hear-
ing is to present to senior
citizens and the general
public the 1986 update of the
Area Agency's 3-year Plan of
Action for the provision of
services to the older adults of
this 14-county district.
Interested parties are en-
couraged tp atend and share
ideas and concerns about the
needs of the elderly popula-
-tion.

Pfc. C.E. Dykes
Ends Course
Marine Pfc. Charles E
Dykes, son of Jason Dykes oi
206 Duval St., Port St. Joe
recently completed the Can
non Fire Direction Contro:
Course at Fort Sill, Ok.
During the course, Dykes
was taught to operate anc
maintain a digital automated
computer for field artillery
and a cannon fire direction
center with the purpose of
compiling target lists-.
He is a 1982 graduate of
Jefferson County High
School, Monticello.


TV Is Given
Away by Centei

In last week's Star, Charles
Gathers, president of thi
Board of Advisors at Wash
ington Recreation Center
was pictured with Linda
Gant. Mrs. Gant was present
ed a black and white TV, no
a microwave oven, as stated
under the picture. The TV
was given away in a project
to enlist support for thi
Center.
The Star regrets the error


But does that mean that we
should fill our minds with
seductive messages that
slowly lure us away from the
stated will of God and the
teaching of the Church?
Have you noticed your atti-
tudes softening on your be-
liefs about sin? Are you more
permissive in your vocabu-
lary or your behavior? Are
you seeing children grow up
with ideas about moral issues
that are not compatible with
the values of our faith?
Are you strong enough to
change the station or perhaps
turn off the set while pro-
grams that degrade women,
religion, children, or life are
on? Television is a strong tool
for those who want to change
society. Are you willing to
permit those who would
destroy Christian ethics to
have influence over your
thinking? 1


CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
I ike a good neighbor.
Stote Form is there.



STATE FAXN
INSURANCE COMPANIES
. Hor OfMfce.: BiooI.. go. uliol.


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


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


BIBLESTUDY ........................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY ......................... 7:00 P.M.


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


t .. DANIEL W. DUNCAN'
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


RG0043684


[ Custom
Building
to Your

Plans and Specifications



FREE ESTIMATES
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

"Quality at A Reasonable Price"



NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co0.
Mexico Beach, Florida 648-5668

K'-AM


Call 227-1278

TO ORDER



1986 CALENDARS

DIARIES and APPOINTMENT

BOOKS




SOME NOW IN STOCK .




THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE
306-08 Williams Ave. Phone 227-1278




CLASSIFIED ADS
Get Results!' Try One!


HELP WANTE ,


PAGE THIRTEEN













SRK Pride


GAME


Shark


Stands Tall


St. Joe vs. Monticello


7 This Page

Sponsored by:

The Athletic House
323 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6805
Dave, Kaye, Shannon and Vicki

BADCOCK
201 Reid Avenue Phone 229-6195
Steve Richardson, Owner


.h 4--


.. ----- .--.-.-
-. ...dO'L~ ~ ~ ~


Beach Lumber Co.
Call 648-5014 for All Your Building Needs


Butler's Rest.
Come by After the Game


& Lounge
Phone 227-1386


Buzzett's Drug Store
Your Rexall Store Plenty of Free Parking
317 Williams Ave. Phone 229-8771

Campbell's Drug Store
210 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1224

Citizens's Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Phone 227-1416

Comforter Funeral Home
Wewahitchka 639-2271, Port St. Joe 227-1818

Costin Insurance
Your Independent Agent
Call.229-8899

COSTING'S
Quality at Savings Phone 229-8716

Danley Furniture Co.,
401 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1277

David Rich's IGA
Customers Are Our Greatest Asset
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
227-1564 and 639-5343

The Decorator Den
Complete Floral Service 227-1862
VISA and Mastercharge Available
Margaret and Tim Ard 229-8816 dacque
Yedger 229-6056

Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery

Earley's Hardware
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232

Florida 1st National Bank
at Port St. Joe Phone 229-8282

Gilmore Funeral Home
Dignified, Professional Service
Port St. Joe 229-8111 Wewa 639-5602

Golden Gift Emporium
JEWELRY, GIFTS and REPAIRS
226 Reid Avenue Phone 229-6312

Good Luck 1985 Sharks!
Gulf County Abstract Co., Inc.
408 Long Avenue Port St. Joe


1985 FIGHTING SHARKS: Front row players, from left: Tracy Sanders, Jay Reagan,,
Tony Lee, Scott James, Bryan Norton, Keith Mork and John Smith. Second row players,
from left: Lee Parker, Chris McCloud, Bobby Baker, Robert Ramsey, Randy Wilder, Daryl
Davidson and Robert Lowery. Standing, third row, assistant coach Wayne Stevens,


Sept. 13
Sept. 20
Sept. 27
!Oct. 4
Oct. 11
Oct. 18
Oct. 25
Nov. 1
Nov. 8
Nov. 15
Nov. 22


Wewahitchka .................. Home
Monticello ........ .......... . Home
Bay High .. . . . . There
Havana . .... .. ...... Home
Walton County . .... .. . There
Blountstown.................... Home
Port St. Joe Jr. Varsity ys. Wakulla JV Home
Florida High ....... .. ... ..There
Gulf Breeze. . . . There
Wakulla ......... ........ There
Sneads . . . . . .There


U


VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Standing, Debbie Davis, Dawn Grace holding Paula Ramsey, Nancy
Stoutamire holding Alicia Burke, Kim Harvey holding Marie Fambro, and Laura VanPleterson. Kneeling in
front is LaDonna Boykins.


Hedy's Florist
Flowers for Every Occasion


Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate 227-1133

Johnnie's Trim Shop
Curtis Little, Owner
310 Fourth St. Phone 227-1268

K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer


Lucille's Beauty
& Fashion Boutique
234 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8153

Miller Agency, Inc.
Chevron Products Phone 229-8081

Motel St. Joe Restaurant
Family Style Good Food
Open 7 Days A Week 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.


Mickey Gainnie, Joe Ray, Joey Newsome, Stanley Peters, Joe Norton, Dexter Baxter,
Robert Harris and coach Shaw Maddox. Fourth row, from left: assistant coach Rick
Williams, Jason Hammac, Josh Jenkins, Doug Robinson, Drew Richards, Terry Farmer,
Curtis Ray, Arthur North and assistant coach Rick Hatcher.


Good Luek Champions!
Raffield Fisheries
Phone 229-8229

Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013

Roche Furniture
209 Reid Avenue Phone 227-17.30

SAVEWAY
We Specialize In Iowa Corn Fed Beef
and Fresh-As-Possible Produce

SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog
Sales Merchant

St. Joe Auto Parts
NAPA Phone 229-8222

St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 227-1251

St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 229-8028

St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-1336

St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-8216

St. Joseph Bay Florist
Flowers for That Happy Occasion
Call 229-8343

SUB SHOP
Come By For A Snack Phone 227-1323


Thames Jewelers
Watches Diamonds Gifts
for All Occasions
Phone 229-8723


Pate's Service Center
Firestone & Michelin Tires 227-1291

Pauline's Restaurant
Open 5 A.M. to 9 P.M.
412 Reid Ave. Phone 227-7400

Piggly Wiggly
Home of the Lowest Prices In Town
208 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1728


The Video
316 Reid Ave.


Merchant
Phone 229-8787


Western Auto
Your Tire Center
David B. May Phone 227-1105


Join the Winning Team at
Wewahitchka State Bank
Phone 229-8226


- FRIDAY, 8:00


Stadium