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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02601
 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: October 3, 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: UF00028419:02601

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR. NUMBER 5


THE STAR

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1985


City Gets A Bid On




Vacant Property


Developer Would Build Housing Units

On Full Block In North Port St. Joe


This cement mixer truck was demolished last woodyard at St. Joe Paper Company. Don Scho
Wednesday when it overturned as it entered the of the truck, escaped injury. -S


Spectacular Wreck; No Injur


Donald Richard Schott of St.
Joe Beach narrowly escaped ser-
ious injury or death Wednesday
afternoon of last week, when a
loaded cement truck he was
driving overturned and was de-
molished:
Schott was driving the loaded
Autocar mixer truck into the St.
Joe Paper Company wood yard,
loaded with mixed concrete, when
h ..


Papers Scheduled to


Hospital

After nearly three months of preparation, i
appears as if the Gulf Pines Hospital will chang
ownership tomorrow .at about noon.
According to attorney William J. Rish, wh
is representing the interests of the City of Poi
St. Joe in the transaction, final papers on the sal
will more than likely be .signed Friday. Ris
pointed out that several target dates for the final
signing have been set in the past few weeks an
have failed to materialize, "But Ican see nothing
in the way of getting the ownership chang
completed on Friday of this week", hesaid.
The hospital, which was the Municipa
.Hospital for many years before it was sold t
Baptist Hospital of Jacksonville in 1981, is being
sold to Health Care Management Corporation
with home offices in Columbus, Georgia. HCM<
is a subsidiary of 'Basic American Medica
Corporation of Indiana.
The new proprietors of the hospital hav





County

The Gulf County Commission put the
final stamp of approval on its proposed
1985-86 budget Monday evening, but not
before it had performed a little "cosmetic"
work on a few of the funds within the budget
as a whole.
There was no change in the grand total
of the financial plan. The budget still stands
at a total of $5,465,727.72, requiring a total of
5.915 mills to finance.
The new tax rate shows an increase of
.666 mill over last year's levy,
With the challenge from Clerk Jerry
Gates still stinging, the Commission decided
to do a little re-arranging of the money
within the General Fund budget. The totals
of the fund stayed the same, but the line
items were changed to remove $35,500 from
budgets under the .jurisdiction of Clerk
Gates and place additional 'funds in other
places.
Gates had challenged the Commission's
methods of funding a Civil Defense office,
full time, during the 1985 fiscal year, Without
having the item budgeted at the beginning of
the year. The Commission claims their.
method of budgeting the office, which is also
charged with conducting the Commodity
Program, was with the consent of the State
Comptroller. Gates has said the method of
financing is illegal and makes him liable for
S the shortfall in the Fine and Forfeiture
Fund, where the Civil Defense officer was
financed. Gates also disagrees with the
State Comptroller in the budget procedures
taken to correct the short-fall in funds.


he lost control of the vehicle on a
curve inside the mill property.
Schott was unable to negotiate a
curve with the truck and ran off on
the soil shoulder of the paved road,
where the truck rolled over into a
large ditch partially filled, with
water.
Schott was able to get out of the
smashed cab after the truck came
to a halt and was taken to Gulf


it
e
1o
et
h
Al
d
g
e
al
o
g
n
l1
e
11.11


Pines Hospital, examine
released.
The truck, owned by
Sand and Concrete Corn
Port St. Joe, was a total lI
the accident.
Port St. Joe Police Pa
Jim Savage investigated
cident. No charges were fil
mishap.


be Signed Friday..



Changing (
employed David Odum, formerly of Port St. Joe
and just retired as a Colonel with the U.S. Army,
as its administrator for Gulf Pines. Odum was in
hospital administration during his career with,
the Army. Odum said, in a talk to the Kiwanis
Club Tuesday that, there was no certainty, but
appointments had been made to sign the final
papers of the sale on Friday, after several delays
for one reason or another. "'1 hesitate to say
definitely that the sale will be consummated on
Friday because.of the numerous.delays in the
past, when it seemed as if the final papers would
be delivered", he said.
The new administrator went on to say, "The
Baptists and HCMC have bee' in agreement for
some time on the transactio0nhbut the delays are
coming from the lawyers who are charged with
complying with Florida permits and require-
ments as well as medical care facility sale
procedures. It's a complicated matter to change


.'. Progress was reported on
S the hurricane clean-up, bids
were approved for advertis-
ing for re-construction of the
boat slip at the west end of
Fifth Street and Clerk Alden
Farris reported the City was
H ,M finally able to secure liability
insurance coverage at the
Tuesday night meeting of the
Board.
SIn addition, the Commis-
sion finally received a bid on
a block of property owned in
north, Port St. Joe from a
developer who wants to put
up housing on the property.
Dolores Jones of Tallahas-
see, entered a bid of $28,000
for the 14-lot piece of proper-
tt, driver ty to build, single and multi-
3tar photo .family dwellings to be made
available to all financial
levels with the poor and
S middle class income people
ie s to get preference for the
housing.
Jones said she had financ-
ed and 'ing arranged for the con-
struction and enclosed a
Griffin cashier's check for $500 as a
pany of non-returnable binder on the
oss from property.
The City, in a recent call
trolman for bids to sell the property,
the ac- stipulated the successful bid-
ed in the 'der must pay the $5W with
tbet. bid, pay another $1,000
90 days, and show
S dee of progress within


ownershipp

ownership of a hospital".
The new owners of the hospital are primarily
in the business of operating small' community
hospitals such as Gulf Pines. Odum said the
Baptists are withdrawing from the small
hospital operational .field, and HCMC is taking
over all three of Baptists' smaller hospitals.
Already, the new owners have, started a
program of up-grading the local facility, to carry
out a pledge of "returning the hospital to the
community", by purchasing a new flouroscope
room full of equipment to replace the old X-ray
equipment in Gulf Pines. The condition of the
X-ray equipment has been one of the major
complaints of doctors in the past.
The City of Port St. Joe, which holds a
mortgage on the facility from Baptist Hospital,
has approved the sale and taken steps to insure
their interests will be protected.


Adopts Budget


Gates also had an unbudgeted item of
expense' during the past year,' when the
State of Florida put Florida Clerks in charge .
of child support violations. The new .duties .
were paid for by the state, but only after the
county had financed the operation and billed
the state, for thd difference between fees !.,' j
collected and the actual expenses of the .
program.
This item was included in Gates' budget
for 1986 until Monday night, when it was ,
removed by the Commission. The Board
took $15,500 from the Clerk's child support ..t
operations budget; $12,000 from the Clerk of -
the Court budget and $8,000 from the Clerk
to the Board budget.
According to county finance officer,
Benny Lister, these cuts amount to
approximately 12.5 percent of the total
Clerk's budget. "He has said we'll do all
right for three or four months, then we'll
have to take another look at the budget",
Lister said. Gates was unavailable for
comment this week.
Commissioner Billy Branch who made an
otherwise routine stamp of approval meet-
ing for the budget approval into a surprise
bombshell by making the motion to cut
Gates' budget, also recommended that
$9,000 be added to Civil Defense contingen- -
cies, $17,000 for county planning and $500 for
the Senior Citizens program. H uft K iwanis Presi
Branch's motion cutting Gates' budget Ji
and for increasing the other three funds, Port St. Joe's Kiwanis Club "changed ti
met unanimous approval of the other four Tuesday of this week, as a new slate of officers m
members of the Board. into service by District Governor Bruce Ch'


dent
he guard"
were sworn
ristmas of


six months or they forfeit the
$1,500 investment and the
city retains ownership. The
bids also stipulated the pro-
perty must be used to provide
housing for the area and the
entire project must be built
at one time.
The' stipulations were to,
prevent speculation with the
property and make sure it
was used for the purpose of
providing housing. .
Jones says she has plans
for construction of up to three
single or ,multiple family
dwellings pOr lot, with some
of the area being set aside for
playground space and hous-
ing for senior citizens.
In a related item, the City's
grant applicator, Julian
Webb of Chipley, who report-
ed recent. changes in Depart-,
ment of Community Affairs
rulings requires the inclusion
of the term "physical handi-
cap" in its fair housing
ordinance, which was adopt-
ed only last year.
City Commissioner Nathan
Peters said in an earlier
.meeting it was his under-
standing the term was neces-
sary for the ordinance, but
the Commission all felt pres-
ent wording of the ordinance
covered physically handi-
,capped also. Due. to the
cumbersome procedure to
change an ordinance, the
Commission decided to get
some official word before
making the change.
SWebb said requirements
were 'approved only weeks
ago for incorporated cities to
have the stipulation in their
ordinance.'
Webb said he was aggin
trying tp secure a grant for
housing or neighborhood. re-
vitalization. He said the
application would be made in
December.
Webb said, "Finding an
acceptable target area from
the DCA standpoint may be
difficult. Essentially what is
needed is an area in which 90
to 100 percent of the residents
are low income and in which
all of the houses are in need
of rehab and are suitable for
rehab. The rental shacks,
over-income families, along
with a number of unsuitable
owner houses have made it
difficult".
CLEAN-UP PROGRESSES
Public Works Superinten-
dent Martin Adkison said
Tuesday night, he thought
City crews would be finished
with the initial clean-up from
Hurricane Elena by the end
of the week. He said another


round of collection would
probably have to be made,
but the heavy part pf the
collection would be finished.
- In the matter of clean-up,
the Cdmmission instructed
Chief Robert Maige and
attorney Rish to take what-
ever steps to have the
property at the corner of
Woodward Avenue and First


Street cleaned up properly br
the owner be taken to court.
Rish was provided with sev-
eral other locations in the
City to initiate legal proce-
dures with in an effort to get
some action on cleaning up
the property.
ASKING FOR BIDS
Commissioner James B.
(Continued on Page 5)


Corps Mulling

Over Dam's Fate

The deadline passed yesterday for opponents or
proponents for removal of the Dead Lakes Dam to
express their arguments in writing to the. United States
Corps of Engineers before they begin the process of
deciding whether or not to issue a permit for the dam's
removal.
The Corps conducted a public hearing here in Galf
County last month on the subject, but still invited written
input on the question from anyone who cared to file
briefs with the Corps' office 'up until Wednesday,
October 2.
According to Jim Bozeman, a leader in the dam's
removal forces, the Corps of Engineers now has 30 days
to study the written and oral statements before making a
recommendation on whether or not the permit should be
issued.
After the district office in Jacksonville makes a
decision on the matter, its recommendation will be sent
to Corps headquarters in Washington. D.C., where the
final decision on the permit will be made. Bozeman said
his forces still did not expect an answer on the permit for
another two or three months.




Judge Tells


Clerk Gates to


Write Checks.


Checks have finally been
written to cover expenditures
out of the Fine and Forfeiture
fund and a Sheriff's educa-
tion fund after being held up
since mid-August by Clerk of
the Court, Jerry Gates.
Checks totaling some $5,-
869 for expenses which Clerk
Gates said were improperly
handled and he refused to
make the payment, which
created a running battle
which wound up in Circuit
Court Friday morning of last
week.
When Gates refused to
budge in his position that he
was liable if money was
issued, because it would


Chipley. Shown in the photo above, Christmas, left,
congratulates Rev. Jerry Huft, whom he has just installed
as president of the club. Looking on are vice-president,
Steve Richardson and secretary-treasurer Al Ray. William
J. Rish is the immediate past president of the club.
-Star photo


cover expenditures which'
were 'not budgeted -at the
beginning of the fiscal year.
Gates said writing of the
checks would run the Fine
-and Forfeiture Fund in the
red. It is unlawful for Florida.
counties or cities to practice
deficit financing.
The County Commission
then decided to take Gates to
court and force him to write
the checks.
Going before Circuit Judge
N. Russell Bower last Fri-
day, Clerk Gates came out
the loser and had to write the
checks he had fought so hard
to keep from writing.
Judge Bower heard the
arguments in the matter in
his chambers in Panama
City Friday, to get the matter
settled and Gulf County's
financial problems ironed out
before the fiscal year ended
Monday.
Attorney Bob Moore, of
Port St. Joe, argued in Gates'
behalf, charging that the
whole problem was that the
County Commission had
made a mistake earlier in the
year and didn't correct it by
the proper procedure. Gates
has claimed all along the
only problem is with proce-
dure on the part of the
Commission.
County attorney William J.
Rish argued for the County
Commission that their meth-
ods of procedure had been.
approved by the State Comp-
troller and the Florida Sher-
iff's Association attorneys.
Judge Bower ruled that
while he approved of Gates'
attempts to be concerned
over expenditure of tax mon-
ey, he still felt the County,
Commission had acted pro-
perly in the matter.
Moore told The Star he and
Gates had already filed an
appeal to the Appellate Court
in Tallahassee. Moore said
the matter would probably go
before the court within three
to six months.


I


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Editorials and Comments


THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985


Where D<



from

For the past two years, build-
ers mnd property owners in Gulf
County have been giving the Health
Department a hard time about the
application of septic tank installa-
tion'rules. The environmentalist in
the local Health Department estab-
lishment has had some harsh
things said about and to him.
People thought they were just
being hard-timed.
We can see where the thinking
would come from. Surely, no
correct thinking person would
apply such rules in Gulf County, if
they were responsible people.
This past week, however, we
learned the local environmentalists
*-have merely been applying the
rules and regulations for the tank
installations, which have been sent,
down from on high in Tallahassee.
While the rules and regulations
make no sense as applied here in
Gulf County, there will probably
,,ome a day when they will. When
bdomes begin to cover our rural
-areas as thickly as they cover our
lirban areas, we can see where the
,strict regulations for septic tanks


i Response

We can't help but feel sympa-
y for the victims of the earth-
quakes in Mexico last week. It
S' ust be a horrifying experience to
lie on the bottom floor of a
.nulti-storied building and have it
.ome crashing down around you.
S: We can imagine where spend-
iig a week buried in a pitch-black
space with crumbled cement,
lntiber and steel all around-you for
week would be- infinitely more
traumatic than spending a night
#way from home in an alien
environment waiting for a stiff.
wind to pass on by.
SWe hope our government does-
n'tt think twice about' sending
necessary aid to those unfortunate
people in Mexico and we hope the
government leaders of the Mexican
nation don't let pride stand in the
way of their asking for or accepting
-id. : "
It's gratifying to keep reading
i,. stories about how week-old babies
have been recovered, unharmed,
after being buried alive for several,
days; or to read of adults who6have
been saved, unscratched, after
they had given up any hope of being


You Go


Here ?

would be necessary.
When that time comes here in
Gulf County, we firmly hope there
will be a county-wide sewage
system to take over the job of
carrying off our wastes.
The septic tank rules and
regulations probably make sense
where one lives in an area where
there are two to three homes to an
acre. Where homes are even more
densely built, we can see where
they would be a must.
In Gulf County, where homes
are built to a density like one or less
to the acre, perhaps our people are
justified for questioning the rea-
sonableness of some of the present
requirements,
Personally, we wouldn't want a
septic tank located within 100 feet
of the source of our drinking water,
even though we know that a
reasonable distance would be much
closer.
Now, it would seem, the main
thrust of getting some relaxation of
the local septic tank rule problem
lies in going to the law-makers and
asking for some sort of relief.


to Mexico

rescued.
It's gratifying to see how the
entire world has responded to
Mexico's plight during this trag-
edy. It's gratifying and encourag-
ing when we read on page two
about the infantile antics of so-
called leaders of the two most
powerful governments on earth
acting like spoiled brats over
discussions on how to preserve
peace adiid mhilkind at-psdtiddo"
peace talks.


Any Connection?

Being almost free of suspicion
of people's motives for doing things
keeps us from being suspicious
about the timing of stories in the
news which say that by the year
-2050 thp World's oil will be
depleted, according to the best
estimates, and a story which tells
about the government's synthetic
fuels experimentation program
barely surviving efforts to abolish
it.
Do you suppose there could be
any contrived connection between
the two subjects?


Kesley Colbert's Country Column


Where Is William McCaleb When


You Need Him?


My son celebrated a birth-
day this week. He is now
seven, I think. Sometimes I
look at him and I can't be-
lieve that Jesse has been
with us for seven years.
Then at bedtime when we're
trying to get him to stop talk-
ing to himself and go to sleep
it seems like he's been with
us forever.
This year the popular
birthday "present" was
some kind of a toy called a
Transformer. Now I know
what you're, thinking a
transformer is a big gray
thing that sets up on a
telephone pole that you
throw rocks at. I thought the
same thing. But this is some
kind of little plastic toy that
one second is a car and as
you roll it across the floor it


instantly changes into a
mighty warrior. I think
they've got one that is an
airplane but as you fling it
through the air it transforms
into an 18 piece band that
plays "Stars and Stripes
Forever".
I tried to find him a set of
Lincoln logs. Failing in that
endeavor I searched for a
bag of those little green Ar-
my men. Had no luck there
either. Shucks, you're only
seven once so I thought I'd
go all out and I asked Cathy
to buy him a pair of those
genuine Red Ryder gloves
with the fringe on the side.
My wife asked, "Who is Red
Ryder?"
Now, I don't think Jess is
old enough for a hula hoop
and he's got baseballs and


footballs running out his
ears, so you can see I was
about out of birthday ideas. I
suggested buying him some
clothes. My wife said,
"Clothes are not a birthday
present." They were when I
was a'growing up. ,
Then I thought of Mr. Wil-
liam McCaleb. I told Cathy
we could get Jess a goat. Mr.
McCaleb was owner and
operator of the Tri-County
Stockyards. My Dad worked
for him some and me and my
brothers used to hang out
around there mostly to
watch them hit those cows in
the head with that big sledge
hammer and to listen to that
auctioneer sell cattle on
Wednesday afternoons. One
day my younger brother and
- I Mwere "hanging 'around"
when Mr. McCaleb came by
and got to talking to us. He
found out that it was David's
eighth birthday so he took us
back to where they kept the


goats. He told us that if we
could catch one of those
goats David could have it as
a birthday present.
Must have been 20 goats in
that pen but me and Dave
piled right in there with
them. You ever try to catch a
goat? It took us all morning
and I got kicked, stepped on
and bitten twice and drug all
over that pen (don't ever
grab the tail they just pull
you around) before David
got one by the hind leg and I
jumped on its head. We nam-
ed him (or her) Pearl even
before we got to the house.
You should have seen the
look on my mother's face as
Dad helped us unload Pearl
in the backyard. You should
have seen the look on Mom's
face the next day after Pearl
ate two of her up and coming
dogwood trees! But, boy
howdy, that goat stayed with
us for a long while and it was
what I'd call a real birthday


COLBERT
present for a little boy.
My wife pointed out rather
quickly that Jesse was only
seven and too young for a
goat...."After all, David was
eight when ya'll got Pearl."
She bought him one of those
Trivial Pursuit games -
Young Players Edition. We
get the board out and sit
down to play this game "as a
family". The first question
they asked me was "Who
sews Peter Pan's shadow
hack on?" Who cares! Jesse
laughs and says, "It was
Wendy, Daddy." My next
question was "Who's the co-
pilot of the Millenium
Falcon?" Where's that ques-
tion about Roy Rogers'
horse? That game has got
23,000 questions they got
(Continued on Page 3)


A-


t's A 'Tough Job, but Somebody


THERE'S PITTFALLS IN this
business just like there is in any
business.
The TV blows it all up glamorous-
like and in the books and movies, the
reporter leads a sort of independent
life, doing what he pleases, when he
pleases, going to all these exotic
places, being approached in an
aggressive manner by all types of
beautiful women. He fits into this-
picture with ease so long as they get
the story, meet the deadline and scoop
tfse opposition.
I'll burst one bubble right now; I
guess, one of the reasons you can't
depend on the other media for clarity.
and accuracy is because they don't
evenmknow howa reporter maneuvers.
There's not much glamour in the job,
SlWt there is a.heap of satisfaction.
-: For instance, on several occa-
sions, The Star has "scooped" both
*the print and electronic media in
Panama City on important stories
Which happened here in Gulf County.
All of the Panama City media spend a
good bit of time over here covering
t.. news.in Gulf County. Here we sit,


one person, who must. sell the
advertising, cover the news stories,
write the stories, make up the
advertisements, lay out the pages,
and do some of the mechanical work


s Go


(depending on how you want to look at
it) is the number of banquets, dinners
or eatin' meetings' you have to attend.
In other words, if you're prone to
fill out in front if you fill up too much


t to Do It ...

meal with three forks at my place-
whether they had four prongs or
three.
The only three-legged fork l eer
ate with was the one my younger


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: Wesley R. Ramsey
^~ \


in getting the paper out. Still, on
occasion, we can manage to scoop
these full-time journalists and it's
those weeks which make us feel good.
Even if there was no advertising in the -
paper to pay the bill with.
A scoop is a satisfying, if pot a
romantic, thing.

OF COURSE, ONE of the better
parts or the "hazards" of this job


at meal-time, you' can be in real
trouble if you get into this business.
I don't really like to talk about
this, especially after Kesley's column
of last week, where he attended a
banquet in a posh hotel, partaking of
fancy vittles in a manner which he
wasn't accustomed to. You run into
those problems in this business.
Kesley hit one end of the spectrum
on an eating experience. I must
confess, I have never sat down to a


brother pried the old bearings out of
his bicycle wheel with. He broke one
of the prongs off in the process and
since it was my fork he was working
with, I had to eat with the three prongs
which were left until I could do better.
Like I said, Kesley was on one end
of the eating spectrum. All he Opeded
to be really up-town was a finger bowl.
THURSDAY NIGHT I joined in
Kesley's type of dilemma by attend-


Pitfalls and
ing a dinner meeting, but the dinner I
was attending was on the other end of
the spectrum from the one which Kes
attended. We didn't have three prong
forks. We didn't' have fancy men
waiters wearing white gloves. We ate
the meal all at one time rather than by
the fancy method of one course at a
time. In my plate, I even had the
lemon meringue pie sitting on top of
the English peas, so you know how our
"courses" were served Army
style!
The "eating tools" made the
biggest difference, though. We didn't
have three prong forks, but we had
genuine, store-bought, white, plastic
forks with four prongs.
,Have you ever tried to stick a
plactic fork into a piece of raw
cauliflower? It won't go.
Have you ever tried to cut a piece
of ham with the edge of a plastic fork?
It won't cut.
Have you ever tried to balance a
bite of white-acre peas on a plastic
fork? Kes's three-prong variety would
hold more peas, better.
When you eat with plastic forks,


All! .
you know you definitely are not in a
high-class joint!
When the tables are a hunk of ply-
wood laid out on saw-horses, you're
not in white gloved male waiter
territory. When you are sitting in a
folding chair at the make-shift table,
you're not to expect some help with
sliding your chair forward.
What you can usually expect in a
situation like this is some lickin' good
eatin' of whatever happens to be
available.
We didn't have any chocolate chip
cookie with ice cream on top. We had
to settle for home-made coconut
cake of three varieties, home-made
lemon pie and home-made coconut
pie to follow up our fried chicken,
baked ham, seven different kinds of
vegetables and a Mexican salad which
would make your mouth water.
I guess you could sum it all up by
saying, it wasn't fancy, but it was
fitting !
Attending dinners like that in the
line of duty is tough on you, but
somebody's got to do it!


i *




S .
'4^yl


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


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10 00
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
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further then amount received for such advertisement.
AT PORT ST. JOE,'FLORIDA
The spoken word is given'scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


St. Joseph's Bay Tides


October 3
October 4
October 5
October 6
October 7
October 8
October 9
October 10


High
12:24 a.m.
1:13a.m.
2:05 a.m.
3:12a.m.
4:15 a.m.
5:18a.m.
6:36 a.m.


Low
10:18 a.m.
11:24 a.m.
12:26 p.m.
1:28 p.m.
2:26p.m.
3:22 p.m.
4:08p.m.
4:48 p.n.


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


S..... ... -" _-^'


I


No


I r


_







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985


SDrama Presentation Saturday



'World of Ben Franklin'


The Port St. Joe Kiwanis
has engaged professional ac-
tor Neil Wyrick, Jr., to
present "The World of Ben
Franklin" Saturday night at
7:30 p.m., in the Port St. Joe
High School Commons Area.
Wyrick has been in Port St.
Joe on several occasions in
the past, presenting drama


programs to the First United
Methodist Church.
It isn't a movie. It isn't a
play. It is a one man
presentation on the order of
the presentations by Hal
Holbrook protraying Mark
Twain.Wyrick has the pre-
sentation of several famous
men of the past in his


repertoire, .but will do only
Ben Franklin in his Saturday
night presentation.
Impressed with Wyrick's
performances in past visits
to Port St. Joe, the Kiwanis
Club decided to engage him
for Saturday's performance
so the entire community
could witness one of his fine
performances.
Wyrick has been written up
in "Time" magazine; and
has written, produced and
directed over one dozen
Orange Bowl extravaganzas,
both secular and religious.
He has served as director of
Drama for the Miami Council
of Churches, directed ,iid


acted in films, and is the
author of four books. He is
author of the nationally syn-
dicated radio drama, "A Boy
Named Dysmas"; is listed in
"Who's Who in the South"; is
a professional artist and
cartoonist; has extensive ex-
perience as a radio-TV mod-
erator; and last year pre-
sented his creations over 150
times from California to
Puerto Rico.
Tickets for the one per-
formance Saturday are now
on sale by members of the
Kiwanis Club or the high
school Key Club. Admission
prices are $2.00 for students
and $3.00 for adults.


NEIL WYRICK, JR.
as Ben Franklin



Earley Assesses Team's

Potential for Season


Chris Earley had been
coach of the Shark's football
team for only a week when he
was called on to assess the
football program at Port St.
Joe High School before the
Rotary Club last Thursday.
"All I can tell you for
certain right now is that I'm
there because I care for the
young men in the program
and the school. I'rm going to
do the very best we possibly
can to pull the program
together and make the sea-
son one we will all be proud
of". Earley went on to tell the
club members they should
not consider that what has
happened with the coach
resigning at the beginning of
the season, has had little or
no effect on the team mem-
bers. "It has had a tremen-
dous impact on them, but
part of our job is to minimize
that effect as much as
possible."
Early said the entire
coaching staff and the team


Earley said the players
have a good attitude toward
the entire happening. "They
want to win and we're
working every day on the
things which should help us
to win." *Earley predicted
that if the present attitude
continued, the Sharks would
be heard from in the Panhan-
dle this season.

Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)
to have one sooner or later
that I can answer. "Is Ran-
goon a country, a state or a
city?" Are you kidding me -
I thought Rangoon was the
name of Wally's dog on
"Leave It to Beaver."
After about an hour and a
half of this my. oldest son
jumps up and very excitedly
says, "Wake Dad up -
here's one he can answer."
"What's the smallest state
west of the Mississippi?"
Let's see is Rhode Island
close to Montana? That's
O.K., you guys laugh now -
but just wait 'till next year.
Respectfully,
Kesley


JAMES McINNIS


Mr. 'Mac'Retires
James Mclnnis ended- 38 years of teaching and
acquired a handsome .45 target pistol and accessories all
in the same day last Thursday. McInnis, director of
the Gulf County Adult Institute for the past several years
has been in the Gulf County school system since 1957, when
he was a teacher in the Wewahitchka High School. He
moved to Port St. Joe in 1960 and was employed as a
teacher in Port St. Joe High School.
An outdoor sports enthusiast, McInnis has had a long
affinity for guns, bear hunting, deer hunting and fishing
SAnativeofHattiesburg, Miss., McInnis is the father of
isix children. He and his-wife-live on McClellan Avenue.


-Parent-Teacher Break-
fasts for Port St. Joe High
School and Highland View
Elementary School have
been scheduled for next
week. The breakfasts will in-

Waste

Watchers

To Clean
City Volunteer Pallas Gan-
dy has announced that the
next site targeted by Waste
Watchers will be Highway 98
from Florida National Bank
to Oak Grove, and Avenue A
in North Port St. Joe. The
group will meet at 9:00 a.m.
this. Saturday, October 5.
Bring a plastic garbage bag
and gloves.
Letters will be going out to
those on the group's mailing
list explaining how to become
a Waste Watcher and adopt
an area.
The next monthly meeting
will be Thursday, October 24
at 7:00 P.M. at the Florida
Power conference room on
Reid Avenue. A VCR pro-
gram will be shown, and the
Waste Watchers program
discussed.


stituted last year in order to
give parents an opportunity
to meet with their child's
teachers after each grading
period, to discuss the stu-
dent's progress or any pro-
blems.
The schedule for the
breakfasts is:
Port St. Joe High School,
October 10, 7:30-8:15 p.m.;
Highland View Elemen-
tary School, October 11,
7:30-8:15 a.m.
School buses will run 30
minutes later on both Octo-
ber 10 and 11. School will
begin at 8:30 for all schools in
the Port St. Joe area on
October 10 and 11.
Due to the PTA-spqnsored
Open House scheduled for
October 15, Port St. Joe
Elementary School will not
have a breakfast at this time.

"An adult is one who has
ceased to grow vertically
but not horizontally. '
Anonymous


are working together to bring
The oldest known song writ- things together and he felt
ten in English is a ballad te results wereshowing an
called Judas. A manuscript ovment in the entire
of thissurvive from the gmpro every day.e en
13th century. regra- every day.


Evangelistic Concert

At Long Ave., Baptist


Jim Kearce will present an
evangelistic music concert at
the Long Avenue Baptist
Church Sunday, October 6, at
7:00 P.M.
Kearce is a native of
Blountstown. He is a gradu-
ate of Florida State Universi-
ty. He also has a Doctor of
Law Degree from Cumber-
land School of Law of Sam-
ford University.
Jim has served as Minister
of Music in churches in
Florida and Alabama. He has
led the music for "Student
Week" at Ridgecrest Baptist
Assembly. He directed the
Baptist Student Union Choir
at Western Kentucky Univer-
sity where the "Sir James
Singers" premiered "Alle-


lui." for John T. Benson
Pulblishers.
,ile has also been a guest
lecturer at Southern Baptist
Th( logicall Seminary in Lou-
isviillle, Kentucky on "The
Church and the Media."
Jim has been the soloist for
ma:ry evangelistic crusades
in the U. S. and international-
ly. He has appeared on the
"70D) Club" and presented
concerts in many churches
including the First Baptist
Church, Dallas, Texas.
Everyone is invited to
com ie share this great experi-
enc( of God's word presented
in :song at Long Avenue
Bap-tist Church, Sunday
night:.


Breakfasts Slated

For Area Schools


Wallace Pump and

Supply Co., Inc.

WHOLESALE SUPPLY

PVC Plastic Clilvert
for Drivewaysi!
(10, 12, 15, 18 or 24 inch)
WILL NOT CORRODE, RUST or DETERIORATE
WHOLESALE DISTRFIIBUTORS
Hwy. 386A, Mexico Beach, FL
648-8161
SEE US FOR PUMP, PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES


OCTe


BEST


BU


PAGE THREE








PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985


Julia Comforter
Is A Cute One
Julia Comforter, dauiglater
of Rocky and Ann Comforter,
celebrated her first birtliday
' with a party on September
14.
Attending the. celebration
were her big brother, Ni cho-
las, Anna and Jacob T.ank-
ersley, Alise Adkison, Nata-
lie Burge, Holly BurIkett,
Catherine and Justin Allen,
Jolie Hogan, Michaeli and
Leslie McElvy, and Clhisto-
pher Knox.
Julia is.the granddaug hter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Pete
Comforter of Port St., Joe,
and Rev. and Mrs. Armbers
Aldridge of Brilliant, Ala-
bama, and the great gr-and-
daughter of Mrs. Mattie Bobe
of Pensacola.


JULIA COMFORItER


Jennifer Lauren HIaffield

Jennifer I One
Jennifer Lauren;. Raffield
had her first birth iday Mon-
,day, September 2-:, She and"
her friends and fam nily cele-
brated with a Stilor Bear
party.
Jennifer is the da ughter of
Eugene and Georga imna Raf-
.field, and.the granddaughter
:of Mr. and Mrs. G lene Raf-
:field of Port St. Joet, and Mrs.
[Marie Drew of We'w ahitchka.


Senior Citizens


Enjoying

BY STILES BROWN
There is a new spirit at the
Senior Citizens site in Port
St. Joe. You should see all the
smiling faces! Why? Well,
we are doing things to make
attendance something to look
forward to. Sarah Allen, site
manager, announces that
each Thursday immediately
following the noonday meal,
there will be a full length
feature film shown. And also
on Wednesday before lunch,
we continue with our joyous
hymn sing and inspirational
message from Brother Dave
Fernandez.
Last week we had a
marvelous shopping trip to
Panama City. We all ate


-mow,


Mr. and Mrs. McLawhon


Couple Weds


Donnie is currently em-
ployed by Ohio Package
Company, Canton, Ohio.


I II


Mr. and Mrs. Herb Silver
of Canton, Ohio are happy to
announce the marriage of
their daughter, Mindy Beth
to Donald C. McLawhon, son
of Mr. and Mrs. George
McLawhon of Port St. Joe.
The wedding'was an event,
of August 13. Returning from
their wedding trip to Jamai-
ca, they are. residing at
Castle Club Apts., Canton,
Ohio.


Santana Wyvonne Quinn

Santana Has
First Birthday"
Santana Wyvonne Quinn
celebrated her first birthday
on September 29. She is the
daughter of Bertha Harris
and Michael Quinn. Her
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs.. John Harris, Jr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Quinn.


Don't Prol,7ise You'll Start Tomorrow

,CALL TODAY
AND
)QOIN OUR NEXT


WEIGHT CONTROL

'PROGRAM


Gulf County Guidance Clinic, Inc.
Edwini R. Ailes, Executive Director
1 Phone 227-1145

"M aster the skills of effective
weigh t loss and life-time management.




S'Do You Know the
'"O" of Preparation?
"Therefore if thou. bring thy gift to the altar, and there
thou rememlb 'rest that thy brother hath ought against thee;
leave there tiky gift before the altar and "go" thy way; first be
reconciled to) thy brother and then come and offer thy gift."
Matthew 5:23 & 24
It is easy to imagine that we will get to a place where we are
complete arid ready, but preparation is not suddenly ac-
complished,f it is a process steadily maintained. It is dangerous
to get into .a settled state of experience. It is preparation and
preparation'. 'We have to keep preparing and preparing.
The serse of sacrifice appeals readily to most young Chris-
tians. Humanily speaking, the one thing that attracts us to Jesus
Christ is our- sense of the heroic, and the experience of our
Lord's words. The "go" of preparation is to let the word of
God examipige and direct us.
The sense of heroic sacrifice, "What we call ourselves do-
ing when we don't drink, smoke, cuss, or hang around people
who do", i,s just not good enough.
The thing the Holy Spirit finds in us is a disposition that
will never work in His service. We admit and accept sin in our
lives instead of confessing these sins. If it is important enough
for the Holy Spirit to bring it to mind, it is the sin he is detec-
ting. While we search for some great thing, God is telling us of
some tiny things.
Never discard a conviction. We say we have certain rights
to ourselves, but that is the very thing God intends for us to
give up if we ever are going to be disciples for Jesus Christ.
paid adv.


Life

lunch at Duff's. My, so much
food! We got back home at
7:30 p.m., tired but happy.
This weekend, over 50 of us
are going to Bonifay to the
Rodeo. Have you ever been
there? It's a grand way to
spend a day with friends.
Speaking of a grand way to
spend your day away from
those dull four walls, we
invite you to spend with us.
You don't drive? We'll pick
you up and deliver you back
home each week day.
There's lots going on at the
Senior Citizens. Don't miss
out on this. Call Sarah Allen
at 229-8466 and join up. We'll
be waiting for your call!


Demonstration On

Basic Flower Design


The Sea Oats and Dunes
Garden Club, Mexico Beach,
will sponsor a demonstration
given by Mrs. James Hunn
Smith on October 8 at the
Chamber of Commerce
Building, Mexico Beach,


from 9:00 A.M.-12:00 noon.
This demonstration will be
Basic Flower Design.
Mrs. Smith is a Master
Judge, Flower school In-
structor in Design and Pro-
cedure, and Symposium In-
structor. Recent programs
and demonstrations have
been Symposiums in Pensa-
cola and Jacksonville; pro-
gram for State Convention,
Orlando (1984); short course
instructor for Tropical Short
Course and Gainesville Short
Course (both in 1984). She
has taught Floral Design at
Santa Fe Junior College for
ten years, and has given
private lessons for many
years. She has a needlepoint
'flower holder business now.
:If ,you are interested in
attending, the fee will be
$5.00. You may pay at the,
door, or if you are interested
in making a reservation, you
may do so by making your
check payable to Sea Oats
and Dunes Garden Club, and
mailing it to Mrs. Sadie
Gardner, Rt. 3, Box 151 C-1,
Port St. Joe, Fl 32456.
SAY YOU SAW'IT IN
S THE STAR!,


MISS YOLANDA DANIELS


Wins Trophy


Miss Yolanda Daniels`
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Daniels, was
awarded a trophy at the
West Florida Conference re-
cently held in Pensacola. She
was first place winner in the
Oratorical contest, Young
People's Division. Her theme
was: "Christian Youth Net-
working for Christ;' Are We
the Church of Today or'
Tomorrow?"
Yolanda is a ninth 'grade
student at Port St. Joe High
School. She is a member of
New Bethel A.M.E. Church.
Her youth supervisor is Mrs.
Christine Williams.
The pastor and members of
New Bethel congratulate Yo-
landa on her accomplish-
ments.

GARC Meeting
of Membership
Is Cancelled
The annual membership
meeting of the Gulf County
Association for Retarded Cit-
izens to have been held
Thursday, October 3, has
been cancelled.
Members will be notified of
the rescheduled date for this
important meeting.


FOR
AMBULANCE
CALL
227-1115


. EXTENDED WEAR
CONTACT LENSES
Extended-wear contact lenses
are special soft lenses that extend
the wearing time of those contact
lenses from overnight to ip-to-30
days, depending on highly in-
dividual circumstances.- These
especially made lenses are either
very thin, have a high water con-
tent, or combine the properties
of thinness and water content in
optimum proportions.' This
allows enough oxygen to pene-
trate the lenses so: that the eyes
can "breathe" more normally.
The extended-wear contact lenses
must meet standards established
by the U.S. Food and Drug Ad-
ministration.
The amount of tear secretion
and the lifestyle of the patient
determine in large measure
whether or not he or she can
wear extended-wear contact
lenses. These lenses have special
advantages for patients who find
insertion and removal of daily-
wear lenses difficult; for those
who travel a great deal and have
unusual work schedules; and for
handicapped patients with poor
eye/hand coordination.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by

Dr. Wesley Grace
322 Long Avenue
227-1410


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


MR. AND MRS. BRAMTON


Couple
Mr. and Mrs. James C.
Graves of Port St. Joe are
proud to announce the marri-
age of their daughter, Marie
Mamoran to Rodney L.
Bramton, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Roy Bramton of
Port St. Joe.
The wedding was an event
of Friday, September 20 at
7:00 P.M. at the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church.
The ceremony was perform-
ed by the Reverend David
Fernandez..
A reception was held fol-
lowing the ceremony in the
church fellowship hall.
The bride and groom are
both employed with the City
of Port St. Joe. They will
reside in Port St. Joe.

Directors to Meet
The Board of Directors of
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc., will hold its next
regularly scheduled meeting
Tuesday, October 8, at 7:00
p.m.
The meeting will be held
at the Guidance Clinic build-
ing-on. Williams -Avenue...


Marries


JEFFERY HOLMES
Jeffery Is Ten
Jeffrey Holmes celebrated
his 10th birthday Friday,
September 27. The festivities
were held at his home after
school.
Those attending were his
brother, Matthew and sister
Pamela; his aunt, 'Brenda
Norris and cousin Stephen
Norris; Joshua Bateman,
Keith Daniels, Jason Godwin
and his sister Sandra
Holmes who celebrated her
13th birthday the same day.
All who came enjoyed
cake, ice cream and refresh-
ments. The birthday boy's ,
parents are Larry and Susan
Holmes.


(PRESCIPTIONS






Registered
Phamacists
On Duty to Serve You.

Bring your prescription to us for quick,
expert filling with fresh, complete stock
of drugs.

Night or Weekend Emergencies: 648-5071


CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
210 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1224

--~~~~1 ^- ^ '" >


Magnificent



seven.


Magnificent



price.


Look at all you get for the price:

Look at all yo~u getfo the price:


* 2.3-liter EFI turbocharged engine
mFive-speed manual overdrive
transmission
* Power steering
* Power brakes
* Power windows
SElectronic .\M FM stereo radio (may
be deleted for credit)
* Steel-belted radial tires
* Handling suspension with quad-
shock rear suspension
* Traction-Lok axle
*Cast-aluminum wheels
* Instrument cluster including analog


speedometer, tachometer, oil pressure
gauge. turbo boost gauge. fuel gauge.
temperature gauge and ammeter
* Unique front air dam front fascia with
integral fog lamps
w Functional cloth-trimmed sport seats
a Side-window demisters
SEilectronic digital clock
m Tinted glass
w Dual electric rearview mirrors
SSpecial lower accent paint treatment
s Full console
mAnd much more


MERCURY. The shape you want to be in. See us now.


St. Joe Motor Co.


Phone 227-1336


"'-'*'


322 Monument Ave.


A. A *''


ME RCU RlYN

Ll NCOL N


9


,~







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985 PAGE FIVE


- Landowners Rush to Replace


Lost In Last Winter's Freezes


Wins Shells shells In a recent Lions Club promotion. The
Lions gave the shells away in conjunction
Eddie Creamer, above left, president of with a program to increase their involve-
the Port St. Joe Lions Club, congratulates ment in the Lions International sight
Jack Evans for winning a case of shotgun conservation program. -Star photo


Preview On Hospital


Plans
Port St. Joe's Gulf Pines
Hospital should be under new
ownership Friday, according
to DavidOdum, who has been
employed by the prospective
owners to serve as adminis-
trator. Odum talked to the
Kiwanis Club Tuesday, tell-
ing the club something of the
new corporation which has
purchased Gulf Pines and of
some of the changes they
plan to make in order to give
the hospital back to the
people and encourage them
to use its facilities.
"For the past 20 years, my
training has been in the area
of operating hospitals pro-
perly and I can tell you that
this local hospital is laid out
ideally to give the people
quick, efficient service, and I
believe we will do just that
under the new manage-
ment."
Odum said his job. is to
return the hospital to the
community and to make a
little profit for the new
owners, Health Care Man-
agement Corporation, with
headquarters in Columbus,
Georgia.
Odum said the first thing
the new management will be
trying to do is to improve the
facilities locally in order to
encourage increased census.
"In order to do this, we're
now recruiting a surgeon, a
general practitioner, a fam-
ily practitioner and an inter-
nal medicine doctor. We have
a new flourographic room
presently on its way to-Port
St. Joe to install in the
hospital to take the place of
the old X-ray equipment."
Odum said the new corpor-
ation purchasing the hospital
is taking over all the small
community hospitals former-
ly owned by Baptist Hospital
of Jacksonville and operating
them on a small hospital
philosophy. "The Baptist
people meant well, but they
didn't understand small town
hospital operation", Odum
said.
Guests of the club were
Key Clubbers Herman Jones,
and John Treglown; Jim
Harrison of Port St. Joe and
Kiwanis Lt. Gov. Bruce'
Christmas of Chipley.


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


Sales of pine seedlings from state
nurseries are running about twice the
normal rate as landowners rush to
replace seedlings lost in last winter's
record cold, it has been reported.
W. R. Helm, Jr., Chief of the
Division's Forest Management Bureau,
Florida Department of Agriculture aind
Consumer Services, reported that land-
owners have already bought about 40
million pine trees from the state
nurseries' stock of 53.9 million trees.
"By mid-September of a normal
year, we would have sold about 21 million
of the 10 varieties of pine trees we supply
to Florida growers," Helm said.
Planting of the new trees won't start
until cold weather arrives, but sales of
the trees for delivery at planting time
began July 1.
Helm said the short supply of
hardwoods already is sold out.
He attributed the increased sales to
the freezes of Decemrber, 1983, and
January, 1985, which, he said, either
killed many trees or prevented forest
interests from planting trees as normally
scheduled. In addition, he said there has
been increased interest around the state
in planting trees on private property that
had previously been left unplanted or
planted in other trees or crops.
Helm said the supply., of South
Florida slash pine, longleaf pine, rust


resistant loblolly pine, Choctowhatchee
sand pine and improved Choctowhatchee
sand pine was depleted as of September
13. Still available are 10 million getieti-
cally superior slash pine, 232,000 high
gum slash pine, 492,000 rust resistant
slash pine, 184,000 Ocala sand pine, and
88,050 Virginia pine.
"Bald cypress, dogwood, live oak
and laurel oak were in short supply from
the outset because of poor germination at
the. Division of Forestry nurseries,"
Helm explained. "Instead of the usual 1.5
million hardwood trees, we had just
400,000 for sale and we sold those
quickly."
Sale of the trees is part of the
Division of Forestry's statewide refor-
estation program aimed at helping forest,
industries as well as private landowners
plant their lands in pine trees, Helm said.
He added that orders will continue to be
accepted for the remaining trees until the
supply is exhausted.
!The price per thousand Ocala sand
pine delivered is $18.50; Virginia pine,
$26.50. The three varieties of the
remaining slash pine are $19.50 per
thousand delivered.
For additional information about the
reforestation program, the trees or to
place an order, call or write your local
Division of Forestry Office.


City Gets Bidi (Cotinued from Page 1)


Roberts suggested that the
Commission issue a call for
bids to re-construct the boat
landing facility at the west
end of Fifth Street.
Roberts advised the Com-
mission a state recreation
boating fund was now avail-:
able from the county to
partially pay for the project.
"We need to go out for bids
and get busy with tis
project", Roberts said.
The construction has been
delayed for nearly four
months until money became
available to pay for the work.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,


Presenting

V. Neil Wyrick
in














"The World of Martin Luther",
11:00 A.M. Sunday, October 6







"






4 I


"Portrayal of Christ"
7:30 P.M. Sunday, October 6


First United Methodist Church
Constitution Drive at Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
Everyone Invited! Nursery Provided
pm t c m 3m3m z 3


the C9mmission: ,
-Received word from the
Department of Transporta-
tion that work on re-building
the : railroad crossing on


Highway 98 would begin in
February of next year. The
work was originally schedul-
ed to be done in the 1987-88
budget which begins in July


Free Course On

Sea Life of Bay
Gulf Cost Community College is offering a free
course in "The Sea Life of St. Joseph's Bay." This
10-week course will meet on Mondays beginning Oct. 7
from 8gp.m. until 10 p.m. in theConference Room of the
Gulf County Library.
This course is co-sponsored by the Gulf County
School Board, Gulf Coast Regional Coordinating Coun-
cil and the college and is funded by the State of Florida.
Mike Brim, an expert on sharks and a fish and
wildlife biologist with the federal government, will
-t!i the course.
'Students may register by phone or by mail. Fur-
ther informationcan be obtained by contacting Temple
Watson at 2294256.


Henderson



Produce

Located on old vacant car lot on
Monument Ave. Port St. Joe
Phone 227-7226


We Now Have


BAG OYSTERS


10 lb. bag


Potatoes


We Have It Already Cleaned & Ready
MUSTARD SALAD
TURNIP SALAD
Fresh
Turnip Greens h Collards
(Bunches)
(Not Shelled) $950
PINK EYE PEAS.. bu. s$5


(Not Shelled)
WHITE ACRE PEAS


bu. $11


BUTTERBEANS ... bu. 14
BOILED
PEANUTS
$ 00


FOR SALE

Established Pizza &
Sandwich Shop
Serious inquiries by appt. only.


107 2nd St.


229-8900
*


Port St. Joe


Western Auto

Open All Day

Wednesday
to better serve our customers. Western Auto
will be open 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, including Wednesday,
beginning Wednesday, Oct. 9.

WESTERN AUTO
ASSOCIATE STORE
219 Reid Ave. Phone 227.1105


First Year Anniversary Sale-abration

LARRY'S BIKE SHOP
116 Monument Avenue Phope 227-1342
Port St. Joe
Come Help Us Celebrate During the month of October

pigiCs 5 5 off all purchases

5V3^ One Re-manufactured Bicycle
($65.00 Value)
All purchases of $5.00 or more will enter your name In
our GRAND PRIZE drawing to be held at 5 p.m. on Oc-
tober 31st.
'AY-AWAY YOUR CHRISTMAS BIKE NOW!
NEW BIKES REBUILT BIKES REPAIRS PARTS


" Shelled
Peas for
Your Freezer


Check Our Selection of
GRAPES, PLUMS
T& ORANGES


DELICIOUS $ 00
SWEET POTATOES 5 uL. 10
DELICIOUS
RED APPLES . 3 ib.bag 75


FRESH
CANTALOUPES .....
FRESH
PEACHES....... P
FRESH


a.. 60O


FOUND 60
0 id


s or Bell Peppers 5 for


75L
i**


AARON BLAKE RISH
Blake Marks
Second Year
Aaron Blake Rish cele-
brated his second birthday
September 7.
Friends and family came
to help Blake celebrate his
Mickey Mouse patty. Some
of those present were Brett
Lowry, Jarrod and April
Whitaker, Brooks Adkison,
Clay Whitfield, Allise Adki-
son, Champ Traylor, Justin
Miller, Jason Flowers, Brian
and Steven Pippin, and Erica
Pippin.
Blake is the son of Ralph
andMartha Rish of Wewahit-
chka. He is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Clio Adkison of
Port St. Joe, and Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Groom of Wewa-
hitchka.

' GOOD
67REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent






CAR *HOME
LIFE HEALTH
BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Like a good neighbor.
State Form is there.


STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho Offllc..: Blo810lgo1. UI-ol


Green

PEANUTS


Orlr rest. i nici








PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985


TAKING NON-PRESCRIPTION DRUGS?
jSEE YOUR PHARMACIST
This is the theme that all pharmacists around the 'M
Entire country are stressing this week. Why is it
important? Because, many drugs that do not require a
doctor's prescription can be dangerous and your
Pharmacist is qualified to advise and counsel you in
the use of such over the counter drugs.
S Of course, self-medication is only indicated with
simple ailments and should never be attempted when
a there is the possibility of something more serious. We
will never hesitate to recommend that you consult
I your doctor if we feel that you may be doing yourself a 3
disservice by continuing with a non-prescription
drug.
"A GREAT ANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
their prescriptions, health needs and other phar-
macy products. We consider this trust a
| privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?"

SBUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
10-1-85



Merchants Planning A

Night Christmas Parade


Port St. Joe's Retail Mer-
chants started planning on
their annual Christmas par-
ade presentation last week,
deciding to have the parade
at night on the first Saturday
in December.
For several years, the
Merchants have been receiv-
ing suggestions that the
.annual parade be moved
from its Saturday morning
spot to a night-time produc-
tion to allow those construct-
ing floats to have 'all day
Saturday to get them ready
and to reduce the rush on
Saturday morning to get
everything in place by par-


ade time.
"We're going to try the
night parade this year, to see
just how it is accepted by the
people", Wayne Taylor,
chairman of the Merchants'
Division said. "After all,
we're putting it on for the
people and we want to do
what pleases them most".
No definite time has been
established as yet, but the
parade will begin at about
dark.
Taylor said additional'par-
ade plans would be publiciz-
ed as they are finalized by
the Merchants.


Gator Backers


The Wewahitchka Gator
Backers' new membership
drive is underway, and mem-
berships will be on sale at the
home games and from vari-
ous members. Parents are'
urged to participate.
* The'. Gator Backers would
also like to express their
appreciation' to those who-
volunteered and worked so
hard to build a new addition
to the concession stand at the
High School football field.

Rifle Club
Meets Thurs.
The monthly meeting of the
Gulf Rifle Club will be held at
6:30 P.M. October'3.
A covered dish supper will
begin the meeting a business
meeting held after the sup-
per. Members and guests are
invited to attend.


You should be proud of the
work you did. It will-benefit a
lot of kids!
Benefits from the member-
ship drive and concession
stand go to help support the
athletic program at Wewa-
hitchka High School. Your
continued support is needed.
The Gator-Backers wish-to
express special appreciation
to the following:
Ted Whitfield, Charley Ri-
chardson, Al Harrison, Jim-
mie Rogers, Keith Pridgeon,
Kerry and Derry Hartley,
Curtis williams, Dennis Kiz-
ziah, Micheal Traylor, Gil
Shealy, Charles Mayhann',
Ronald and Randy Mayhani,
Matt Salerno, Ray Dickens,
Jerry Goodwin, Charlene
Pridgeon, Barbara Eubanks,
Phyllis Gortman, Marty
Sterzoy, Jessie Eubanks,
Stone Watts, and' the Gulf
County School Board and
employees.


Lose to Bay High 29-0


Tornadoes Wore Down the Sharks


Port St. Joe's Sharks gave
the Bay High Tornadoes all
they could handle and then
some Friday night, for about
two-thirds of a game before
the almost unlimited man-
power of the Tornadoes wore
down the Sharks, most of
whom have to go both ways
and play the entire game.
Chief cheerleader for the
Sharks, Martha Sanborn,
summed it up in the second
quarter, when she shouted in


her fog-horn voice from the
stands, "Now. you're looking
like Sharks!"
Port St. Joe held the
Tornadoes to only 12 yards of
offense and not a single first
down for the first period,
while Port St. Joe runners,
chiefly Josh Jenkins, were
grinding out 58 tough yards
against a Bay defense which
was just about as tough as
the Shark's.
Again, it was a sputtering


St. Joe's defense was exceptional stopping the Bay High
Tornadoes in the first half of last Friday's game. Doug
'Rtbinson (42) of the Sharks takes out Bay's Willie Freeman
in a crunching jolt. Lee Parker (63), linebacker for the


offense which put the Sharks
in the hole early, but still it
was a much improved offen-
sive punch from the week
before.
Bay High put the first
points on the board, scoring
in the first period with four
minutes left on the clock. It
was Bay's defense which
scored on a fumbled pitchout
with the Sharks driving at the
Bay High 36. The Tornadoes'
Eddie Moore scooped up the


loose ball and ran untouched
for 54 yards and the score.
Matt Meredith kicked the
extra point and the Torna-
does were on the scoreboard
even though they had gained
only five yards for the entire
first quarter.
The second period was
played on a more even
status, with each team get-
ting two first downs. The half
time score stood at Bay High
7, Port St. Joe, 0, but you


Sharks, grabs Murray Middleton (40). Coming in to assist are
Stan Peters far left, and Bay's Jason Ehrlinspiel (63) and
Terry Farmer (76).


12th George Tapper Invitational
The 12th annual George begin at 7:30 a.m. and 1:30 largest ever, with 240 golfers Winner of the tournament
Tapper Invitational golf tour- p.m. on Friday, Saturday already signed up to play in receives the winner's jacket
nament will get underway at and Sunday for the three day the 15 flights of 16 golfers to as well as a nice prize
St. Joseph Bay Country Club tournament which attracts the flight. Last year, the Winners in each flight re
Friday morning with a shot- golfers from all over the tournament attracted 13 ceive prizes presented by the
gun start at 7:30 a.m., Panhandle as' well as south flights which was won last sponsor, George Tapper.
according to tournament di- Georgia and Alabama. year by Jim McGhee of
rector, B. Roy Gibson, Jr. Gibson said the tourna- Panama City, who shot a 219
Gibson said starts will ment this year will be the -in the 54 holes of golf. '


Wewahitchka :Gators .


Defeat Greensboro 25-8


Tod Sterzoy ran for two
touchdowns, Bobby Rhoades
and Billy" Joe Smiley. com-
bined for a 47 yard pass play
for a third and William
Norris plunged over the goal
line from three yards out to
lead the Wewahitchka Gators
to a 25-8 win over Greensboro
last Friday night. It was the
Gator's second win of the
season after a first game loss


to the Sharks in Port St. Joe.
Marcus Williams led the
Gator ground attack, piling
up 61 yards for the Gators
before a partisan home-town
crowd. Sterzoy-rushed for 45
yards and Norris added 42.
The Gators struck first in
the contest, with Sterzoy
spurting through the line
from two yards out in the
first period. Durand McLeod


kicked the extra point to put
the Gators ahead to stay.
In the second period, the
Gators padded their, lead
when Sterzoy again crossed
the goal line; this time from
26 yards out. The extra point
kick failed and the Gators
took a 13-0 lead to the
dressing room with them at
half time.
Smiley's scoring pass to
Rhoades and Norris' three-
yard plunge in the third
period finished the Gators
scoring for the night.
Greensboro got on the
scoreboard in the third per-
iod, when Lee, Greensboro's
leading ground gainer for the
night, slipped across the goal
line on a five-yard carry and
ran across the two point
conversion to account for all
of Greensboro's points.
The Gators threw a bal-
anced attack at Greensboro,
gaining 172 yards on the
ground and 110 via the pas.-'j
route. The stout Gator de-
fense did only thing during
the evening: they just shut
down Greensboro's offense to
a total of 45 yards gained for
.the game.
The Gators now have a 2-1
record for the season and
own a perfect 2-0 record in
district competition.
Friday night, the Gators
will finish a three-game
home stand, when they take
on the Sneads Pirates at 8:00
p.m.
THE YARDSTICK
Greensboro Wewa
First Downs 10 9
Rushes, yards 20-43 34-172
Passing yards 2 110
Total yards 45 282
Passes 10-36-2 3-11-0
Punts 5-23 3-39
Fumbles, lost 2-1, 2-2
Penalties, yards 13-120 7-55


would. have thought the
Sharks had 40 points by the
way their fans applauded the
way they had played during
the first half.
The Sharks had one faint
hope of putting points on the
board with about seven min-
utes remaining in the period.
Joe Ray intercepted a Car-
roll McCauley pass on the
Shark 30 yard line, but by this
time the larger Bay High
squad was having its effect
on the tired Sharks and they
were unable to move the ball.
The Tornadoes then used
the next possession to score
on a four-yard plunge by Bart
Barnett and Ricky Woods ran
for the two point conversion
to put the Tornadoes ahead,
15-0.
There was still some spark
left in the Sharks until two
plays later, when a pass to
Doug Robinson was deflected
and Eddie Moore hauled it in
and back to the goal line to
score. The kick was good and
the score stood at 22-0 in a
period of about 30 seocnds off,
the clock.
Still the Sharks put up a
stout defensive wall, with the


Sem ll is oil m m mm 0................. 11


Tornadoes being held at bay
until with just a few seconds
more than a minute left in the
game, Moore scored again on
a three-yard plunge, to make
the final score 29-0.
Randy Wilder ended up
with the most net yards
gained for the Sharks with 22
to his credit in five carries.
Josh Jenkins, the workhorse
of the game, who had 47
yards to his credit in the first
period, wound up with a net
of 11 yards.in 10 carries. It
was that kind of game. Stan
Peters had 20 yards in nine
carries.
THE YARDSTICK
PSJ Bay
First downs 6 9
Rushes, yards 33-22 35-138
Passing yards 18 44
Total yards 40 182
Passes 1-4-2 3-6-1
Punts 4-30 4-34
Fumbles lost 4-1 0O
Penalties, yards 8-47 7-75
FRIDAY NIGHT'S GAME-,
Friday night, the Sharks
will be at home to Havana for
a District Game. Game time
at Shark stadium will be at
8:00 p.m.


ASSOCIATE STORE


Phone 227-1105'


219 Reid Ave.


Western Auto


Open All Day

Wednesday
to better serve our customers. Western Auto
will be open 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, including Wednesday,
beginning Wednesday, Oct. 9.

WESTERN AUTO


U9 W





re^ 9 5






Q-Beam Spotlight

Powerful searchlight for emergencies

and utility.





ST. JOE AUTO PARTS APA


201 Long Avenue Port St. Joe alltherightplacesin
Phone 229-8222 athe right paces.


MICHELIN








LEA VE IT ON
365 DAYS A YEAR,
AFTER YEAR, AFTER YEAR!

*Plows through snow! XA4WWT PRICE

*Clings to wet roads! P155/0R13 $49.95
*Saves fuel! P165/80R13 $56.95
Deliversup to .P185175R14 $75.95

0 e,000 miles! P195/75R14 $79.95
(Depending on how you drive.) P205/75R15 $87.95
*Cnfsp, sharp P215/75R15 $93.95
steering control! --
ePrecise, nimble handling!

*Smooth, quiet ride!

*Backed by over 20 million
miles of testing!


P=CAUSI SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES.





PATE'S


SERVICE CENTER

216 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


t


te
.
-






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985 PAGE SEVEN


Shealy Retires
Ferrel 0. Allen, Jr., above right, production manager
of St. Joe Paper Company, presents retirement papers to
Leo Shealy at a recent ceremony honoring Shealy, who is
retiring as Pulp Mill Superintendent of SJPC after 37 years
of service with the company.


Drama Workshop

at First Methodist


Rev. V. Neil Wyrick will-
present a Drama Workshop
Special Day at
New Bethel
New Bethel Baptist Church
will be observing their an-
nual Women and Men Day
Sunday, October 6. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.-
-Pastor of the church is
Rev. Eddie kI. Jackson.


The plant that grows the
beans that. make our de-
licious chocolate and cocoa
is actually an evergreen tree.
The cacao tree may grow 25
feet high. Its melonlike pods
can be 12 inches long.


on Saturday afternoon, Oc-
tober 5 at 3:00 P.M. at First
United Methodist Church. He
will share information from
his work as an actor and
work with a Stewardship
play.
On Sunday afternoon, Oc-
tober 6, at 4:00 P.M., Rev.
Wyrick will use his ability as
a talented artist to get across
his message in a motivation-
al cartooning workshop for
young people.
In addition to these work-
shops, Rev. Wyrick will
present "The World of Mar-
tin Luther" at 11:00 A.M. on
Sunday, October 6. His "Por-
trayal of Christ" will be at.
7:30 P.M. that evening. Both
presentations will be at First
United Methodist Church,
Porit St. Joe. Everyone is
invited to attend. A nursery
*will be provided..


Vincent's Refuge


Primitive Weapons Hunt


Archery and primitive
weapons hunts are scheduled
for the St. Vincent National
Wildlife Refuge. The hunts
will be conducted in accord-
ance with applicable Florida
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission Regulations, ex-
cept as noted, and Special
Federal Regulations. Hunt-
ing will be allowed by permit
only during three, three-day
hunts.
The refuge Archery Hunt is
November 7-9. The Primitive
Weapons Hunts are Decem-
ber 12-13, 1985 and January
23-25, 1986. White-tailed deer,
turkey and hog. may be
taken. The bag limit for deer
is two deer of either-sex each
hunt.' The turkey bag limit is
one of either-sex during the
archery and December
primitive weapons hunt.
There is no bag limit on hogs.
The U. S. Fish and Wildlife
Service required hunting per-
mits will be issued at St.
Vincent Island check stations
on .a first-come basis begin-
ning' the day before each
hunt. A maximum of 450
hunters will be allowed on the
island at any one time during
the Archery Hunt; a maxi-
mum of 300 during the
Primitive Weapons Hunts.
Only hunt participants with
the proper license and permit
will be permitted on the
refuge to hunt and camp. The
special State archery stamp
will also be required. During
the Primitive Weapons Hunts
all hunters must wear a
minimum of 500 square inch-
es of florescent orange ma-
terial above the waist..
St. Vincent National Wild-'
life Refuge consists primari-
ly of the 12,358 acre St.
Vincent Island near Apala-
chicola in Franklin C.unty,
Florida., Hunting will be
-permitted on most of the
island during the hunts.
Areas will be :closed to
protect bald eagle nesting.
No bridge, causeway or
public transportation facili-
ties to the island are avail-
able. Participants must pro-
vide their own transportation


across coastal water to the
island. Primitive campsites,
one on each end of St. Vincent
Island, have been designated
for those hunters who wish to
remain on the Island. For
AARP Meeting


those not planning to camp
on the Island, campgrounds,
motel and restaurant facili-
ties are available in the local
area.
Those hunters choosing to
Wednesday will


Feature Covered Dish Dinner


On Wednesday, October 9,
the A.A.R.P. will enjoy a
covered dish mea4 beginning
at 12:30 p.m. EST in the
Centennial Building.
'The program will feature
Reverend and Mrs. David
Fernandez, who will lead in a
time of singing praises to the
Lord for His blessings anid
love.
A report from the nomi-
nating committee on the


slate of officers for 1986 will
be presented. Final plans for
the second annual Thanks-
giving Dinner at Tyndall
Officers Club will also be
discussed.
If you are new to the area,
or if you have been here a
long time and just have not
been able to become a
member, a special invitation
' is extended to become part of
A.A.R.P.


Top, left to right, Donna Young, Tracy Browning,
Melissa Watson. Middle, David Lowery and Mickey
Lewter. Bottom row, Alana Richardson and Jacque
Carrillo.


camp on the island are
reminded that they must
bring heavy duty garbage
bags. They will be required
to remove their litter from
St. Vincent Island (Pack-It-
In, Pack-It-Out).
Leaflets providing the
hunting information for St.
Vincent National Wildlife Re-
fuge may be obtained by
writing the Refuge Manager,
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge, P.O. Box 447, Apa-
lachicola, Florida 32320.

1st Baptist
Youth will
Host Rally
The youth of First Baptist
will host an "Area-Wide
Youth Rally" Saturday, Oc-
tober 5 at 6:00 p.m. at the
Church. The drama "Inner-
views'" will be presented
followed by refreshments
and a time of fellowship.
.Although geared primarily
for youth, everyone is invited
and encouraged to attend.
"Innerviews" is a Chris-
tian play performed by a
dozen or so youngsters of
First Baptist Church. The
subject deals witlteenagers
taking an inward look at their
feelings, hostilities, preju-
dices, outlook on life, etc. and
allowing God to change these
things from within. It is very
effective and worthy of at-
tendance from all age
groups. The event is coordi-
nated by Mrs. Sharon Watson
and Mrs. Veralyn Lewter.

Auto And
Homeowners
Insurance
JEAN MALLORY
639.5322 Wewahitchka
or
785-6156 Panama City

Metropo1litan
Meropolltan raily stands byou.
LlfE.tALni AL fI.)L IIMI. R h M4N I


Gal 5:2243

eo
V-


TEMPERANCE
w
z


GOODNESS
"" j


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


SALE OF USED VEHICLES
St. Joseph Telephone &
Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed vehicles:


Vehicle #238
Mileage 93,620
$$1,200.00
Vehicle #237
Mileage 91,837
$1,600.00
Vehicle #234.
Mileage 93,497
41475.00
Vehicle #228
Mileage 77,516
$1,250.00
Vehicle #233
Mileage 107,157
$1,250.00
Vehicle #227
Mileage 111,425
$1,450.00


ID #EO4EBHG1615, stnd. transmis.
sion, 6 cyl. 1980 Ford % ton E100
Van
ID #CG11305 CGD15A7130969, stnd.
trans., 1980 Chev. G-10, T Van
6 cyl.
ID# E04EHGG0681, stnd. transm.
1980 Ford E100 '/AT, 6 cyl.

ID# E048HFE4252, stnd. trans.,
Ford Econoline VAT, 6 cyl.

ID #E24HHFE3102, auto transmis.
1979 Ford Cargo Van 3T, 8 cyl.

ID #E24HHFE3104, auto transmis.
1979 Ford Econoline 3/4T, 8 cyl.


SSee Bernard O. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tfa 103 .


^ The Smart Place to Shop!




Our Colorful Circular Is In the Mail

HERE'S JUST A SAMPLE OF WHAT WE HAVE FOR YOU!!!


USDA Choice Bone-In




Round Steak


39


12 Ounce Real Value All Meat


REAL VALUE --- Mix or Match -
Whole Kernel or Cream Style Corn
Cut or French Style Beans,
Mixed Vegetables, Whole Tomatoes,
Sliced Carrots, Tomato Sauce
Pork and Beans


* 0 0 o 0 Pkg.


Fox Deluxe


PIZZAS.


.1 Lb. Real Value SLICED



Bologna ..


EACH


5 Lb. Bag REAL VALUE Crinkle Cut


French Fries. 1.29


,, Limit 1 with *10.00 or More Food Order



i SUGAR


1 LB. REAL VALUE

MARGARINE QUARTERS


i19 U


COMING SOON BEGINNING OCTOBER 9th


lo ROSEVILLE CHINAWARE COLLECTION

We are very proud to begin bringing you the most economical offering of elegant china that our area has ever seen. WEDNESDAY
We invite you to begin taking full advar tage of this opportunity and complete a collection for yourself or a loved one. OCTOBER 9
-- -g' ~ 4~~~- -'


On St.


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


FRANKS


3


00


303
Cans


5 b. bag99


0


dr ,c.


'








PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985



Concern Over Decline


of 3 Mackerel Species


A stock assessment report
that cites significant declines
in king mackerel in the Gulf
of Mexico, a need to stabilize
catches of Atlantic king


mackerel, and concern for
Spanish mackerel has
prompted the Gulf and South
Atlantic Fishery Manage-
ment Councils to consider


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of-County Commission of
Gulf Couinty will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or cor-
poration interested in selling the Coun-
ty the following described personal
property:
One (1) Motor Fire Apparatus,
equipped and not equipped, for the
Gulf County Beaches Fire Depart-
ment Payment plans considered
-cash or financial installment.
Specifications on file in Clerk's Of-
fice. Delivery date must be
specified. Liquidated damages for
failure to deliver unit on specified
date will,be set at $25.00 per day.
Bids will be received until 9:00
o'clock A.M., E.S.T., October 8,'1985,
at the Office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court,-1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe,
FL 32456. The Board reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
By: /s /Eldridge Money, Chairman
It 10/3

STATE OF FLORIDA
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, Florida,
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 PH41K2F250447
On the 17th day of October, 1985 at
Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) in the after-
noon on the stops 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
4t 9/19
ADVERTISEMENT FOR
CONSTRUCTION BIDS
GULF COUNTY BRIDGE
.Sealed bids fpr the construction of a
J12 foot long replacement bridge over
'.. Wetappo' Creek on _Pleasant Rest
Cemetery Road in Gulf County will be
received by the Gulf County Board of
S Commissioners at the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida until
7:00 P.M. EST, Tuesday, October 22,
1985 and then at said office be publicly
'opened and read aloud. Copies of con-
Stract documents, drawings and
specifications may be obtained at the
office of 'Baskerville-Donovan
Engineers, Inc., located at 127 West
23rd St.. Ianama City, FL 32415 upon
payment of $50.00 for each set. Any
bidder except for the successful bid-
der, upon returning the contract
documents promptly and in good con-
dition will be refunded his full pay-
.ment and any non-bidder' upon his
returning the contract documents will
.be refunded $15.00.
2t9/26

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
SUNSHINE ELECTRIC
Owner: Cletus Heaps
1912 Juniper Avenue
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
4tp9126

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
ioard of City Commission of the City
of Ward Ridge, Florida is considering
a request for a variance in the Zoning
Ordinance to operate a Retirement
Home in an existing structure located
on Lot 26, Block One, Unit One, the
north-west corner of Saunders Circle
and Tapper Ave. Final consideration
of said request will bhe given at the
regular meeting to be held in the
meeting room at the City Hall on Oc-
tober 7,1985, at 5:30 P.M., E.D.T.
CITY of WARD RIDGE
/s/ Allen V. McCulley, Mayor


FEDERAL REVENUE
SHARING BUDGET
Notice is hereby given that the
'Board of City Commission of the City
of Port St. Joe has adopted a Fedeial
Revenue Sharing Budget for the Fiscal
Year 1985/1986 at their regular
meeting on October 1, 1985.
A copy of the entire budget is
available for public inspeciton at the
Municipal Building, Monday thru Fri-
day, 8:00 A.M. until 5:00P.M.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
/s/ L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk 2t 10/3
NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION"
THE GULF COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose and Effect: The Gulf County
'School Board proposes to amend and
adopt Pupil Progression Plan policies,
as provided for in the Administrative
Procedures Act, for the purpose of
bringing said policies into compliance
with Florida Statutes, State Board of
Education Rules, and revised district
requirements.
Sumnary: :The following sections of
the Gulf County Pupil Progression
Plan will-be revised.
Page
9.B.1 Administrative Placement.
15 VII Promotion of Students Grade
7-
16.A.4 Grade 9
23 Definition of Credit
23a.(2) Excused Absences
23a.(3) Half Credits
23b Elective Credits in Compen-
satory and Remedial Pro-
grams
Economic Impat:' These proposals
will result in no direct costs associated
with implementation.
IF REQUESTED, A HEARING WILL
BE HELD AT:
Time: 9:00 A.M., E.D.T.
Date: TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,1985
Place: Board Room, Gulf County
School Board Office, Gulf
S County Courthouse, Hwy. 71,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
The entire text of the proposed rules
can lie inspected during regular office
hours at the Gulf County School Board
Office, Gulf County Courthouse,
Highway 71, Port St. Joe, FL.
Special legal authority under which
the adoption is authorized and the law
being implemented and interpreted
are made specific.
The addition and changes are propos-
ed by Barbara Shirley-Scott, Director
of Instruction, and approved for con-
sideration by B. Walter Wilder, Super-
intendent.
Amendments:
Page Title
9.B.1 Administrative Placement.
15 VII Promotion of Students Grade.
7-8
16.A.4 Grade 9
23 Definition of Credit
23a.(2) Excused Absences
23a i3) Half Credits
23b Elective .Crdif in Comu en-
satory and Remedial Pro-
grams
It 10/3
NOTICE OF HEARING ON
PROPOSED BUDGET ORDINANCE
FOR FISCAL YEAR 1985-86
S Notice is hereby given that the
Board of City Commission of the City
of Ward Ridge, Florida will hold a
public hearing in the Meeting Room in
the City Hall on October 7,1985 at 5:30
P.M., E.D.T. for the purpose of hear.
ing from any person or persons on the
proposed Budget Ordinance for fiscal
year 1985-86 of the City of Ward Ridge,
Florida. Said proposed Ordinance may
be examined or inspected at the City
Hall or by contacting the Mayor of the
City of Ward Ridge.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
/s/ Allen V. McCulley, Mayor
2tc9/26

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,
and
LINDA J. SCOTT,.
Wife Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LINDA J. SCOTT
513 4th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SYOU 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 408 Long
Avenue, P. 0. Box 445, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before October 2,
1985, and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court, either before ser-
vice on Petitioner's Attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court, on September 4th, 1985.
JERRY T. GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
I 4t9/12


- Public Notices -


2tc 9/26


PORT ST. JOE & OAK GROVE
1618 Marvin, 4 bd., 2 ba., hs. on 2 lots.
1900 so. ft. Reduced to $59,500.
St. Joe Beach 3 lots & small house
in 1st block off beach. $50,000..
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 I ba.
Real cute, good buy at $37,500.
NEW LISTINGS i
Indian il ~astec 2 lots, S.
Seminde hoM0t both.
Gulf Pines 2 lots, second row.
$28,500 ea.
Mverstreet Pleasant Rest Rd. 5
acres & 3 bd 2 ba. house. $70,000.
Beacone Hill special 2 bd., 1 ba.
mobile home & lot, great cond.
$35,000.
Gulf Aire Lot corer of Gulf Aire
Dr., Lot 1, Block D, $35,000.
Mexico 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 Gagl County Farms. 10
acres $39,000. With fencing, cross-
fencing and barns.
.Mexico Beach 120 Mlramar Dr. 3
bd., 2 ha. 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


Playing cards were used as
money by early Canadian
colonists. The back of each
card was signed by the
French colonial governor..


large family.


Den, self-clean


oven, dishwasher,


throughout.


carpet


Good family


CLASSIFIED ADS

Get Results! Try One!


further restrictions on catch-
es. Both Councils have re-
quested an emergency 90 day
moratorium on taking Gulf
king mackerel be implement-
ed by the Secretary of
Commerce. The South Atlan-
tic Council's request was for
a closure of federal waters in
the entire range of the Gulf
migratory group while the
Gulf Council specified a
closure only on that group in
federal waters off Florida.
The moratorium will give
the Councils time to consider
to what levels the allowable
catch of king mackerel
should be reduced. Regula-
tions to reduce the catch of
Gulf king mackerel to 14.2
million pounds are scheduled
to become effective on Sep-
tember 22nd with the imple-
mentation of commercial
quotas and recreational bag
limits. The recent study
recommends a catch below
2.34 million pounds. This so
called Gulf migratory group
.is found throughout the U. S.
Gulf in the summer and early,
fall but spends the winter on
Florida's southeast coast and
off. Louisiana.
The report also recom-
'mends establishing commer-
cial quotas and bag limits for
Atlantic king mackerel and
.consideration of increasing
the 12-inch minimum size
limit for Spanish mackerel.
The .Councils will meet
jointly in Ft. Lauderdale
during the week of October 28
to consider actions to be
taken. Meanwhile, the Coun-
cils will conduct a series of
public hearings to discuss the
issues and obtain public
comment. Copies of the stock
assessment report are avail-
able from the office .of the
Gulf of Mexico Fishery Man-
agement Council, 5401 West
Kennedy Boulevard, Suite
881, Tampa, Florida 33609.
A public hearing in this.
area is scheduled for October
10 at 7:00 p.m. in the Fine
Arts Auditorium, Pensacola
Junior College, 1000 College
Blvd., Pensacola.

Cancer

Support

Meeting
The Cancer Support Group
meets Thursday, October 3 at
6:30 P.M. at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital's Well-
ness Center.
This group is for anyone
who presently has or has had
cancer in .their lifetime.
Family, friends, and inter-
ested persons are invited to
join this group and receive
information, fellowship, and
share experiences in an
informal setting.
Guest for this' month is
Ruth Von Pohl, D.S.W., who
. is with Charter Counseling,
.an affiliate of Charter Woods
Hospital. She will assist in
leading the group to express
concerns, fears, and suc-
cesses with their experiences
with cancer.
This program is free of
charge, -the public is encour-
aged to attend.
For more information con-
tact Betty Sandlin, Gulf
Coast Community Hospital's
Wellness Center, 769-8341,
ext. 402.


-1


Garage Sale: 103 20th St.,
8:00a.m. until. Lots of baby
items, console am/fm
stereo, 8-track tape & other.
household items.
Yard Sale: Oct. 4 & 5. TV
antenna, 3 bed sets, TV,
stereo, couch & chair, anti-
que wash stand, antique
dresser, clothes, pots &
pans, misc. cedar wardrobe,
much more. 8 until. Hwy. 71,
north of Wewahitchka, at
county line, rain or shine.
Look for sign.,
Several families. Yard
Sale: Sat., Oct. 5, at 8:00
a.m. till, in front of Flo & Bo
Boyett's on St. Joe Beach.
Clothes, household items,
plants, dishes, misc. items.
In greenhouse if raining.
Garage Sale: 5 families.
Oct. 4 & 5 at 525 8th St. Fri-,
day, 8:30 6:00, Sat., 8:30
-2:00. No early sales. Baby
items, children's clothes,
men & women's clothes,
toys, books, furniture &
misc. items.
5 Family Yard Sale: Oct. 3
& 4 at Simmons Bayou,
across from Pic's Food
Store. Rain cancels,
3 Family Yard Sale, Sat.,
Oct. 5, 1602 Garrison Ave.
from 8:00 till 2:00. Men's,
women's and children's
clothing, linens, curtains and
lots of misc. items.
Yard Sale: Several
families. Hwy. 98, in front of
Boyette house on St. Joe
Beach, Sat., Oct. 5, 9-5. No
early sales.
Yard Sale: Friday, 8 till.
126 5th St., Highland View.
Furniture, curtains, clothes,
odds & ends.
.Yard Sale: Multi-family,
1004 Garrison Ave. Sat., Oct.
4, 9 a.m. till. Misc. items.
Garage Sale: Saturday,
Oct. 5, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
209 16th Street.
Garage Sale: 105 Yaupon.
Saturday, Oct. 5, from 8 a.m.
to 12 noon. Lots to choose
from. Something fi4eveiy-
one. Drapes, children's
clothes, antique dresser and
much, much more.
Yard Sale: Furniture,
girl's clothes, size 2 to 3, pots
& pans, ladies' clothes, toys,
tricycle, stuffed animals,
books, curtains, toddler
shoes, sizes 7 to 8, plus more.
Sat., .8 to 3. After 1 p.m.,
most everything half price.
521 9th St. 229-6604.
Yard Sale: Household
items, clothes, Christmas
items, baby items, misc.
Saturday, Oct. 5. 8 a.m., cor-
ner 98 & 27th St., Radio Sta-
tion, Mexico Beach.


"CATHEY'S CORNER"

YARD SALE
30th Street behind Mexico Beach Laundry
Mexico Beach
Saturday, 9 till 2 CT, October 5th
Come browse and find a bargain!!






COSTIN INSURANCE

YOUn AGENCY, INC.
ou M r w*-


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


322 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


CASE MANAGER
Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. is accepting ap-
plications for a Case Mana-
ger (30 hours weekly).
Duties include: follow-up,
home visits, assessments,
treatment planning, moni-
toring and patient-oriented
advocacy for acute and
chronic psychiatric patients-
Emergency on-call rotation
required. R.N. or Bachelor's
degree with specialization in
a mental health discipline is
required. Experience prefer-
able. Salary negotiable. App-
ly in writing to: Edwin R.
Ailes, Executive Director,
Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc., 311 Williams
Ave., Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, E.O.E.
It 10/3
Clerk Typist The Gulf
County Association for
Retarded Citizens is accept-
ihg applications for one
clerical position. Job des-
cription, qualifications, and
applications may be obtain-
ed from the GCARC office at
200 Peters Sr. Deadline for
accepting applications is
4:00 p.m. October .11, 1985.
This position is funded in
part by the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative
Services and in part by a
Federal Vocation Education
Grant. GCARC is an Equal
Opportunity Employer.,,
2tc 10/3
JOB APPLICATION
CHIEF OF POLICE
Applications are being taken
for Chief of Police for a City
of 2,000 residents. Applicant
must meet F.D.L.E. stan-
dards. Education, training
and prior experience will be
considered salary negoti-
able. Applications may be
picked up at City Hall from
7:00 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Ap-
plications will be accepted
through 3:30 p.m., October
26, 1985. Contact City Hall,
City of Wewahitchka,
904/639-2605 for further in-
formation. Mail applications
to City of Wewahitchka, Post
Office B1ox 966, Wewahitch-
ka, Florida 32465. We' are an
Equal Employment Oppor-
tunity Employer. 4t 9/26
GOVERNMENT JOBS
$16,040 $59,230/yr. Now Hir-
ing. Call 805-687-6000 ext.
R-6859 for current federal
list. 8tp 10/3


For
Ambulance
Service


227-1115


Valvoline
NUMBER 159



30 Wt.
Quart
No. 148


No. 341-347 OCRa Of


10-40 Weight ....... 1.09 TRANSMISSION FLUID.. Q$1.09


r-L i For All Cars
.... '' and Light Trucks

IA AUTO OIL FILTERS



SEACH $2.95




Monroe [ I


$12 9 Free Cap with
S 12.95 EA. Purchase of 2 Monroe Shocks




RENFRO AUTO PARTS
401 Williams Avenue 229-6013


Social Sec. FIRST UNITED

Essential METHODIST CHURCH

Part of Life 22nd Street Mexico Beach
t CHARLES M. PARKER and
In A m erica DAVID L. TAUNTON, Ministers
WORSHIP SERVICE ................ 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
The Social Security survi- CHURCH SCHOOL ................ 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
vors, retirement, and dis- R RE, \
ability insurance programs
comprise a system of social
insurance. Under this sys-
tem, millions of workers,
their employers, and the
self-employed pay taxes into
funds from which benefits
are paid-when earnings have
stopped or been reduced
because of retirement or
disability. In the event of
death, payments are made to
survivors.
Why should a young, Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
healthy worker be concerned
about possibility of disability Plumbing & Electrical Work
or death? Consider the fol- 229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bel y Circle
lowing facts compiled by the8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
National Safety Council: ER0007623. RF0040131. RA0043378 tfc 1/19
Accidents are the leading
killer of persons under age 38
and are the fourth leading E lu
cause of death among all age Dea ling C Msvely In
groups; CapeSan Bas, Indian Pass
An accident takes place
every four seconds, and an and Peninsula
accidental death occurs
every six minutes; properties
In 1982, almost 93,000 Am-
ericans died as the result of CAPE SAN BLAS
an accident;
Every eleven minutes, a REALTY, Inc.
person dies in a motor
vehicle accident;
On average, eleven acci- Sales Rentals
dental deaths occur every
hour of the year. r 229-6916
If a person could be 2 6
guaranteed regular, uninter-
rupted employment at an
average-to-high wage level,
and if that person could be
Guaranteed that all the mon-
ey he or she invested would
pay substantial dividends, it
is conceivable that after a
lifetime of work, that person B
might be able to retire with
the same degree of assur-
ance that characterizes the Com ponents,
millions of people who now Freeman Cmponents
receive Social Security re-
tirement benefits. INC.
But who can guarantee
against the possibility of HIGHWAY98WEST PHONE (904)229-289
serious illness or disabling
injury? The National Safety (Highway 98 west of Highland View)
Council's statistics deal only
with accidents. During the Builders and Erectors of
time it has taken to read this,
as many as 25 or more Building Components
accidents .occurred through-Bul n p e
out the United States. How and Trusses
many more people are dis-
abled by illness or die from
disease? Built to your blueprint
It is this inability to predict specifications
the future that makes Social
Security as essential a part of WE DELl VER
American life today as it was
fifty years ago.







SOIL SALE'


HOUSE


FOR RENT

4 bedroom, 2 bath, excellent for


neighborhood. Damage deposit
required.

HANNON REALTY

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


I


.40







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985


................................ -............. .. ..... ..,
1. ,7 .. .. . .. I I I I .. . . . .


For Sale: 5 yr. old brick
home on a lot% near schools.
3 bdrms., 2 baths, liv. rm.,
formal din. rm, kitchen, den
with fireplace, dbl. car gar-
age, sep. utility rm., Cypress
privacy fence. Priced at
$75,900. Call 229-8732.
5tp 10/3
For Sale by Owner; 4 bed-
room, 3 bath home on Ig. cor-
ner lot. V4 mile from town
and schools. Fireplace, fully
carpeted floor,.lg. porch with
wrought iron trim & tiled
,'floor, sep. utility house, 2 car
carport, laundry room. By
appt. only 229-8601.
3tp9/19
14'x70' mobile home, 2
bdrm., 2 bath furnished on
acre lot at Howard Creek.
Equity and assume pay-
ments. Call 229-8106 or
229-8520. 2tc 9/26
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. Call 2294375.
4tp 9/12


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


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 Ig. deck in back.
House sits on 12 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.
tfc 8/22
For Sale or Rent: Three
800 sq. ft. 2 bdrm. units town-
houses. Cen. h&a, insul.
doors & windows, carpet,
refrig. & stove. 3rd St., High-
land View. Now available.
Owner will finance. Call
229-6509. tfc 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




Experienced day care
worker with excellent local
references wishes to keep
your child in your home.
Centrally located in town.
Leave name and number at
229-8911.
Western Auto open all day
on Wednesday starting Oc-
tober 9.
There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Norman M. Martin, W.M.
Billy D. Barlow, Sec.
pd.


For Rent: Unfurnished 2
bedroom apt. Call Charles
229-8282, after 5 670-8417.
tfc 10/3
For Rent: Nice house at
Mexico Beach with porch, Ig.
yard, walk to beach. Fur-
nished $375; unfurnished
$350. No pets reference -
credit check. 229-8549.
2tp 10/3
1 bdrm. trailer for rent.
Furnished or unfurnished.
$150 per month. Call 227-1128
or 227-7212.
1 bdrm. furnished apart-
ment and 1 bdrm. unfurnish-
ed apartment at 1508 Long
Ave. Deposit required. No
pets. Call after 6. 229-6825.
tfc 10/3
3 bdrm. unfurnished house
in White City. Deposit re-
quired. No pets. Call after 6.
229-6825. tfc 10/3
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.
Furnished house at St. Joe
Beach for rent. Call 648-5306.
tfc 9/26
2 bedroom duplex, furnish-
ed, on the water. $250 a
month, plus security deposit.
Year round rental. Call
648-5476 after 6 p.m.
2tc 9/26
2 bedroom furnished trail-
er, $200 a month plus deposit.
For more information call
227-7291 after 7 p.m. -
For Rent: Available Oc-
tober 1, two bdrm. nice
apartment. $295 per month.
Reasonable damage deposit
required. No Pets! Located
at 606 Woodward Ave.
tfc 9/26
For Rent: Three bedroom
house, partially furnished, at
Indian Pass Beach. Gulf
front. Call 648-5427. 1
tfc 9/12
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
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.





Want to Buy: Used bricks
and used concrete blocks.
Cash. 229-8209.
Want to Buy: one or two
lots in Beacon Hill or Port St.
Joe Beach area. Call 593-6065
days or 593-5134 night.
tfc 8/15
Want to Buy: Cash for
mobile home tires and axles.
We remove. Call collect
904/576-8672. \ 12t 7/11


m
19' Galaxy boat, walk-thru
windshield, 130 hp I/O, with
galvanized trailer. $3,000.
Call 227-1318. 2tp 10/3
Full size, pool table. Will
trade for outboard motor.
Call 648-5095 after 6.
Under the cabinet Tappen
dishwasher, $30. Guitar, $25.
Call 648-8274.
Commodore Plus 4 home
computer, $250. For travel
trailers:, fold down spare
carrier $20; white roof vent
$15; alum. jack stands (4) $5
ea.; tandem wheel chocks
(2) $10 ea.; sound back-up
alarm, $5. 227-1288.
1974 Bonanza 8x40' Park
model travel trailer. Cen.
heat & a Coleman roof air.
$3,500. 229-8824.
Port. cass. tape recorder
$20; Jason 7x35 binoculars.
$20; back up light $1; Two
stop/turn lights (new) $2 ea.
Radio Shack speaker phone
$10. 1 set emer. road trian-
gles $10. Cobra answer
phone, $40. 227-1288.
1972 Corsair travel trailer,
17' tandem, a/c, sleeps 6.
Self-contained, very clean.
$1,895 or best offer. Call
229-6097.
Sofa and chair, color:
peach, green and cream,
very good cond. Asking $250
or best offer. Must sell as
soon as possible. Call,
229-8652, ask for Bev.
3tp 10/3
1978 Coleman popup
camper, sleeps 6. Good
cond., $1,200. Can be seen at
1905 Long Ave. 229-8161.
Two 4x8' pool tables, 4
video games, food warming
lamp, wood burning heater,
misc. stove pipe, asbestos
heater pad, 1979 Olds Delta
88, flashing sign. Contact
Perry McFarland at Perry's
Pizza, 229-8900, 107 2nd St.
2tc 10/3
1983 Honda XL250R motor-
cycle. Excellent cond. Low
mileage. $700. Call 229-8937.
2tp 9/26


LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, .
nic tables, lawn chairs, ,
tees, and children's pic
tables. Call 639-2860.
tfc I
FREE Bible study at ho
by mail. What does the Bi
say about God, Christ, sal
tion, and eternity? You (
study in your home with
cost and no visits unless:
request. Write: Bible Stu
P. 0. Box 758, Port St. J
FL tfc!
Beautiful limited edit
prints of Overstreet Post
fice in full color. Only
signed & numbered pri
See them at Telephone
Business Office. Price
matted and framed print
only $65.00. tfc 8
.$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machin
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust t
sion on your sewing ma
ine. We guarantee yc
machine can sew on a
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151


pic-
set-
:nic

6/6
)me
bible
lva-
can
no
you
idy,
Joe,
9/5
oin


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
Brand new Marquette
welder, never been used,
bird raising equipment,
commercial incubator, elec.
brooder, breeding & laying
pens with automatic water &
feeders. Call 639-5327
anytime. 2tc 10/3
2 all steel buildings 30x40,
40x60. Unassembled, with
drawings and certified
loads. Will sell cheap. Call
Willie at (904) 653-8122.
4 pine captain's chairs,
$150; antique dining rm suite
$400; 20 h.p. Johnson motor,
$500; 5 h.p. roto tiller, $175.
Call 229-8434 after 4 p.m.,
871-4524 after 6 p.m.
2tp 9/26

STEEL ROOFING & SIDING
American Made
From $9.95 per sq.
Based on Size, Style & Qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216
4tp 9/5





1964 VW, for parts or com-
plete, good rebuilt engine.
Make offer. Call 648-5647
after 6.
1984 Ford van, raised roof,
cruise control, loaded, silver
with charcoal gray interior.
$15,000. 227-7270.
1979 Mercury Capri Hatch-
back, 4 cyl., 4 speed, heater,
am/fm stereo, $1,495. Call

82' Gran Prix LJ black
T-tops, 41,000 miles. Call
Mary Linda Butts. 229-8966
or 229-6182. .. tfc 8/29
1969 Ford car, 4-door, $500.
As is. 648-5074. 2tp9/26
1984 Ford, Ranger, 4 cyl.
with air cond. $4,000. Call
229-8678. 4tp 9/26
1975 Chevrolet Silverado
truck, 67,000 miles. $950.
229-8922. 2tp 9/26
1978 2 door Chevette. Very
good gas mileage. 648-5050.
2tp 9/26



HELP ANTED.,


Of- JOB OPPORTUNITY
200 Teacher Aide Basic
nts. Automobile Mechanics
Co. The Gulf County School
for Board is receiving appli-
t is cations for the position of
3/1 Teacher Aide Basic Auto-
mobile Mechanics. Applica-
e tion forms are available at
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School. Persons having ap-
en- plications on file in the
eh- School Board Office and
oc wishing to be considered for
ur this position must request to
any have their application sub-
mitted. One (1) position is
available. Salary is deter-
mined by an annual approv-
6/7 ed federal grant. Application
M deadline is October 4, 1985 at
3:00 P.M. E.D.T. The Gulf
County School Board is an
equal opportunity employer.
JOB OPPORTUNITY
Part-Time Maintenance
The Gulf County School
Board is receiving applica-
tions for the position of part-
time maintenance. Applica-
tion forms are available at
j the Maintenance Office
located in the Automobile
Mechanics/Bus Mainte-
nance Facility just behind
Port St. Joe High School.
Persons having applications
on file in the School Board
Office and wishing to be con-
sidered for this position must
request to have their appli-
cation submitted. One (1)
position is available. The job
is a 3 hr/day, 5 day/wk.,
12-month position. Applica-
tion deadline is October 4,
1985 at 3:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
The Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportun-
S ity employer.


SEVIE


REDUCE UTILITY BILLS!
Insulation, storm doors or
windows. Coastal Insulation,
769-1696. 5tc 10/3
PAT'S SITTER SERVICE
Any age, any time.
Call 639-5554.
2tc 9/26
Need a house cleaner? Call
-227-1393 or 229-6769. Experi-
ence in motel & rental clean-
ing also. 4tp 9/12

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



Ceramic

Class,
for adults
Class Oct. 17 at
6:30 P.M.
Register by Oct. 12
Ceramics Plus
1021 McClellan Ave.
229-6437
Join Us Have Fun
Sof-Stain Scarecrow

2tc 10/3





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. 9-
., S.at.-9.-12, .
Call Siddra YParrksh
22946769
3tp9/19


WE MOVE
MOBILE HOMES
Insured, Our Work
Guaranteed
Service Work Skirting
Buy and sell mobile home
axles & tires.
639-5645
tfc 9/12


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

L '.


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
tfc 7/4


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS 4





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

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


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.

ELECTRICAL WORK
Old and New
Residential & Commercial
Call the New Guy In Town
SUNSHINE ELECTRIC
227-1738


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms.of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 7/4



FREDDY the HANDYMAN
Painting Interior/Exterior
Roofing Shingles,
Remodeling Need
Something Done?
Call Freddy Wages
for free estimate
639-2990 or 2296288
Residential Contractor RR0049057
4tp9/19

St. Joseph Bay


JOE ADAMS
CONSTRUCTION
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
Dept.
408 Long Avenue


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


BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
648-5106
tfc 9/12


GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Residential & Commercial
Roofing Repairs & New
Roofs
Renovations
New Construction
C. ISTON RAY
904/871-0038
Gen. Contractor #RG00033508
4tp9/12


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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue 7/4
tfc 714


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7/4


The Sewing Room
IV 410 A Reid Avenue O
pNAT Port St. Joe, Florida V0S
'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


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tic 6/6







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


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
Port St. Joe: Large two story house on corner lot. 4 bdrms., 1 /2 bath. Chain
link fence. $37,500.
New Listing: Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1/2 bath on 2 lots. Good
neighborhood, $37,500.
Highland View: 2 bedroom, 1 bath stucco with bay view. Possible owner
financing. $32,000.
Port St. Joe: Downstairs den, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, outside storage, Ig. corner
lot, plenty of pace for only $65,000.0
Oak Grove: House In excellent condition, 3 bdrm., 2 bath. Screen porch,
outside storage only $37,000.
Overtlreet: 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'/2 lots on corner. Only $49,500.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 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, dbi. 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 ba., corner lot, deck & outside storage. $47,850.
Lovely brick home, only 3 yrs. old, nice neighborhood, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., well-
insulated, garage, fp, screened back porch. $62,000.
Take a look at this. Cozy starter or retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba., den or
3rd bdrm. Enclosed porch, fenced yd & carport, corner lot, $27,000, Price
Reduced
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 ba at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well .kept home. Good retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
Nice masonry home close to schools. 3 BR, 2 ba, fenced back yard, $48,500.
Port St. Joe: Older home in established neighborhood, 2 or 3 bdrm.; 1'12
bath, outside workshop, covered carport. $42,000.
White 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, util. room, $47,900.
THE BEACHES
St. Joe Beach: PRICE REDUCED, OWNER READY TO SELL. Large frame
home, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, fireplace, new carpet, new kitchen cabinets. Now on-
ly $50,000.
St. Joe Beach: New Listing: 3 bdrm., 2 bath house on Hwy. 98. Extra lot on
Desoto. Excellent buy at $80,000.
St. Joe Beach: Stilt house 2 BR 1V/ ba., den or study, util. rm., carport.
$69,500.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
St. Joe Beach: Lot 75x130' corner of Coronado and Americus, $15,000.
Stonemlll Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.
Gulf Airs: 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 ba. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2'/2 ba. $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.
Overstreet: Two acre plots on Intercoastal Canal $16,000 ea.
Port St. Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.
FOR RENT
Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, den, self-clean oven, dishwasher, damage deposit'
required. $550 per month.


\SPACEVIEV

SSATELLITE

SYSTEMS

i Sales, Service anc
Installations


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


I


i PAGE NINE


40)







P TNH S P S


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE.


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


Band Boosters
Shark Beat rMeet Monday
The Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
h igh School Band RBoter-


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

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


Hey gang! It's time to start
a new month at Port St. Joe
High, and boy, do we have
some upcoming attractions
for you.

There are lots of clubs
forming for the Middle
School such as Beta Club,
Pep Club, Book Club, and the
New Wave Club. One sure
fine way of feeling a part of
your school is joining a club.
So kids, get involved, today!
The third week of October
is Homecoming week, and
there are going to be a lot of
activities and fun for every-;
one. Don't forget to come qut
to support our fighting
"Sharks" at the Homecom-
ing game!
I want to add my vote to
those compliments I'm hear-
ing about our "Band of
Gold". They are great! I
can't wait to hear about their
great scores at the Band
contest coming soon.

The junior class is in the
process of selling magazines
through October 9th. To get
your favorite magazine sub-
scription, contact any junior
or get in touch with. Mrs.
Minnie Likely or Mr. Clar-
ence Monette. Order yours
today!

It is my pleasure to intro-
duce to you Mr. Michael
Keller. Mr. Keller is from
Orlando, Florida, attended
Rollins College, in Winter
Park, Florida, and finished
his studies at Florida State
University. He has only been
teaching for one year, but is
proving himself to be one fine
teacher as he is now teaching


three math courses: Math 7,
Math 8, and Algebra I. Mr.
Keller; we are glad to have
you with us!
Last Friday night was a
sad night for the "Sharks"
and all you "Shark" fans, as
we lost to Bay High, 0-29.
Remember one thing, we
may be down, but don't ever
count us out! This Friday
night we will host Havana at
"Shark" stadium, beginning


at 8:00 E.S.T. Come on
Sharks, we can still make
this the beginning of a long
winning streak! So, all you
"Shark" fans come out and
show your spirit, 'cause we
all know that "Shark Pride
Stands Tall!"
Well, that's all for now, but
be with me next week for
more October fun, and a
great Sharks' football victory
report! See ya!


will meet Monday; October 7
at 7:30 p.m. in the Band
Room of the school.
All interested persons are
asked to please attend.


Pfc. Miller
Finishes Basic
Pfc. David Miller has
completed Basic Training at
Fort Knox, Ky.
He is now stationed at Fort
Gordon, Georgia, awaiting
school to begin where he will
be training as a Wire Sys-
tems Installer.


SHARON MILLER


T.V. From 22,000 Miles Away!
There are over 100 TV channels out there. To watch them
you'll need a dish, feedhorn, LNA and receiver. It sounds
complicated, but we can make it easy and affordable for
you to own a satellite system today.
11' mesh dish, single conversion receiver, 1000 LNA
and LNA cover, fully Installed.
$149500
LIMITED TIME ONLY

Gulf Satellite Systems
Norman Bixier, Owner 229-8171


4 .' '


Receives Grant
The Jessie. Ball DuPont Religious,
Charitable and Educational Fund presented
a grant for $14,000.00 to the Highland View
Baptist Church recently. The pastor, Rev.


Jimmy it. Clark, right, and trustees Tom
Mangum, center, Craig Seay, left, and
James Little, not pictured, have been
elected by the church to receive this grant
and to disperse these funds for a heating and
cooling system. West Florida Gas Company
.was low bidder for this service.


Big Bend Health Council Meeting Wednesday
The Big Bend Health Cdun- 2626 Capital Medical Boule- wide Health Council, Ve
cil will meet on October 9 at yard, Tallahassee. ans Administration C
2:00 P.M. EDT in the Corn- The agenda will consist of munity Advisory Group,
municare Center of Tallahas- reports from the Plan Devel- election of officers.
see Community Hospital, opment Committee, State- .The public is invited


eter-
om-
and
d.


SLiterally thousands of people have fled from the fees that banks
Sand S & L's charge for checking accounts.
Such as the monthly base fee you pay just to have the account.
Or the fee (as much as 250 per check) you payjust to write checks.
Or the fee you pay if your balance falls below some (usually high)


minimum.
Or the fee you pay if you overdraw your account.
And where have people fled to? To Sure Chex Checking at
Tyndall Federal.
Where there are no fees!
Where their money earns interest at a high rate (some bank
checking accounts pay no interest), where you get a free Automatic
Teller Machine Card, access to ATM's in 33 states through our 5 ATM
networks, free use of Genie, The Touch-Tone Teller, an automatic copy
of every check you write to help you keep records, and your choice of
2 overdraft protection plans.
Want to flee fees? Come to Tyndall Federal for Sure Check
Checking.
We'll pay you for what banks and S & L's charge you for: your
checking account.
Tyndial Information Service. Call 784-0221 to find out how to
open a Sure Chex Checking Account..


=TYNDALL FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
Where You Belong! Call (904) 769-8921
Panama City: Main Office 909 E. 23rd. St. / Tyndall AFB, Bldg. 913 / Parker ATM Facility, 838 S. Tyndall Parkway. Port St. Joe: 326 Reid Ave.


BY
SHARON
MILLER


RABIES CLINIC
Wewahitchka
Wednesday, October 9 and 16
for Pet Animals
Rabies Shots $6.00 per Animal
Only Healthy Animals
Distemper plus parvo, combined shot will
he available at $6.00 per dog
at City Hall Fire Station
from 1 p.m. till 7 p.m.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL DR. Q. R. HENDERSON
D.V.M., Blountstown
Office: 1-674-5933 or Home 1-674-5670


" ,,A


...


l[w lultl it li, llll
NCUA


PAGE TEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985


.1 .., 41 ,- .. -






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1985 PAGE ELEVEN


. Pates Tour Korea Under New Program Designed for Servicemen
A tour of one of the world's oldest Air Control Center stationed at Osan world. More than 90 percent of them personnel to visit Korea at special Security Area at Panmunjom on tually practicing the ancient
civilizations and a chance to visit with Air Base, for a five-day visit in the are serving one-year tours of duty group rates. Although tour costs vary Korea's Demilitarized Zone, the an- and demonstrating the old w,
a family now stationed on the Korean Republic of Korea (ROK). They were away from their families. according to departure and return cient Changduk Palace in Seoul, life. In contrast, the group was
peninsula combined to make an ideal welcomed by top United States Forces Reunion in Korea was established points, the unique package includes Bulkuksa Temple and the National tour of the massive Hyundai sh
vacation for a Port St. Joe family who in Korea (USFK) officials who briefed in 1981 in recognition of the centennial round-trip air fare, hotel accommoda- Museum in Kyongju, the ancient in Ulsan where modern craft
took part in the Reunion in Korea the group on the American commit- of diplomatic relations between the U. tions and all meals and tours capital of Korea's Shilla Dynasty. work in heavy industry.
program, sponsored by the Korea ment to the ROK and the threat facing S. and the ROK. The program affordably priced for the servicemem- Tour members also had the Throughout the visit partic
National Tourism Corporation peace and security in the area. demonstrates the Republic's appre- bers' families. opportunity to visit the Korean Folk stayed at first class hotels and
(KNTC). t The U. S. Air Force has some citation of American contributions to USFK representatives accom- Village in Suwon. Like a living given the opportunity to di:
Jae J. Pate joined her husband, 10,000 airmen in the Republic of security on the Korean peninsula by panied the Reunion group throughout museum, the Folk Village includes traditional Korean foods ai
Capt. Frank W. Pate, who is the Korea, helping to protect the peace in enabling family members of USFK the program, which includes tours of reproductions of traditional Korean entertained by top Korean mus
training officer for the 603rd Tactical this strategically vital area of the and Department of Defense civilian the United Nations Command Joint houses, complete with villagers ac- and dancers.


crafts
ays of
given a
ipyard
ftsmen
pants
d were
ne on
nd be
iicians


Sandy Soils Need


Generous Portion



of +Good Fertilizer

BY ROY LEE CARTER '." gen content, you'll need from,
County Extension Director two to five pounds of a
We all have to eat and most common balanced analysis
f us enjoy eating vegetables. fertilizer for every 100 sq. ft.
. But to produce abundantly, of garden. On organic soils,
vegetable crops have to eat, I ,you'll need one or two lbs. per
too. And we have to feed 100 .sq. ft. If the soil in your
them fertilizer. However, garden isn't typical of either
fertilizers can be confusing. of these common types, you
What do the numbers on the should have your soil ana-
tag mean? How much of lyzed to determine the best
what kind should we use? kind of fertilizer for your
When and how should the particular need.
fertilizer be applied? You should divide the
amount of fertilizer called for
Florida's sandy soils are CARTER into two applications. About
notoriously infertile. This is a into i half should be~broadcast over
major problem for commer- pounds of phosphorus, in the half should beroadcast or
cial farmers and backyard form of phosphoric acid; and the entire garden a week or'
gardeners alike. You can eight pounds of a potassium two beforeplanting. The rest
improve the fertility of your compound called potash. should be applied in shallow
improve e er y y furrows on both sides of the
garden soil with animal The type, and amount of seed rows at planting time.
manures and other kinds of fertilizer you need will de This procedure is called
organic matter. But, in most pend largely on the kind of banding. The furrows should
situations, you also need 'to soil in your garden. Your be about' si4 inches apart,
add a commercial fertilizer. objective is to add only those and only two or three inches
My information on fertilizers nutrients that your soil deep. Spread the fertilizer
was provided by Extension doesn't already contain in' evely in 'the furrows and
Vegetable Specialist Jim Ste- adequate amounts. YOU ther'fill themwith soil.
-phens, with IFAS at the should remember' that too The amount of fertilizer .
University of Florida. much fertilizer can be as bad yoplacein each furrow will
Plants need a variety of as too little. Of course, if you vary according to the dis-
nutrients, but the major' apply top little, your garden stance between seed rows.
elements you must supply will be unproductive. But, if With narrow rows, you'll
are nitrogen, phosphorus, you add too much, you'll have more furrows in a given
and potassium. These chemi-' waste money and you may area, and just a little ferti-
cals are always listed in that even injure crops. .. lizer in each one. Where the
irder on the fertilizer tag.. In general, an 8-8-8 or rows are fiuther apart, you'll
The tag also. shows 'the,'o10-10-10 analysis fertilizer is' have fewer furrows, -with
quantity of each major ele- best. for sandy soils. For more" fertilizer in each one.
ment in the mix. For exam- muck and peat soils, which Just be: sure to apply the
pie, a- 100 pound bag of 8-8-8 are already high in nitrogen, right amount for your gar-
fertilizer- contains elements '-a-o-12-20 analysis is recom- den, and spread it evenly
as follows: eight pounds of a mended. For sandy soils, and through the furrows.
nitrogen compound, eight other soils with a low nitro-


1st United:
Methodist Church
!0 C8Constitution & Monument
m r3TESCenties Port St. Joe, Florida
GraceMadReedom
CHURCH SCHOOL ... .................. 9:45 A;M.
MORNING WORSHIP .......... ........ 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP.................... 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ......... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL(Wednesday) ......... 7:30 P.M,
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.



NOW AVAILABLE

Runway and Fairway Lot
at Gulf County's private development

CAPE PLANTATION

AIR PARK

Call

Wiley Horton

229-8058
3tc 9119

r R IGl'4=


Custom
Building
to Your


Plans and Specifications,


FREE ESTIMATES
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

"Quality at A Reasonable Price"


NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co.
Mexico Beach, Florida 648-5668
6 -z -


Program to

Screen Pre

Schoolers
The Gulf County School
Board and the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, in coopera-
tion with the Florida Diag-
nostic and Learning Resour-
ces ,System-PAEC and the
Gulf County Health Depart-
ment, is sponsoring a com-,
munity service program to
screen preschool children-
ages three to five years, to
detect potential learning
problems. Screening will be
done in the areas of hearing,
vision, speech and language,
concept formation, fine and
gross motor coordination. If
potential problems are
found, the screening team
will make recommendations
for follow-up.
Each'child who is screened
must be accompanied by a
parent or a legal guardian.
Screening will be at two
sites.' Please use the screen-
ing area closest to your area.
For your convenience, fol-
low the schedule listed be-
low:
For children living in the
Highland View and Port St.
Joe areas- Screening will be
held at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School on October 16;"
For children living in the
Wewahitchka area- Screen-
ing will be held at Wewahit-
chka Elementary School,
Main Street Site, on October
For further information,
call Helen Ramsey at 229-
8256 or 639-2871. .

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to give
special thanks to Mike Mc-
Donald and the crew at
Florida Power for all the
work they did after Hurri-
cane Elena.
'They worked long hours to
insure that we had power as
soon as possible at Cape San
Bias.
We surely appreciate all
their efforts.
Thanks again,
Doug & Jane Scott'
"No one has ever died an
atheist." Plato


Teachers Return from Meeting In Tampa


Elizabeth Howell of High-
land View Elementary
School, and Linda Whitfield,
of4Wewahitchka Elementary
School, have just returned
from attending the Florida
Council on Education Fall
Meeting held in Tampa on
September 26 and 27. Mrs.
Howell and Mrs. Whitfield
were appointed to serve on
the Council by Superinten-
dent Walter Wilder of Gulf
County schools.
The Florida Council on
Elementary Education is a
group of approximately 200
educators who meet semi-
annually to review and re-


search the current education-
al needs of the elementary'
schools of the State of
Florida. Founded in 1952, at
the suggestion of the State
Department of Education,
the Council represents all
facets of elementary educa-
tion.
Council members heard
featured speaker Wayne Hill,
Director of Centers and
Extensions from Florida At-
lantic University, inaugurate
this "Year of the Teacher".
In addressing the convention,
Dr. H. B. Pinkney, Bureau
Chief for Curriculum Ser-
vices, praised all classroom


teachers as "America's Real
Trojans". Research groups
studied the following topics:
Primary Education, Child-
ren of Divorce, Class Size,
Learning, Left-Right Brain
Learning, Teacher Certifica-


tion and Merit Pay, Legal
Aspect of Child Abuse, Neg-
lect Prevention, and De-
velopmental Placement.
Mrs. Jean Phillips repre-
sented Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School at the meeting in


place of council member
Gerald Lewter.

When the Celsius scale was
first devised, 0 was the
boiling point of water, 1000
the freezing point of water.


Ia I n a- e O o Will 0o Wel Wi
Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


ROY SMITH, Aqent


FRANK HAN NON, Agent


WAIJI ~WM


M. -
I eo AVe


-EEI


i-


Associated
Correction Fluid
White correction fluids for typing
errors, photocopies and ballpoint ink.
Fluid penetrates paper and becomes
permanent. _


, Correction Fluid
. DS3-A 10
Thinner
DS3-A 11


$1.19/bt1l.-I 1 C
NOW U BTL.
Reg.O -P
$.66/btl. B
NOW U BTL.


g


Liquid Paper
Correction Fluid
Liquid penetrates the paper and
becomes part of it. Dries quickly,
spill resistant bottle, white.
Reg. $1.39/btl.
Correction Fluid 99
DS3-564-01 NOW BTL.
Reg. $.75/btl.
Thinner 59c
DS3-565-01 NOW 5 BTL.


U'


. Printers
* Publishers
* Office
Supplies


The Star Publishing Co.

OFFICE SUPPLY STORE -


306-08 Williams Avenue


Phone 227-1278


First Presbyterian Church
CO7We---- Sunday Worship... 10 a.m.
tfOt Z 7nOf Nursery Available
f. eo W i, i Adult School ...... 11 a.m.
Wi 1t f;.i v, our NELLE MULLIGAN,
4jfg Vpi/u itfi Minister
/.7iie auvllk PASTORAL COUNSELING
1/ ,,f ui, =227-1756

- o *, -


We Are HERE to Service What We SeN


3M
High
Performance
Packaging Tape

An excellent tape for box sealing or
heavy duty packaging. 2"W x 60 yds.,
3" core. 6 rolls/pack.

Clear
(DA8-3750-2-CR) $4 40
Tan7502TN)
(DA8-3750-2-TN)NOW AL.


I


I


L I I I


I


.











eef Rfound


(5 L O IMRE


BUNDLE NO^^^^^^^ 2.^^^^^^
10 bs hoice iiBEBIe
*mShldr. Roast
10 Lbs. Lan Groun
^^^^^^Beef ^^
12 Lbs. Fryer Le
^My'J~Quar'ters^HH
10 Lbs. B'Iess Stew
^^^^^^Meat ^
8 Lbs. Med. Prki?jptiii
^^^^^Spareribs
50Lb. OAjL J


SBE TUCKER

H.B.'' .-TUNA i


HELPER
7 1/ oz.


99g


N


ROPEIIM S IOtWIDE VALUES


GENERAL MILLS

BISQUICK
40Doz.




R IM STOREWIDE VA .ES


USDA CHOICE
TABLERITE
WHOLE
BEEF
ROUNDS
(65 LB. AVG.)
$ 48
LEI. 1


noSteak
10 Lb hice Sil n
10 b. Etr.La

Grun Chuck
5 Ls.Lea Biess,


BUDL NO*. 4
~10 b hie ls
ChckRos
10Ls Chic Cue
Chc ta


USDACHIC
BIESS

SIRI
(Q 14LB AG.
98


IU-L N .
10 LsCh ic Ron
U.ea
mu"'b...oieCue
~gStIeak


LO O R K S O -II


Del Monte Coin ........... 2 2i 88
Del Monte Green Beans.,...... 2 16. 88
Del Monte Early Garden Peas .. 2 L .
Del Monte Stewed Tomatoes... 2 14 88
Del Monte Fruit Cocktail (Reg. or ) 79
Del Monte Peaches (Reg. or ute) .... i L 79
Del Monte Pear Halves (Reg rut).. 1 O L 9
BettyCrocker Cake Mixes....... ... 88L


DEL MONTE




S. .


ROPE IN STOREWIDE VALUES
Vj-yf~rfrf^-f^-~ifr'^f~i/^r^-ty^^~fr~j*J1*f


Wizard Charcoal Lighter.....
Mahatma Rice............
Roddenbery Whole Dills.....
Roddenbery Kosher Dill Spears
Glad Qt. Storage Bags ......
Glad Gal. Storage Bags .....
Glad Qt Freezer Bags ......
Glad Gal. Freezer Bags......


32oz 1.49

2 o. 1.27

25Sct -$1.29
260ct $1.45
2Oct. $1.37
15 ct. $1.47


- N7 t~PA------


GALLON

CLOROX


ROPE IN STOREWIDE VALUES


ISS
ROST
(FAILYPK


USDA Choice Whole BnlsC Top
USDA Choice Whole New York
USDA Choice Whole Tenderlol
USDA Choice Whole Sirloin Til
USDA Choice Whole Beef Ribs
USDA Choice Whole Chuck Ro
USDA Choice Whole Rib Eyes..
USDA Choice Whole 2-Pc. Ble
Bryan Smoky Hollow SlicedSa
Bryan Jumbo Franks ........
Lykes Meat Wieners.........
Lykes Spiced Luncheon......
IGA Pork Sausage Rolls
Sunnyland Fresh Link Sausag
FRESH FRYER LEG QUA


FLORIDA GOLD

ORANGE

JUICE
64 oz.



ROPE IN STOREWIDE VALUES



EMBERS
CHARCOAL
10 LBS.

$1 49


ROPE IN


STOREWIDE VALUES
^7'^'^**r~y7^{ +.H


I I I I Il




I' '


DAVID RICH'S W oer

Foodliners .. Prices Effective
205 Third St., Port St. Joe Hwy. 71, Wewahitchka October 2-8, 1985


The Sea Horse Country & Western Band will
be on the parking lot of David Rich's IGA,
Port St. Joe, from 3-6 p.m. October 3 to kick
off the Annual IGA Tablerite Beef Round-Up.
WJBU will be on location. We Invite
everybody In St. Joe to turn out to hear this
fine group & to check our great meat buys.


DOUBDR NPAL


5 LBS.


WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


GOLD MEDAL
FLOUR 38
5 LBS.M
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


SOFT PRETTY



WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCO FICATE



SURF
DETERGENT

WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


S... . .
F, ; . . . .


Ch2ck.


on-. ..................

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


Lb.
Lb.
Lb.
Lb.
Lb.
Lb.
Lb.
Lb.
12 oz.
Lb.
12 oz.
Lb.
Lb.
20 oz.


TERS(Packed In 10 Pound Bag) Lb.


$1.78*
12.98
'3.48
'1.68
'1.98
'1.58
'3.48
'1.38
'1.48
$1.68
880
'1.28
88,_
'2.48
39-


":,',," ....'"IGA lpen Top Bread ...... 22o.. $129
S TRAILBLAZER IGA Dbunkin Sticks ......... .. 990
-+ + + ..... iGAWheatBread ......... 1 950


ROPE INSTOREWDE VALUES


STANDARD


16 OZ. CANS


RO .194fwEVLE


VISINEEYE DROPS ............. .s1". I1$
LISTERINE MOUTHWASH ........ 2. $319
Efferdent Denture Cleanser.... ...Ws'249
Sinutab M.S. TABLETS ........... 24's $32

JENO
PIZZAS .9.. 99
Ore Ida Crinkle Cuts .......... s. $259:
McKenzie Broccoli Spears... 2. 2 ''99 .
IGA Chopped Spinach......... 2 toi. .8
Tropicana Orange Juice ........ i. $.l9 g
Stilwell Strawberries ...........M. $12
Morton Dinners ............... sl. 99
IGA Whipped Topping ........ 12.. 12 99-
Downyf lake Jumbo Waffles ... 12s. 89!
IGA Ice Cream...... ..%pumuids <$-19
Meadow Gold Ice Cream Sand. pa $136k
DAIR EARMN


Om-altmalt P~n* Maana


Sealtest LNL YoguI ...
Sealtest LNL Yogurt ... 3


12 oz.
I oz.


Kraft Cheese (Mild or Med, Cheddar) I oz.
Kraft Phil. Cream Cheese soz.


79.
$129
W


NABISCO PREMIUM
SALTINES


19


ROPErns.oRwDE VAiUES


RONCO

Mac. & Cheese

DINN-ERS


71/4 oz
VROPEIM SlRMWDEVAW 4


DEL MONTE

BANANAS


California Oranges.


3 b. tray


RED DELICIOUS,
GOLD DELICIOUS
& RED ROME
L.APPLES
APPLES Bag


l~ 4b. bag


9 Iceberg Lettuce...


Ga. Red Sweet Potatoes

Fresh Green Broccoli ..

Fancy Pole Beans .......


Green Cabbage


2heads100


.... .trayS

....... tray 7

... .. lb.


.0.0000*


Vine-Ripened Tomatoes


h.. 980

. lb. 59


We Carry A Full Line of GARDEN SEED & Fertilizer


Red Emperor or White Seedless Grapes


0 0 0


Ib. 69


TENDER OKRA, BELL PEPPERS,
YELLOW SQUASH or
SLICING CUCUMBERS


99


FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW! Shelled, Blanched and Quick Frozen

BUTTERBEANS, BUTTERPEAS & PEAS


FLORIDA RED
or WHITE


5 lb.
bag


99'


b. box


WESSON
OIL
48 OUNCE BOTTLE


~T /,'
A,)/
1*~.
A'
I,
(I


Ig
tray


GRAPEFRUIT



$1.99


N


;' I; I I


I I --Amw-Emmm-


'* .. .


i." .II . .


I


. .. . .













SRK Pride


GAME


Stands Tall,


- FRIDAY, 8:00


Shark Stadium


St. Joe vs.


Havana


This Page

Sponsored by:

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

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

Beach Lumber Co.
Call 648-5014 for AIYour Building Needs

Butler's Rest. & Lounge
Come by After the Game Phone 227-1386

Buzzett's Drug Store
S Your Rexali 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

COSTIN'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 i Jacque
Yeager 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


e *: ~


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,


I ~7r


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
4 Williams, Jason Hammac, Josh Jenkins, Doug Robinson, Drew Richards, Terry Farmer,
Curtis Ray, Arthur North and assistant coach Rick Hatcher.


..-


Sept. 13
Sept. 20
Sept. 27
Oct. 4


Oct. 11
Oct. 18
Oct. 25
Nov. 1
Nov. 8
Nov. 15
Nov. 22


Wewahitchka .............. ...


Monticello ...... .. .....


BayHigh .. ......... ......
Havana ......... . . .
Walton County ............ .... .


Blountstown,....................
Port St. Joe Jr. Varsity vs. Wakulla JV
Florida High . . . . .
Gulf Breeze. .. ......... . .
Wakulla. . . . . .
Sne ds . . . .


Home
Home
There
Home
There
Home
Home
There
There
There
There


VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Standhig, Debble 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.
in


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.


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


Good Luck Champions!
Raffield Fisheries
Phone 229-8229

Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013

Roche Furniture
209 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1730

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

The Video Merchant
316 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8787


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


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


I


*


*