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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02694
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 16, 1987
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: UF00028419:02694

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-NINTH YEAR, NUMBER 46


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1987


II


O25STITUTION

256 Per Copy


"Somebody's Going to Get Hurt"



Prediction Made by Residents If Driving On Beach Isn't Curtailed


A delegation from Cape Breeze
subdivision on St. Joseph Peninsula
kept the controversy over driving on
the beach alive Tuesday morning, by
entering their collective voices in
opposition.
The opposition was filed in a
letter, signed by 27 residents of Cape
Breezes and read to the County
Commission by Bob Schneider.
Schnneider said the residents
were asking for a prohibition of
vehicular traffic on the beach because
of the abuses by several of the
operators in driving at high speeds in
areas of high population density,
driving at high and reckless speeds
and destroying vegetation seaward of
the dune line. Schneider said the
enforcement measures at the beaches
just were not adequate to curb these
activities. Schneider observed that at
one time this was the only method of
access to fishing areas on the
Peninsula but declared that there
were now accesses all along the beach
from the road which runs down the
middle of the peninsula. "It is no
longer necessary to drive down the
beach to get to the fishing areas", he
observed.
Randy Moore, another resident of
the subdivision, said, "The issue is
safety. I like to drive on the beach,
myself, but I can't trust a drunk,
driving recklessly on the beach in a
four-wheel drive to watch out after my
two-year-old son. Somebody's going to
get run over and hurt or killed if the
present practice is allowed to con-
tinue", he stated.
Moore went on to point out, "You
can't say anything 1o those who are


creating a hazard. They just laugh at
you and drive away".
Both men charged that there was
not enough visible enforcement in the
area. Moore pointed out he had seen a
Deputy drive up and greet a man in a
vehicle parked on the beach, and after
the Deputy left, the man resumed
driving in a reckless and dangerous
manner.
Chief Deputy Mike White, who
was representing Sheriff Al Harrison,
absent from the meeting, said, "We
don't have the manpower to be
everywhere on the beach all the time.
We patrol it regularly and we make
cases, but we're spread too thin to
catch every infraction".
White said the speed limit on the
beach was not enforceable. "We
won't pursue a vehicle on the beach
because we think to do so would be to
compound the danger problem".
White said the Sheriff was to get
some help from a Marine Patrol
airplane in beach patrols and the
Marine Patrol has also volunteered to
be of assistance to the Department in
ground patrol as well. "This should
beef up our enforcement consider-
ably", White said, but he still pointed
out the enforcement officers would be
spread thin in the area.
The Commission told the delega-
tion they were going to try their new
rules and regulations for driving for a
while before considering a total ban
for driving on the beach. Chairman
Billy Branch has identified such a
consideration as "a bullet we're going
to have to bite", but has not gone on
record as endorsing a complete ban of
driving on the beach as several media


sources have reported.
The new beach driving regula-
tions will be introduced for adoption at
the next meeting of the board. The
new regulations call for increased
permit prices, limiting sales, stiffer
fines and prohibitions for racing or
pulling skiiers on the beach.
The stiffer regulations are de-
signed to remove the disruptive
element from the beaches and allow
continued, sensible use of the beach
by vehicles.
LITTER ORDINANCE
In an ordinance with similar
ability to stir public emotions, the
Commission introduced for the first
reading, their own version of an
anti-litter ordinance, which will be up
for adoption in two weeks.
Bothered by continued practices
of dumping garbage in unlikely spots
throughout the county, the Commis-
sion took the step in an attempt to
make their landfill operations more
efficient and effective. Director of the
operation, Sam Graves, Jr., asked for
the ordinance to give his department
more teeth in controlling the tendency
to litter throughout the county.
The ordinance prohibits dumping
anywhere except in places provided
by the County, excepts on private
property where prior consent of the
owner has been given. The new
ordinance specifically prohibits put-
ting debris or litter in any lake, river
or stream or tidal waters in the
county.
The new law allows fines to be
levied if reasonable proof is'given as
to the guilt of those littering, and
provides a fine of $500M or imprison-


ment for 60 days, or both.
PRISON EXPENSES
Clerk Benny Lister advised the
Commission they have new medical
expense invoices totaling $2,756 for


prisoners' medical attention. Lister
said these bills are in addition to some
$12,000 in charges presented at the
last meeting of the Commission. "I
am telling you about this because we


only had $3,500 in the budget for this
item this year", Lister said.
Doug Birmingham asked why
there are so many prisoner medical
(Continued on Page 3)


ii


A delegation from Gulf Breeze subdivision on St. driving on the beaches. Bob Schneider is shown addressing
Joseph Peninsula, presents a letter from their 23 the County Commission Tuesday, saying a certain element
neighbors, asking that the County Commission prohibit is causing considerable danger in his subdivision.


Slight


Damage


To Boat

Fire caused only slight damage to
a. fishing boat being repaired at
Raffield Fisheries dock Tuesday
morning, according to Gene Raffield,
manager of the local industry.
Raffield said the fire was caused
in the engine room of the boat when
repairmen crossed some electrical
wires while installing some new
equipment on the vessel. "It set off a
fire in the bilge, which was quickly
brought under control with extin-
guishers", Raffield said. "Damage
was less than a thousand dollars", he
continued.
Port St. Joe's Volunteer Fire
Department answered the call to the
alarm, but the blaze was out by the
time they arrived.
Raffield's fishery complex was
completely destroyed by a multi-
million dollar fire in November, 1983.
The firm has since been built back
and is now in full operation.


Mexico Beach -Hires


Engineer to Make


Request for Permits


Employees of Raffield Fisheries rest after fighting a
fire Tuesday morning in the hold of the boat they are on.
Assessing damages are Harold Raffield (in stripped


shirt), one of the owners, and a company maintenance
technician Jack Levins (on the ladder). The fire was
caused by an electrical problem.


Rotary District Governor Visits Club


Rotary District Governor, Jargo
Clark, of Madison, paid his official


annual visit to the Port St. Joe Rotary
Club Thursday of last week. Clark met


Rotary District Governor Jargo Clark of Madison, left, thanks local club
president, Dr. Dan OIuncan, for the fine reception shown him in his official visit
here last Thursday


with club members in an informal
assembly meeting Wednesday eve-
ning to discuss the aims of Rotary
International and the local club.
In his official visit address
Thursday, Clark developed the theme
of Rotary for the current year: United
In Service and Dedicated to Peace.
The Governor used an example of
service to people, by citing the story of
Dr. Mode Stone, a nephew of the late
T. H. Stone, who lived for so long in
Port St. Joe. Dr. Stone was provided
the money to go to college by a
benefactor. Stone rose to the position
of Dean of the School of Education of
FSU. He was responsible for the
creation of a foundation which has
funded higher education for nearly
50,000 students. "The benefactor
funded $75.00 for Stone to go to college
and his accomplishments funded a
way for thousands of others to attend.
That's service above self", Clark said.
On an international scale, the
District Governor called. attention to
the "Polio Plus" program, which has
as its aim wiping polio from the face
of the earth. "Polio is still raging in
third world countries and for only 12
cents per child, Rotary is trying to
protect the little children of the
world", he pointed out.
Governor Clark stressed that the
Rotary Foundation program, which


funds an exchange of students with
other nations, is working for peace.
"Peace will not come through the
antics of the do-gooders and the
demonstrators of the world", Clark
pointed out. "Peace will only come as
a result of individual contacts. Peace
requires common sense and reason
between people", Clark pointed out.

>

Counter Sales of
The Star Going
Up August 1
The Star will raise its news-
stand paper sales price, effective
with the first issue in the month of
August.
The increase in across the
counter sales of the paper is being
brought about by the new state
sales tax against paper sales and
to give vendors a slight increase in
revenue.
Effective August 6, single copy
prices of The Star will be 30 cents,
which will include the sales tax.
The new price will eliminate the
need to be bothered with the penny
exchange due to the sales tax levy.


The Town of Mexico Beach
employed Baskerville Donovan En-
gineers Tuesday evening,, to pursue
permits to construct docks on the west
side of their boat canal.
According to Councilman Al Ca-
they, one of the supporters of the
project, the dock would eventually
extend from the Gulf of Mexico
entrance of the canal, all the way back
to Highway 98, Cathey said. "A dock
on the west bank of the waterway
would serve two purposes", Cathey
said. "It would make the canal more
useable by the public and it would
prevent a lot of the caving in of the
bank causing a need to dredge the
channel", he pointed out.
In addition, the Mexico Beach
Council has instructed BDE to ask for
permits from controlling agencies to
replace 300 feet of existing bulkhead
structure near the Gulf end of the
canal. "The bulkhead has deteriorat-
ed over the years until it is just falling
in", Cathey said. He pointed out that
BDE will be requesting permits to
construct a bulkhead for the full
length of the canal from the Gulf, back
to Highway 98, but that only the first
300 feet would be built in the very near
future. "While we are asking for
permits, we had just as well ask for all
of them at one time", Cathey said.


Cathey pointed out that the first
300 feet of bulkhead will require a
different type permit than the re-
mainder of the canal because of state
control lines. The permits remain in
effect for a period of five years.
The Mexico Beach Commissioner
said the City already has preliminary
drawings of the bulkhead and docking
facilities. "These projects will cost a
lot of money and we're not wanting to
spend any more than we have to
before we see if we can get the
necessary permits", he pointed out.
Working drawings on the structures
wouldn't be commissioned until the
permits are approved.
A project has just been complet-

ed, repairing the seawall at the
entrance to the canal, which was
heavily damaged by Hurricane Kate
two years ago.
Cathey said the initial payment to
Baskerville Donovan for their ser-
vices would be $9,000. "This is the only
way to go", Cathey said. "When you
get to dealing with these permit
people, you don't get anywhere unless
you have someone requesting your
permit who knows what they are
doing."
The Mexico Beach council will
borrow the funds to provide the
engineering service.


Local Governments Begin

Preparation on Budget
All facets of Gulf County government will begin the process of drawing up a
new budget for fiscal 1987-88 this week. All government budgets in the county,
including municipal budgets, must be prepared and a tentative figure furnished
the general public in publication of the TRIM report, which is mailed to every
tax-payer. The report informs tax payers of what they can reasonably expect
when their tax bills are received in November.
The Gulf County School Board will start off the budget drawing process this
morning (Thursday) in a 11:00 a.m., session in the Board's meeting room in the
Gulf County Courthouse.
The School Board budget is due in the State Department of Education office
by July 1 of each year, but a change in the schedule of dispersal of state school
funds has made this impossible. State funds make up a major source of revenue
for the School Board budget.
The Gulf County Commission will meet in their first public session Monday
night at 7:30 p.m.
Chairman Billy Branch said the Commission especially wants public input
to the budget plan this year because of the many requests for spending the
county has already received.
Clerk Benny Lister has said that honoring all requests already in hand
would probably push the mill rate over the 10-mill ceiling.
The County is faced with expanding requirements from the Department of
Environmental Regulation for more costly and more sophisticated waste
disposal methods and dwindling state and federal funds.


I

















The resurrection of the 911
question over in neighboring
Bay County last week remind-
ed us of the fact that we
haven't heard from our own
attempts to establish the
central emergency number
here in Gulf County lately. It
sort of got lost in the shuffle,
we guess, in between the
permitted landfills, driving on
the beach and whatever hap-
pened to the rocket fuel plant.
Still, the 911 question is a
viable one, which doesn't
deserve to be shuffled off into
obscurity.
Believe it or not, our
county is growing, considerab-
ly; and a lot of that growth is
elderly, retired people. These
are the ones who especially
need the 911 system, in order
to make their emergencies as
easy to cope with as possible.
The next largest growth
age in our county is children.
For a few years, there, the
growth of the very young
population in our county was
at a standstill or even losing
ground. That situation has
changed.
These younger people
need 911 as much as or maybe
even more than the elderly.
Why?
Simply because it is much
easier to remember one num-


The show with the highest
ratings on TV last week had to
be the Oliver North show.
Oliver and his testimony
probably drew a larger au-
dience than did Jim, and
Tammy Bakker when they
appeared on "Nightline" a
few weeks ago.
Oliver came along just, in,
tim,, t-Almo, a.all.-pblic
interest in the Iran-Contra
affair had faded away into the
sunset. You could even say,
truthfully, that people were
getting bored with the repiti-
tious news releases concern-
ing the involvement of the
President, this Cabinet mem-
ber or that Cabinet member;
this Congressman or that
Congressman. The Iran-
Contra affair was becoming so
blase on TV they probably
couldn't even get a beer
company to sponsor them, if
the matter were to go on
prime time in the evening.
But, Ollie has breathed new
life back into the public
interest in the matter and


ber to call in an emergency
than it is to remember the
number for the police depart-
ment, another number for the
sheriff's department, still an-
other for the ambulance, and
yet another for the fire
department.
There are other emergen-
cy numbers, also, but you get
the picture.
We do not think we need
Enhanced 911 in Gulf County
as yet. Enhanced 911 is an
expensive operation, even
though the job it performs is
almost like a live-in compan-
ion for everyone with a
telephone. The 911 system
would be a tremendous asset
to our county and its people. It
is relatively inexpensive and
can be paid for by just a few
pennies being added to the
telephone bill over a short
period of time. When we offer
this description we are talk-
ing, literally, about a few
pennies and a short period of
time. We're talking about 50
cents or less and we're
talking about 12 months or
less.
We agree, the 911 project
doesn't have the. flair of some
other projects we might get
ourselves involved in, but
there are few projects any
more needed.


rekindled the fire which seems
to us to be a hopeful ingredient
for a few Presidential candi-
date stars.
Oliver North appears not
only to be a good Marine, but
he is an entertaining witness
as well. There is never a dull
moment in his hearings. If
Ollie, himself, isn't dropping a
..juicy quote or interesting
tid-bit,. then his attorney
Brendan Sullivan is spicing up
the show.
If we ever get in deep
trouble and need a top-notch
attorney to plead an otherwise
hopeless case, we want Bren-
dan Sullivan to be on our side.
In the meantime, we don't
think one of the members of
the Senate committee made
any points for themselves
when he publicly stated, prior
to hearing the testimony, "I
don't care what he says, I'm
not going to believe him!"
Way to go, Senator! That
was just the proper statement
to go along with the Indepen-
dence Day holiday.


Comments


911 Subject



Revived


You been keeping up with the
weather lately? Northwest Florida
had record highs every day last week.
I kind'a got a chuckle out of those
weather guys as they kept repeating,
"It's hot out there today," "Sure go-
ing to be a hot one." "Stay near the air


conditioner", etc. Listen, when I see
that map and they've got 97 written
across where I live, I don't need
nobody to tell me it's hot. And we can
take this thing one step further, when
you stroll outside to pick up the morn-
ing paper and the sweat starts runn-


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


Hunker Down with Kes


Big Klu, Ollie North,

Both Heavy Hitters

by Kesley Colbert


ing down your back you don't need
a weatherman or a fancy map of the
local area with 970 across your town to
tell you that it's hot.
Since we got started on the
weather many people are saying that
it's changed in the last few years. You


THURSDAY, JULY 16,1987


know, they contend that it's colder in
the winter and hotter in the summer
than it used to be, or is supposed to be.
Many folks believe that we have more
storms that we used to have. Now,
I've got this theory about the strange
happenings with the weather over the
past few years. It all stems from those
rocket ships we've been sending out
into space. Everytime one of those
things go up they bust a hole in the
ionosphere. And everyone knows what
happens when you get a hole in your
ionosphere things start leaking in;
or maybe it's leaking out. It's those
leaks that cause our weather changes.
Of course there just might be
another side to this story that I don't
think those weather guys have
thought of. It could have been extra
hot this past week 'cause we're down
in the middle of July. You know what I
mean? It's time for watermelons, the
All-Star game and extra hot weather.
It's the American weay. Listen, dog
days will be here before you know it.
It just seems to me to me that it all goes
together July, watermelons, All-
Star baseball and extra hot weather. I
watched most of the All-Star game
last night and I tried to be interested
and even enthused about the game. I
couldn't get into it. Shucks, it doesn't
seem like an All-Star game unless
Stan Musial is on first, Eddie Mat-
hews is at third, Mickey Mantle and
Ted Williams are in the outfield, and
Ford and Spahn are on the hill. Do you
remember the excitement when
they'd let big Ted Kluszewski pinch
hit in the eighth?
That daggum Kluszewski got me
into all kind of trouble once. Big Klu
(Continued on Page 3)


Letters.


. .


to the Editor


Grocery Bags

Dear Sir:
This letter is directed towards
those who purchase sacks to bag
groceries.
Please continue to use the brown
paper sacks. Plastic sacks are
satisfactory for some articles, but the
present type of container works just
fine. As a paper producing communi-
ty, it seems ludicrous to consider any
other type of bagging material.
If one cares, to contemplate a-
possible bottom line if there is a
reduced market for the paper pro-
ducts sold by the local paper
company, there will be a reduced
number of groceries purchased.
Yours sincerely,
Mrs. Marjorie Parker

Enjoys Articles
Dear Mr. Ramsey,
In your "spare" time please call
Dot and Frank Hannon and tell them
how much we enjoyed the article of
their trip to Chinai. Since I am pretty
sure I'll never get to China, reading
their article was almost as good as
being there.
While I'm handing out bouquets
please tell Mr. Kesley Colbert his
articles never fail to give us many
laughs and chuckles.
Third bouquet you, Mr. Ramsey
are a fine editor!
Sincerely,
Adalyn N. LeHardy


Things Haven't Exactly Stood Still Here In Port St. Joe, Believe It or Not!


BELIEVE IT, OR NOT, things
have changed here in Port St. Joe. As
a matter of fact, things have changed
considerably. '
It was brought home to me in an
unusual manner during the past two
weeks, just how much change has
been brought about in Port St. Joe
during-the past 20 years or so.
A couple of weeks ago, I was
called on to give a short report to the
,graduating class of 1967, as to just
Nvhat changes had come about here in
our community during the past 20
, years.
I had the same first reaction you
probably have when one starts talking
about change here. That reaction is
"Nothing ever changes in Port St.
Joe".
Does it?
I confess the first report was
given to the gathered members of the
class of 1967, right off the top of my
head. I couldn't think of too many
things which had changed in the past
20 years, so I tried to at least ingest a
smile or two into the report.
I told them about the Centennial
Building being painted, a new trash


truck being purchased, the new yellow
fire truck and other things which
might give the indication that Port St.
Joe was moving right along with the
times.


the listeners.
The second group, the 1962
graduates, were meeting on July
Fourth. I can understand where they
may have been on the horns of a


ETA OIN SHRDLU

|. By: Wesley R. Ra


THEN, ONE OF those 1967
graduates apparently told a 1962
graduate, who was supposed to meet
with his class members on the
following Saturday, and the same
invitation came along again.
These class reunion people are
certainly strapped for someone to
come talk to them. Honest, it's not all
that bad ... for the speaker. In these
two instances, it was plenty bad for


the trouble to look back through some
old newspaper files to get a few more
facts about the cha ages in our
community during the last 25 years.
The class of 1962 heard a few more


msey


dilemma in selecting a speaker for
their meeting with it being held on a
holiday and all.
Even so, they were scraping the
bottom of the barrel for a speaker,
and I told them so.
I don't speak very well, but they.
insisted.

THINGS HAVEN'T STOOD still
here in Port St. Joe, believe it or not.
This second time around, I took


hard facts about changes than did the
class of 1967, for which I offer my
apologies to the class of '67. On first
blush, I thought there wasn't much
change, so there was no use in going to
too much trouble to look up something
which hadn't happened.
Well, you would have thought I
had spent a full month doing nothing
but research on the matter. They were
all interested in such items as the
Centennial Building being painted, a


ne rs rc eigprhsd


new trash truck being purchased, a
new yellow fire truck, etc.
They thought it was "cool" that
the schools are air conditioned now;
that the largest parking lot in town
was at the high school and that school
institutions like Margaret Biggs and
Coach Craig had now retired. Of
course, one of the classes didn't have
a PA system and thought I said they
were IN an institution, but I straight-
ened that out.

ACTUALLY THERE WERE sev-
eral things that had changed during
the past 20 to 25 years.
Back in the middle to early '60's,
we had three automobile agencies
here in Port St. Joe. Now we have one.
During that period of time, we had
four clothing stores in town, now there
are only two which deal only in
clothing.
On the other hand, we have three
variety-type stores in town now and
we had only one then.
We had only two main business
streets then, but we have five now. We


had only one bank then and a small
savings and loan. Now, we have two
banks, a strong S&L and two sizeable
credit unions and all of them have a
substantial financial base.
We had only 4,000 registered
voters in the county back in 1962, but
now there are some 7,200 registered
voters.
We had no fast food outlets back in/
1962 or 1968, but we are blessed with
them now.
We couldn't buy, beg or steal a
new bridge back in 1962, but we have
three new high-rise bridges in various
stages of planning and construction
today.
The postoffice, the courthouse and
the telephone company have all
changed locations and expanded since
1962.
Last, but now least, we had a
spring and fall term of court back in
1962, but we have court sessions every
month now.
All of these changes may not be
considered for the better, but you
can't deny things DO change here in
Port St. Joe.


-THE STAR-
Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avenue,
Port St. Joe, Florida
by The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL
Wesley R. Ramsey ..... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ........ Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey......... Office Manager
Shiriey Ramsey ................ Typesetter


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


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY YEAR. $10.00 SIX MONTHS, IN COUNTY-58.00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15.00 SIX MOS.. OUT OF COUNTY-S$0.00
OUT OF U.S -ONE YEAR. $16.00
TO ADVERTISERS In case of error or omi lsons In advertisements, the
publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount
received for such advertisement.
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
vinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.


,g% Tides for St. Joseph's Bay


July 16
July 17
July 18
July 19
July 20
July 21
July 22
July 23


Time Ht.
11:37a.m.H .9
5:50 a.m. H1.1
6:01a.m. H 1.4
6:30a.m. H 1.6
7:09 a.m. H 1.7
7:55 a.m. H 1.8
8:47 a.m. H 1.8
9:34 a.m. H 1.9 .


(I'


Ratings


Time
8:54 p.m.
4:54 p.m.
4:55 p.m.
5:34 p.m.
6:13 p.m.
6:55 p.m
7:45 p.m.
8:30 p.m.


L


m.-Mmoommov


L,










SHAD

SPHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell




College Fraternities
I WANTED TO join a fraternity when I was in college.
College fraternities are funny organizations. You don't just walk up
and ask to join one. They have to ask you.
One of my older brothers belonged to a fraternity while in school at
Florida State University. I also had several friends who were members of
various fraternities.
Although I was never a member of any recognized fraternity, I
learned from my brother and some of my friends a few of the reasons
fraternities exist.
I also gained considerable insight from several fraternity parties I
attended while in school.
Below are a few of the reasons, I believe, fraternities exist and people
continue to join them. These conclusions are my own and may or may not
be true because I was never invited to a fraternity meeting, or, for that
matter, either of the two parties I attended.
+++++
WHEN A PERSON joins a fraternity, if they don't already know, they
are taught how to:
-Look comfortable wearing a suit or a coat and tie.
-Act like a politician without really being one.
-Sneeze without anyone hearing them.
-Spoon soup out of a bowl backwards and never spit it out, no matter
how bad it tastes or how hot it is.
-Eat without giving any indication that they are about to starve to
death.
-Sit around after drinks (many) and dinner (little) and "chit-chat"
without yawning.
-Wipe their mouths with a napkin even though it doesn't need it.
-Expel body gasses without being detected.
-Look at and converse with boring people while actually taking a
nap.
-Get drunk and sing songs and-or yell loud at football games.
-Look at a sexy girl wearing a revealing dress and act like they're
not excited.
-Organize projects, like beer busts, weekend parties and panty
raids.
THERE ARE MANY other social amenities that are taught and
learned in fraternities, most of which I am not familiar with or
understand.
I was, however, drafted and served a short while in two little known
fraternities while in school. They were not big and I'm not certain they
exist today. They were the "Felta Thi Twice" and the "Tappa
Keg-o-Lite" fraternities.
I always wanted to join a real fraternity.


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16,1987 Page Three

Boy Scouts Washing Cars Saturday
Boy Scout Troop 350 from Mexico 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Beach will be having a car wash at the Proceeds will be used to aid the
Sing Store on Saturday, July 18 from troop in activities.


U t4 ANNUAL
'U4~**


Hanlon Lion of the Year


The Port St. Joe Lion's Club
Last Rites for
Maurice E. Teague
Maurice E. Teague, 65, of Douglas
Landing passed away last Thursday
at Gulf Pines Hospital. He had been a
resident of Gulf County since 1978 and
had served in both the U.S. Army and
U.S. Air Force.
He is survived by: his mother,
Gladys Lorison of Maryland; one
daughter and son-in-law, Murlene and
Dave Buennagel of Hacienda Heights,
Calif.; four sister-in-laws, Hazel John-
son of Myrtle Beach, S.C., Allene
Rhodes of Howard Creek, Nina
Repshire of Wewahitchka and Vera
Burge of Port St. Joe; two brother-in-
laws, William Rhodes of Howard
Creek and Clyde Sanford of St. Joe
Beach; five grandchildren and four
great grandchildren.
Graveside funeral services will be
held Friday at 10:00 a.m. at the family
plot in Riverside Cemetery at Albany,
Georgia. .
Arrangements are by Gilmore
Funeral Home.


annual installation of officers and
awards banquet was held at Butler's
Restaurant last month. Outgoing
Lion's Presdient Rex Buzzett present-
ed the awards and Lion's member Bob
Moore instructed the new officers and
directors of their upcoming oblig-
ations and responsibilities.
The new officers and directors
are: president,. Al Scheffer; 1st vice
president, Rocky Comforter; 2nd vice
president, Jim Cooley; 3rd vice
president, Ed Creamer; secretary -
treasurer, JimnKrebs; 1 year director,
Phil Barton; 1 year director, Tom
Gibson; 2 year director, Lawrence
Bowen; 2 year director, Albert Cain;
Tail Twister, Jim Sealey; Lion
Tamer, Benny Lister; past president,
Rex Buzzett. Certificate of awards
were given to Lion members Ken
Murphy, Jim Cooley and Waylon
Graham for their outstanding service.
A plaque was given to Tommy Pitts
for his outstanding service as Lion's
secretary treasurer fqr the last four
years. The Lion of the Year plaque
was given to James Hanlon for his
outstanding service in the 4th annual
Lion's Run for Sight road race.


No Time for Digging
The song writer, a long time ago, penned the words, "Mad dogs and
Englishmen get out in the noon day sun", chiding both for doing what had to be
done, even though the sun was beating down mercilessly outside. Charlie Smith
is neither a mad dog or an Englishman, but he didn't let the bright sun, which
precipitated a 95 degree day in Port St. Joe last Thursday, deter him from
digging a ditch in which to place a new sewer line to his place of business here in
Port St. Joe. Charlie said the ditch had to be dug, even if it was too hot for
digging ditches.


Driving

expenses all of a sudden. "I don
remember us having this
expense for prisoners", he sai
Chief Deputy (Mike White se
charges are largely because the
usually about 25 prisoners in t
now where they were only eighl
during the. time Birminghan
referring to.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business mattel
Commission:
.-Decided to invoice Bay
$15,000 for accepting Mexico
solid waste. A charge of $3,0
year has been made for the serv
about the past 10 years, accord
Sam Graves.
-Graves suggested the
begin phasing out some of thi
waste collection trailer sites i
dais continue setting fire I
trailers. Graves said the nev
litter ordinance would give the
sufficient leverage to control ur
dumping.
-Tabled a request from tl
of Port St. Joe to initiate a fiv
gasoline tax in the county fo
building purposes. The deadli


(Continued from Page 1)

't ever levying the tax for this year was June
much 1.
id. -Agreed to send a letter of
aid the support to Colonel Oliver North,
ere are expressing the Board's appreciation
he jail for his devotion to duty and patriot-
t^ .,, ism.


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N'


Kesley
(Continued rm Page 2)
as you know, cut out the sleeves in his
uniform so they wouldn't restrict the
movement of his super large arms. I
watched him in the '56 All-Star game
and immediately Went out and cut the
sleeves off of my uniform. I told the
guys that me and old Klu had about
the same size arms so I was "forced"
to cut out the sleeves. The guys got to
laughing so hard we had to call off the
baseball game.
When I got home that afternoon
my Mom wasn't laughing. You see,
my uniform also sometimes doubled
as one of my best summer shirts. I ex-
plained to Mom about Big Klu and all,
and about needing to cool off on an ex-
tra hot July day and about running in-
to the bear on the way home and I was
lucky as he only pulled my sleeves off.
Mom didn't give a hoot about "Big
Klu", she says you're supposed to be
hot in the middle of July and she'd
already heard the one about the bear.
I wish I'd known about another mid-
summer classic back in 1956. That's
the Ollie North Contra hearings
classic. Well shucks, I should have
thought to ask Mom if we couldn't
have a Senate investigative hearing
on the matter of the missing sleeves.
If I could just have done half as well
as Ollie I might not a'got the whipp-
ing.
Respectfully,
Kesley


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Page Four The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16,1987


Wewahitchka Teacher Attends

Political Science Seminar


Debra Betts, a teacher at Wewa-
hitchka High School, has successfully
completed a two-week intensive semi-
nar m American Two-Party Govern-
ment sponsored jointly the Univer-
sity of West Florida's Rayburn-Dirk-
sen Institute and the Taft Institute for
Two-Party Government. The Director
of the Taft Seminar was Dr. James
Witt, Chairman of the Department of
Political Science.
The Taft Seminar was held at the
University of West Florida from June
15-26 and was specially designed for
elementary and high school teachers
who teach the U.S. Constitution,
political processes, and citizen re-
sponsibility in their classrooms. 28
Florida and Alabama teachers, libra-
rians and administrators received
scholarships to attend the seminar for
which they received graduate aca-
demic credit.
"Teachers of the teachers" at
Taft Seminars are academics, prac-
ticing politicians, Republicans and
Democrats, political party leaders,
and elected officials.
Over a two week period, the
teachers interacted with these politi-
cal experts. Without doubt they left
the seminar as previous teachers
have enriched and stimulated to
make the United States Constitution,
two-party government, and the citi-
zen's role come alive for their
students.
The informal discussions with
political professionals and indepth
lectures, are two reasons why many
teachers have found the Taft semi-
nars to be a once-in-a-lifetime exper-
ience. Two 1986 Taft teachers put it
this way:

Final Plans for

Cross and Wood
Final plans for the wedding of
Tonya Michelle Cross and Ashley Lee
Wood have been announced. Marriage
vows will be exchanged on Saturday,
July 18 at 6:00 p.m. in the First
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe. A
reception will be held immediately
following the ceremony in the church
social hall.
All friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend.


"Throughout the Seminar I kept
thinking how fortunate I was to have


Debra Betts


participate in a course that combines
political science and practical politics
in such a pragmatic, stimulating, and
effective way."
"I never expected to gain so much
first-hand information. The seminar
was a joy I hope I am able to pass on
my experience to my future stu-
dents."
32 colleges and universities across
the nation were chosen to sponsor Taft
Seminars for Teachers in 1987. 1,000
teachers and more than 1,000
Republican and Democratic politi-
cians will take part.
The Taft Seminars for Teachers is
a program of the Taft Institute for
Two-Party Government.. The Taft
Institute, named for the late Ohio
Senator Robert A. Taft, is an
educational organization, nonpartisan
and nonprofit. It is supported by
contributions from individuals, corp-
orations, and foundations. The natio-
nal offices are located at 420 Lexing-
ton Avenue, New York City, 10170.
Marilyn Chelstrom is president.


Turvaville and

Cooper Are Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry G. Turvaville
of Tallahassee announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Angelena
Kaye Turvaville to John Jackson
Cooper, III of Tallahassee. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Cooper,
Jr. of Tallahassee.
Angie is the granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jarrell B. "Smokey" Smith
of Highland View.
An April 1988 wedding is planned.

McLawhons Visit
Kyle, Ryan and Rachel McLaw-
hon, children of George and Joy
McLawhon of Arlington, Texas, have
returned home after spending a week
with their grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
George McLawhon, Sr., Aunt Edith
and family and Uncle Mike and
family.


Mr. and Mrs. Cecil G. Costin, Sr.


Happy 21st
Debbie Beasley
Love,
Robert


Are you looking for an educational
program for your preschooler (2-4
years) this fall? Now is your chance to
register and save 50 percent on
enrollment fees.
Kids Instructional Day Service
(K.I.D.S.) offers a daily preschool
program for two, three and four'year
olds. The program combines play with
daily learning activities and is
especially structured to consider the
developmental needs of the preschool
age group.
K.I.D.S., located at 309 Williams
Ave. in Port St. Joe, offers part-time
and full day preschool programming
Monday through Friday of each week.
A certified teacher directs the curri-
culum and is supported by several
other well qualified professionals.
Parents who register their two
through five year old preschool child
prior to August 1, 1987 can receive a 50
percent discount on enrollment fees.


.gWaguIugguhinuuuuuaguuugmluuu~rUg~lOIUHg~SUIEKIuhlgIHU


All parents are invited to visit the
center of call 227-7440 for further
information.


65 Years Together


Sheila Harvey and Edward Parrish

Plan Wedding
David Harvey of St. Joe Beach
and Judy Bond of Port St. Joe
announce the engagement ,and ap-
proaching marriage of their daughter,
Sheila Rene Harvey to Edwar, A.
Parrish, Jr. His parents are Edward
A. Parrish, Sr of Orange Park and
Lou Ann Parrish of Richardson,
Texas.
The prospective bride graduated
from Port St. Joe High School in 1987
with honors. She is presently employ-
ed at Hardee's in Port St. Joe and
plans to attend Gulf Coast Community
College.
The prospective bridegroom gra-
duated from South Philadelphia High
School in 1977. He is presently
employed by the U.S. Air Force and is
stationed at Tyndall Air Force Base.
The wedding is planned for
August 8 at 3:00 p.m., EDT, at Chapel
2, Tyndall AFB.
All friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend.
CARD OF THANKS
The Filmore family would like to
express their sincere thanks to all of
the churches for their prayers and
donations, and the public for their
gifts and donations, cards, flowers,
food and for the love that were shared.
Thanks to all of our friends and
neighbors for everything done for us
in our time of bereavement. May God
pour out his richest blessings upon
every one of you.
With sincere thanks,
The Filmore family


"Good service.
good coverage.
good price -
That's
State Farm
insurance."


BILL WOOD
403 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
Office: 229-6514
Home: 229-6103
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.

STATE FARM



INSURANCE
(.
State Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices Bloomington, Illinois.


Mr. and Mrs. Cecil G. Costin, Sr.
will celebrate their 65th wedding
anniversary on Sunday, July 19. In
honor of the occasion there will be a
reception held in the Social Hall of the
First Baptist Church of Port St. Joe
from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. on July 19.
No invitations are being sent but

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this means
to thank everyone who helped us when
our home was burned earlier this
year. Your concern for our well being
will always be remembered.
God bless you,
Rev. and Mrs. Robert Spence
and Mrs. Williams


all friends and relatives are cordially
invited to attend. It is requested that
there be no gifts.


SPRING and SUMMER

CLEARANCE SALE!



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This is from your mate.


Happy 38

Ain't it so great? How about a date?

T.


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County Gains Sites for


3 Recreational Parks


by Ida Ethel Brown
The St. Joseph Historical Society
would like to express appreciation to
Wayne Childers for his efforts in
acquiring three new parks in Gulf
County.
The U.S. Government released
forty acres from the Cape Road to the
Gulf on the way to Cape San Blas. This
site has td be used for recreational
purposes or it will revert back to the
government. At present it is an eye
sore, being used for a garbage dump.
On the chart, this is listed as Don
Gregorio Salinas de Varona Park.
Don Gregorio was the Governor of
Spanish West Florida when St. Joseph
was the capital of West Florida
(1718-1722), while the French held
Pensacola.
Another valuable piece of land to
be used for a park is a pie shaped plot
at the site of the old Yellow Bluff Light
more recently called Beacon Hill.
This park has four hundred feet
frontage on Highway 98, with 70 feet
on the Gulf. The newly organized
Jaycees should be commended on
their work in the construction of a
boardwalk from the highway to the


Gulf. They are planning nature trails
and picnic facilities on this site. This
site is to be called Fort Crevecour, as
it is near the site of the bid French
Fort. Fort Crevecour was founded by
the brother of the founder of New
Orleans in 1717. It was abandoned in
1718 and was the southern most
out-post of New France.
The park at White City is now in
use. There are 61/2 acres bordering on
the canal. Don Primo de Rivera
constructed a village on this point in
1718.
The Florida National Bank should
be congratulated on the beauty of
their park. It has never been as
beautiful. Also, the City of Port St. Joe
should be commended for the marina.
The docking facilities have been
completely done over and are useful,
as well as picturesque. It is the most
popular place in town with local,
Georgia and Alabama sports fisher-
men.
We are proud of our parks, and of
Wayne, the City and County officers,
and the Jaycees for their efforts in
making Gulf County attractive and
beautiful.


Jaycees Win Awards at


Regional C
The Port St. Joe Jaycees reaped
regional awards again at the
regional conference held in Panama
City Beach on July 11. This years
conference was hosted by the
Panama City Beach Jaycees, which
like our local chapter is less than a
year old. Festivities were held at
the Blue Lagoon Golf Course. Gene
Dickey took second place in the
regional putt-putt competition as
well as David Bloodworth tying for
third place in a sudden death.
In individual development com-
petition, Jef Gardner again took
first place in write-up and Gregg
Burch took first place in speak-up.
Gardner and Burch also tied for
first place in Armbuster, yet
another honored and prestigious
Jaycee award. In national awards
presentation, Port St. Joe was
presented the 1986-87 "Pacesetter"
award for the largest extension
(first place) in population division
three. This means Port St. Joe was
highly recognized at the national
convention held in Reno, Nevada -
the pacesetter award is signed by
the 67th President, U.S. Jaycees
Mike Alcorn. [
Dickey comments, "All levels -
district, regional, state and national
know about the Port St. Joe chapter: "
Of all the things we've been called,
(rhetorically humorous) paceset-
ter exceeds them all and purely
defines honor."
Port St. Joe Jaycees will be
conducting a roadblock this coming
Saturday (July 18th) for Cerebral
Palsy. The purpose is to raise
money for a local child, a $500 goal
has been set. Located at the
intersection of highways 71 and 98,
collections will begin at 10:00 a.m.
Chaired by member Bob Merritt,
the project asks community aid in
supporting not only chapter goals
but also another project designed to


12'x50' mobile home, unfurnished,
central heat & air, stove &
refrigerator, $3,500.00. Located in
St. Joe area. Seen by appointment
only, contact Patti 904-234-6692
Mon. Fri., 8 a.m. 5 p.m. CDT.
21 7116


conference
enhance.the spirit of cooperation in
the local area.
Immediately following the
roadblock is an M-night (member-
ship) with goals to receive 10 new
members. Five have already joined
this month, this project is chaired
by John Chancy. M-night will be
.held at Burch's home on Ward St. in
St. Joe Beach, everyone is welcome.


Debbie Beasley and Robert Searcy

To Wed


Mrs. Wanda Farmer and Roger
Beasley are proud to announce the
engagement of their daughter, Debbie
to Robert Searcy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Davidson all of Port St. Joe.
The wedding will be at First

Registration for
Dance Classes
Registration is now being held for
ballet, jazz, tap and baton classes for
ages three and up. Classes will begin
Tuesday, August 4 at the Centennial
Building. The schedule is as follows:
Tuesday: 3:30 to 4:15, ballet; 4:15
to 5:00, jazz; and 5:00 to 5:45, tap.
Thursday: 3:30 to 4:15, baton ages 3 -
5; 4:15 to 5:00, baton ages 6 and up;
and 5:00 to 5:45, Port St. Joe Twirlers.
To register contact Cindy Belin at
648-5222. Class sizes are limited so call
today!

Revival Slated at
White City Church
There will be a revival at the
White City True Holiness Church on
Beaty Ave. in White City beginning
July 19. Services will begin Sunday at
6:30 p.m. and weekdays at 7:30 p.m.
Guest speakers will be Brother
Jimmy and Sister Linda Porter. Rev.
Calvin Tharp, pastor of the church,
cordially invites everyone to attend.

ADVERTISING PAYS!
CALL OUR AD DEPT.


Linda Daniels Conrad

Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Daniels
are proud to announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Linda Daniels
Conrad to G. Wendell Kilpatrick.
Linda is a graduate of George
Washington High School and has a
Bachelor of Science and a Masters of
Science degree. She is the founder of
the Miami-Dade Educational Tutor-
ing Center. She also teaches in the
Dade County Public School System as
well.
The groom-elect is a retired
businessman.
The wedding will be August 1, 1987
at the New Bethel A.M.E. Church. A
reception will follow in the New Bethel
A.M.E. dining hall.
All friends and relatives of the
couple are invited to attend.


Baptist Church July 31 at 7:00 p.m. A
reception will follow in the fellowship
hall.
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend.


Rhonda Frickey and Wilbur House

Engaged

Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Higdon
of Port St. Joe are proud to announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Rhonda A. Frickey to Wilbur M.
House son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur M.
Hose- of Mexico Beach.
* TIh ;Wedding will take place at
4:00 p.m. on August 8 at Long Avenue
Baptist Church. All friends and
relatives are cordially invited to
attend.


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16,1987 Page Five



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PUBLIC

NOTICE




The Gulf County Board of County

Commissioners will hold a

budget workshop on the 1987-88

budget, Monday, July 20th, 1987,

at 7:30 P.M. (EST) in the Gulf

County Courthouse County Com-

missioner's Meeting Room, Port

St. Joe, FL, 1000 Fifth St., Port St.

Joe, FL.







Page Six The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla.- Thursday, July 16, 1987


Play Thursday at


7:00


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BE A PRISON


You must live in it the rest of your life. Therefore, it's
just ordinary good sense to keep your body healthy.
Let us help you make your body a happier place to
live in. We have a complete stock of health-aids to keep
your body more comfortable. And, should sickness
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dispense any physician's prescriptions.

"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
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products. We consider this trust a privilege and a
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0


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I-.


U St. Joe


Port St. Joe's entry in the Dixie
Youth District baseball tournament
being played here banged out 15 hits
and scored 18 runs to defeat a
highly-favored Highland Park team,
18-5, and take a place in the winner's
brackets.
The Saints will play their second
game tonight (Thursday) at 7:00 p.m.,
meeting Lynn Haven. Lynn Haven
took a 14-5 win over Callaway Monday
night in the second game.
Tuesday night, Parker edged
Apalachicola, 4-3 and Mid-City clip-
ped Bayou George in extra innings.
Mid-City scored seven runs in the
seventh inning to win.
The tournament games are
being played in Port St.
Joe's Forest Park Dixie
Youth complex between Eighth
and 10th Streets.
BIG BATS
Port St. Joe jumped on Highland
Park pitching for four runs in the first
inning and were never behind the rest
of the game.
The Saints' hitters drove two balls
out of the park in the fourth inning,
scoring five runs to put the game out
of reach for Highland Park.
Chad Arrant poled one over the
center field fence, with two out,
driving in Adam Taylor and Tim
Whitfield. Eric Ramsey followed
Arrant to the plate and stroked a solo
homer over the right field fence.
In the fifth inning, the Saints


Vins Opener
added to their score on a two run fifth, giving up fi'
homer over the center field fence by walks in a shaky
Johnny White, which drove in Adam down to strike out
Taylor. Later in the same inning,
Shanon Dew drove a pitch over the
fence, scoring Chad Arrant and Eric
Ramsey.
Highland Park made offensive
noises in their half of the fifth inning,
scoring all their runs off two home
runs in the inning. Billy Buchanan
touched reliever Tim Whitfield for a
three run blast and Darrell White
connected on a two run shot later in
the inning. Whitfield went on to set the
visitors down in order in the sixth
inning.
Chad Arrant was the leading
hitter for the Saints, going four for
five at the plate, including a three run
homer. Eric Ramsey had three hits
in four at bats, including a solo homer.
Adam Taylor was two for three.
Johnny White, who came in to catch
in the fourth inning, had a two run
homer in two trips to the plate.
Shanon Dew was two for five,
including a three run homer. .m
Tim Whitfield and Des Baxter
were one for two and Brian McLeod V
was one for three., f/


Norton Arrant started on the
mound for Port St. Joe and gave up no
hits, two walks and struck out four in
two innings. Chad Arrant came on in
the third, giving up no hits, walking
one and striking out four. Tim
Whitfield came to the mound in the


ve hits and three
start, but settled
t three in his two


innings on the mound.
The Saints will meet Lynn Haven
tonight at 7:00 p.m.


Chris Watson, left, and Jamie Fain, center, qualified for the national AAU-
Jr. Olympics to be held in California. With them is their coach, Scott Gowan.

Qualify for Nationals


Do you recognize this dog? Last
week "Mutt" was shot twice, as the
picture above shows. I've carried
"Mutt" to the vet for treatment and
it is apparent that he will recover,
with treatment and a lot of tender
loving care. I am fully aware of the
law that prohibits dogs from being
on the street and I endeavor to keep
"Mutt" secure at home. But on
occasion he has slipped away and as
the picture above indicates, run into
someone who doesn't appreciate
pets as I do. Please allow me to
share this "Mutt" is not owned by
me, I neither purchased nor other-
wise acquired this dog. "Mutt" just
showed up at my place suffering
from infectious skin disease and the
lack of food and care. I spent many
hours and money to nurse him back
to health. He is a very smart and


lovable pet, and fills a special place
in my life.
I am freely offering to donate
$200.00 to the local Humane Society
for information identifying the
person responsible for shooting this
dog. I am persuaded that if I knew
who did this and was privileged to
talk with him or her I just might be
able to instill in them a greater
respect for animal life.
In closing let me reiterate that I
know I'm not completely free of
responsibility in this case, but I am
anxious to expose this incident in
hopes that others might have second
thoughts before hurting a pet in this
manner.
R.D. Prows, Jr.
1302 Woodward Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
229-8014


Pony League Ends


District Tournament


Port St. Joe's entry in the Pony

Special Accounts
Accounts have been established at
Wewahitchka State Bank for Wanda
Holmes Gaskin and the family of
Kathy Holmes.
The two sister-in-laws were in-
volved in an accident in Panama City
on July 3 which took the life of Mrs.
Holmes and seriously injured Mrs.
Gaskin.
Anyone wishing to make contribu-
tions to either family may do so by
contacting Wewahitchka State Bank.

Musical Program
I Thompson Temple F.B.C. young
adult choir is having a musical
program Saturday, July 18 at 8:00
p.m. Various choirs from different
cities will be in attendance.
Everyone is invited to attend.

Cheerleaders Will
Wash Cars Sat.
The cheerleaders will be having a
car wash Saturday, July 18 in the
parking lot next to City Hall from 9:00
a.m. to 3:00 p.m. A drawing for the
quilt that donations have been re-
ceived for will be held.


League division of Dixie Youth
baseball finished third in district play
after losing in extra innings last
Wednesday evening, 12-9, to Marian-
na.
After playing errorless ball the
previous evening while defeating
Twin City (Blountstown and Bristol),
the St. Joe team was plaqued with er-
rors Wednesday. They went out front
in the bottom of the first inning as
they scored four runs off of three
walks and a single by Richie Holley.
Marianna managed to score one
in the second, two in the third, and
then went ahead in the fourth inning,
8-5, scoring four runs.
A grand slam home run by Mat-
thew Taylor in the ottom of the sixth
put St. Joe ahead 9-8. Marianna tied
the score in the top of the seventh, and
went into extra innings, scoring three
in the eighth to win the game.
Tyler Caldwell started on the
mound for St. Joe and was relieved by
Reggie Larry in the second, and
Tyrone Hamilton.
Bill Ramsey came on in the sixth,
striking out seven in three innings.
St. Joe only had four hits, led by
Taylor's grand slam homer, Reggie
Larry with a triple, Holley with a
single and Kyle Griffin with a single.
Tri-City went on win the District,
and win a trip to the state finals.


This past weekend, three mem-
bers of the Port St. Joe track team
traveled to Tuscaloosa, Ala. where
they competed in the Region III
AAU-Jr. Olympics. Over 500 athletes
from Alabama, Georgia, North Carol-
ina, South Carolina, Tennessee and
Florida participated in the meet. The
top three places in each event earned
the right to participate in the AAU
nationals which will be held the last
weekend in July out in Riverside,
Calif.
Jamie Fain won the gold medal in
the ,3000 meter (2 mile) with the
fastest time in the Southeast this year,
10:18.2. He won the bronze medal in


the 1500 meter (1 mile) with a
personal best time of 4:48. Jamie had
a very good meet. Many of the
coaches were very impressed with
him, and he was even interviewed by
the Tuscaloosa newspaper.
Chris Watson won the. bronze
medal in the 13.14 triple jump, and
Ken Monette placed 5th in 15 16 year
old triple jump.
Jamie and Chris have now
qualified to compete in California but
they may not be able to make the trip
unless they can find a sponsor.
Anyone interested in helping them is
urged to contact Scott Gowan at
648-8731.


College Coach Slated

to Head Basketball Clinic


Bill Hodges former head basket-
ball coach at Indiana State University
where he coached Boston Celtic star
Larry Bird, will head a basketball
school conducted by former Apalach-
icola High School coach David Lang-
ston and Wewahitchka High School
basketball coach Gary Speights. The
school will run during the week of July
27 thru July 31.
Classes for children ages 9- 12 will
be held from 9:00 a.m. until 2:30 p.m.
each day. Classes for kids ages 13 17
will be from 2:00 p.m. until 6:30 p.m.
each day. There will also be a blue and
red all star game to be held Friday,
July 31 at Port St. Joe. The fee for
each participant is $38.00 with each
participant receiving a t-shirt and an
award.
For. more information contact


Gary Speights at 904-871-5780 or David
Langston at 904-229-6587.

Cpl. C.E. Dykes

Is Promoted
Marine Cpl. Charles E. Dykes,
son of Jason Dykes of Port St. Joe, has
been meritoriously promoted to his
present rank while serving with 2nd
Marine Division, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
Dykes received the accelerated
promotion in recognition of outstand-
ing performance, duty proficiency
and demonstrated professional abili-
ties.
He is a 1982 graduate of Jefferson
County High School, Monticello.


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Ideal in emergencies. For
standard and compact
cars. Strong welded cen-
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Easily stored.


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For home and auto. Protects
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NAPA AUTO PARTS

-.-- oooa ........ 201 Long Ave.


All the right parts
in all the right places
1987 National Automotie Parts Association.


PATE'S SERVICE
monument Avenue Phone 227-
i


In District


REWARD


mf


~cZ










It's A Easy Matter to Ask Tough



Question In A Variety of Ways


By watching the news briefs of the
recent Congressional hearings, I was
again reminded of how easy it is to ask
difficult questions. Having someone
under interrogation somehow gives
the questioner a sense of power, and
the experience leaves the questioned
exasperated and tired.
The motives and the goals of the.
inquirer sometimes dictate the ans-
wer. A friendly questioner, like a
teacher, will ask
questions that
bring out the
knowledge of the
person giving tes- UND
timony. But an UND
interrogator, like
a politician, will by the Rev. Je
have an adver-
sarial relation-
ship to the witness. A third kind of
inquirer may be only inquisitive or
curious, with no particular motive in


mind.
In each case the questioner will
probably get the answer they expect.
The point they want to prove will be
proven, and their goals will be
satisfied.
Christians will often be met with
questions from representatives of
each of these types of people. Friendly
inquirers, adversarial interrogators,
and the curious questioner may ask


TOWARD

ERSTANDING
rry R. Huft, Rector, St. James Episcopal

the same religious question, but each
can have a different motive.
.For instance a Christian may be


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asked a question like, "What is sin?"
The person asking may want to see if
you have a clear knowledge of the
doctrine of sin, they may be setting
you up for an argument to challenge
your faith, or they may be trying to
understand the problem of sin better
fot- themselves.
If you can get an idea of where the
questioner is coming from you may be
able to give a better answer. And in
the process you may open lines of
communication that will make your
Christian witness better and stronger.
Difficult questions like, "What is
sin?" have challenged the greatest
minds that have ever lived. It would
be good for all Christians to struggle
with these kinds of questions before
they are asked. Being knowledgable is
the responsibility of all maturing
Christians. Knowledge is a necessary
part of our development and it arms
us for the spiritual battles we must
fight.
Using the "sin" question, here is
an example of how a person might
gain the knowledge necessary to give
appropriate answers to different
questioners.
First, look up the sin references in
your Bible. Jot down the kind of things
that are happening and try to
categorize them. Categories for sin
might be: Rebellion against God;
missing the mark; putting self in the


Mrs. Esther A. Dickson


Teacher Is

Honored
Mrs. Esther A. Dickson of Green-
wood was one of three teachers
honored recently at a special retire-
ment luncheon given by John Toney,
principal; faculty, and staff at Buras
High School, Buras, La.
In August of 1982, Mrs. Dickson
returned from 29 years of dedicated
teaching in the Jackson County School
System.
She has taught at Buras High
School for the past five years-two
years in 1st grade and the past three
years teaching preschool special
education.
A pioneer in the field of Special
Education, she set up the Special
Education programs in two high
schools and three elementary schools
in Jackson County.
In 1969, she worked as consultant
and helped to develop Gulf County
School System's Special Education
Program.
Upon arriving at their summer
home in Beacon Hill beach, the
T,' _kson's were greeted with a cookout
prepared by their four children and
families, and they were given a
nautically decorated clock.
After retirement Mrs. Dickson
plans to divide her time between their
home in Greenwood, and their home
.t Beacon Hill beach on the Gulf of
Mexico. She plans to travel with her
husband, work on crafts, write, and
enjoy her children and grandchildren.


In An Emergency

Call 227-1115
for An Ambulance


place of God; etc. You might notice
that sin has results: It is self-centered
instead of God-centered; selfishness
instead of love; it separates us from
God; breaks our relationships with
others; and it ends in suffering.
After you have this background, it
would be good to compare your
thoughts about the subject with other
believers to see where you agree or
disagree. Doing this clarifies your
own understanding and it prepares
you to do further reading or study
before you form your conclusions.
After you form your conclusions,
try to state them in a single sentence.
A single sentence for the problem of
sin might go something like this, "The
Bible teaches that we are responsible
for our actions, and we are guilty of
sin when we choose evil over good."
It would be helpful to have a
biblical reference or two for your
single sentence. In this case you might
select Isaiah 53:6; Romans 3:10 and
Romans 7:19.
Difficult questions are not so hard
to answer if you have a basic
understanding of the issues. Sound
knowledge and clear understanding
will certainly do you a lot of good
when you are called upon to answer
for your faith. Your own beliefs are
reinforced by study. You can disarm
the antagonistic interrogator by
knowing your subject. And you may
lead a sister or brother to a closer
walk with our Lord.


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16, 1987 Page Seven




Catch hie Spi rit Constitution and Monument
th th SPort St. Joe
STHE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY SCHOOL.... 9:30 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ... 7:30 p.m.
MORNINGWORSHIP 11:00a.m. BIBLE STUDY,
METHODIST YOUTH WEDNESDAY..... 9:30 a.m.
FELLOWSHIP ... 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY .. .. 7:30 D.m.
REV. ENNIS G. SELLERS, Pastor GLYNN KEYS. YouthlMusi lDirector





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The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16,1987


Your Garden Is Almost Harvested for Summer


But There's Still Plenty to Do to Keep It In Shape for the Fall Planting Season

between a good and a great garden. some idea of the ones you will want to you have very few weeds, whereas effects are not as severe, because of shavings even such things as peanut
y Roy Lee Carter My information on vegetable garden include in your fall vegetable garden. your neighbor's unmulched garden the healthier root zone in a mulched hulls, newspapers, and gravel.
aty Extension Agent round-up was provided by Extension Also, summer offers a good may be overrun with weed growth. garden. You may think of other summer
w, most of us have just Vegetable Specialist Jim Stephens, of opportunity to observe the beneficial Nematode injury also is much milder The most striking observation chores and new gardening ideas.
hed harvesting and storing the University of Florida. effects of mulching. If you mulched on mulched vegetables. While nema- you'll make about mulching is how it Meanwhile, don't forget the care of
getables from our spring If you still have vegetables in your your spring garden, you'll notice that todes will attack mulched plants, their controls soil moisture. Vegetables any plants that are still producing. A
Though it's not yet time to garden, you should continue perhaps grown on unmulched, hot, sandy little extra effort may squeeze some
ing preparations for fall even intensify a regular pest protec- Florida soils will droop while those valuable productivity from your old
ou should not completely tion program. We're into the rainy ,. . grown in mulched gardens will stand plot. Be sure to use any extra time
ut your present garden season now, which means hot wet ,' : tall. We've seen all kinds of materials during this slow gardening season to
ig this interlude there are ,. .-' .... nine straw, ha oak leaves and wood off in a better fall harvest.


things to uinx about ana tasks to
perform to insure continued garden-
ing success.
Maintaining a successful, produc-
tive vegetable garden is a never-end-
ing enterprise. Even though you may
be experiencing a lull between spring
harvest and fall planting, there's still
work to be done. Today, we'll talk
about how to take advantage of this
period by performing those fine-tun-
ing tasks that can make the difference


Public Notice
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes, the undersigned persons
Intend to register with the Clerk of Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first publica-
tion of this notice, the fictitious name or trade
name under which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be carried on, to-
wit:
ANN'S MUSIC STUDIO
412 Monument Avenue
P. O. Box 97
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Owners: Ann & Rocky Comforter
4tc 7/12/87

SWILL CONTRACT
The Gulf County School Board School Food
Services department will be receiving applications
for the collection of swill at Port St. Joe High, Port
St. Joe Elementary, and Highland View Ele-
mentary Schools for the 1987-88 school year.
Any persons) receiving the swill contract will
be responsible for swill collection on a daily basis,
cleanup of collection cans and any spillage. The
contractor will be required to provide cans for
transportation.
Swill collection applications may be picked up
at the Port St. Joe Bus Barn, Monday through Fri-
day, 7:00 AM 3:00 PM or contact Chris Earley at
227-1204.
Swill contract application deadline will be July
22, 1967, at 9:00 AM in the school food services of-
fice.
It 7/16

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the City Commis-
sion of the City of Port St. Joe, sitting as the Board
of Adjustment, will hold a public hearing at the Ci-
ty Hall at 8:00 p m., Tuesday, July 21, 1987,
to determine as to whether the City will authorize a
deviation to Zoning Ordinance No. 5 for a variance
to rezone lots 25, 27 and 29, Block 32, the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida from R-2 Multiple Family
District to C-IA Commercial District (restricted
retail).
All interested parties are invited to attend and
be heard.
/S/L F ,
(ty Auditon teik i 7/9


"* For v *
Final l
Expenses PLANm
Policy Form 918

S,Up to $10,000 Cash.
No medical examination
,..your application
determines eligibility.
Sets up fund for final and
last minute expenses.
Senfd Yo. NoM e & Add,... For FuNf InlOfnIo To:
United American Insurance Company
Terry B. Kelley
101 S. Madison St.
P. O. Box 1501 Marlanna, FL 32446
Name
Address
City/State


55 and retired?


Allstate announces discounts

on home and auto insurance.

Allstate believes that retired people, aged 55 and over, are better insurance
risks. That's why we now bring you a 10% discount on home (Homeowners,
Renters, Condo) insurance, and another discount on auto insurance.


Roy Lee Carter

days, and warm, humid nights just the
conditions that stimulate insect and
disease pest activity. Tomato and
corn fruit worm and pickle worm can
be very destructive at this time. Even
those pests which haven't been
overwhelming thus far, often become
severe during the rainy months.
Things like aphids, cabbage worms,
squash borers, and corn bud worms
are common problems. You should be
especially alert for signs of damage,
and be prepared to apply insecticides
as needed.
In addition, maintain a sharp
lookout for the spread of plant
diseases. Any diseased plants should
be pulled out and disposed of as soon
as possible. Plants remaining in the
garden should be sprayed weekly with
a good fungicide.

Summer is a good time to
evaluate the seed varieties you
selected for the spring garden. Ask
yourself such questions as did the
variety produce strong, vigorous
plants? What about the quality of the
vegetables themselves? How about
disease resistance? Try to make 'a
note of the varieties which did well
and those that didn't so you will have


GASKIN-GRADDY
INSURANCE AGENCY
Our 5Sth Year In Business
Call Collect for Quote
Phone 639-5077 or 639-2553


NAOMI and the SEGOS


Area-wide Gospel


Sing Set fo

A Port St. Joe mid-summer
evangelistic gospel sing has been
arranged by the Panhandle Gospel
Singing Association. The sing will be
at Shark Stadium Saturday, August 1
at 7:00 p.m. according to Elmer
Rogers president of the association.
Groups appearing will be Naomi
and The Sego's from Nashville,
Tenn.; The Bibletones Quartet from
Gulfport, Miss.; The Youngbloods
from Panama -City; and the Bryani
Brothers Quairter of Bascomh. "
Tickets will be $3.00 in advance
and $5.00 at the gate. Next week's


Kids Must Have S.S.


No. to be

As a result of the Tax Reform Act
of 1986, a taxpayer claiming a
dependent who is at least 5 years old
must include that dependent's tax-
payer identification number on the
taxpayer's return. For most indivi-
duals, this number is the individual's
social security number. This new law
is effective beginning with 1987 tax
returns.
If the dependent has a social
security number, but the taxpayer
does not know what it is, the taxpayer
should contact a local Social Security
Administration office.


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"


S FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
4 102 Third Street

Evangelistic Worship Services Christ Centered Youth Program
Regular Bible Study An Exciting Place to Attend
Ministering to the Where Everyone is Welcome
Total Family Regular Services
Fully Graded Choirs Sunday & Wednesday
HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor







Gulf County's

Finest Private

Development



PLhWTFTION

Golf Course and Runway Lots for Sale

Large lots with underground utilities,
private road and other amenities.
Located adjacent to Costin Airport
and St. Joseph Bay Country Club

CONTACT

JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
Phone 9041227-1428 411 Reid Ave.


Exemption

To get a social security number, a
dependent must have evidence of: (1)
date of birth, (2) U.S. citizenship or
legal alien status, and (3) identity. A
public, hospital, or religious birth
record is generally sufficient for the
first two items. A school record and
certain other documents can be used
for proof of identity. For more
information, taxpayers may ask any
Social Security Administration office
for the free leaflet "Applying for a
Social Security Number."

Darley Family

Plans Reunion
The fourth annual Darley reunion
will be held Sunday, July 26 at the
Community Center in Wewahitchka.
All relatives and friends are invited to
come early and enjoy a day of
fellowship and fun. A covered dish
lunch will be served at 12:30 CDT.
The original John Thomas Darley
family came to northwest Florida
from Montgomery County Georgia
before the turn of the century and
settled in Holmes County but later
moved to Calhoun County and finally
to Gulf County. Descendants are
located primarily in Bay, Gulf and
Holmes Counties.


r August 1

Star will furnish information on
locations where tickets rday be
purchased.


NEW LISTINGS
MEXICO BEACH
201 Carolina St., 14x70 m.h., 2
great lots, 2 bed, 2 bath. Must see to ap-
preciate. ,$45,500.
209 First St., Super nice 2.bd I bath
house on 99 x280'' lot, cen. h/a,
fireplace, deck, landscaped yard, fish
pond, 2 blocks from beach. $64,000.
511 Cathy Lane, Extra large lot
with 3 bd 2 bath double wide great price
too at only: $39,500.
136 36th St. Canal house on 2 lots.
3 bd 2 bath brick house. Boat dock,
$99,500.
510 Fortner Ave. Single wide 2 bd 2
bath close to beach built-on room,
storage shed, carport. $52,500.
38th St. Summer Place T.H. I bd.
1/V2 bath, great buy at $49,500.
40th St. 1 bd. I bath new units -
porch, very reasonable, only $40,000.
BEACON HILL
Duplex I bedroom, I bath each
side $95,000 each or will sell both for
less.
PORT ST. JOE
2009 Long Ave. 3 bd. 2 bath block
home in nice residential area, nice fami-
ly room, fenced yard, patio, cen. h/a,
lots of amenities, good buy at $59,000.
COMMERCIAL 302 and 304
Third St. Great rental 650 sq. ft. each
side 1300 total, good location, good
condition. Call office for details. Priced
to sell.
INVESTMENT PROPERTY 1621
Monument Ave. Investment property or
nice residence with rental income. 1 3
bd./2 bath apt. newly redecorated, and
4 1 bd./l bath rental apts. adjacent. Ex-
cellent rental history. Owners say make
an offer.


Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
Phone 648-5716


Allstate
You're in good hands.


SLLEMORE
REAL ESTATE
INC. J .,

Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida 32410
(904) 648-5146
See One of Our. Friendly, Well-Qualified Salespeople


Ellen F. Allemore, Broker 648.8939
Salespeople
Joy Holder 648-8493
Preston Wingate 648-8565
N. F. Allemore, Jr., 648-8939
Bobble Miller 648-8398
Pat Critser- 648-8883
GULF AIRE
New Lilting, Gulf Aire Dr. Pre-constructlon, 3
bd., 2 ba. with bay windows & dbl. car garage.
$79,500.
Gulf Aire lot, gulf view lot, nice, $34,000.
Townhome: 9815 Hwy. 98 Beachtrontl Lovely 2
bd., 2/A ba., furnished. $104,500. Unfurnished,
$99,oo0.
OWNER SAYS "SELL "314 Beacon Road.
Beautiful 3 bd.. 2 ba. home on a great lot. Dou-
ble garage, plenty of extras. Reduced to
$85,000. Make an offer. Open House 1-5 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday.
Gulf Aire Dr- Good corner single family lot,
$25,000.
Beacon Road: Nice single family lot, good
neighborhood. $28,000.
Beacon Road: Two large single family lots,
$19,500 ea.
417 Gulf Air DOr- 1 bdistudy, 1 bath patio
home. Pre-construction price $49,500. Model
available.
309 Buccaneer Road. Beautiful wooded vacant
lot close to pool & tennis courts. $22,500.
219 Gulf Aimre Dr.: Nice large lot with gulf view.
Single family or duplex, was $30.000. Reduced
again to $28.500.
Sea Pines: 3 bdrm., 3 ba., fireplace, sauna,
privacy fence & hot tub. Must see to appreciate.
$125,000.
Periwinkle Dr-. 5 bdrm., 3 ba., 2,800 plus sq. ft.
Lots of room to live in, Screen porch, balcony
with gulf view, sprinkler system. Top floor
separate LR, bath and bdrm. Downstairs, 4
bdrms., 2 ba., family rm. $140,000. MAKE AN
OFFER.
Sea Pines & Beacon Road: Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba.
furnished brick home, Ig. garage. Reduced
$105,000.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, 3 bd., 2 ba. ea. side, excel.
construction, $76,500 per unit.
Gulf Aire Dr-. Duplex, triplex, or single family va-
cant lot. $22,900.
New Listing: 306 Beacon Road: Lovely 3 bd., 2
ba. home with gulf view. Beautiful yard, unusual
& comfortable design. $135,000.

CAPE SAN BLAST
Bayslde-Secluded, gorgeous view from head of
bay. New 2 bd., 2 be. cypress home, jlacuzzi,
many amenities. 1,150' x 100' lot from road to
bay. $145,500.
CAPE SAN BLAST
Cape Dunes New Listings
Unit 3A: Waterfront Ig. 4 bd., sitting rm., 4 be.
fp, cen. vacuum, hot tub. $149,900.
Unit 4A: 3 bd., 3 ba., newly nicely furnished,
water view, fp. $103,900.
Unit 5: 3 bd., 3 ba., new unfurnished, gulf view
home. $98,900.
Unit 9: 2 bd.. 3 ba., under construction. Nice.
$87,900.
ST. JOE BEACH
Corer of Americus A Desoto: Mobile home
park 9 units, good Investment. $125,000.
Corner of Americus & Balboa: 3 bd., 2 ba. trailer,
1 block to beach, $38,200.
Bay St.: 2 bd., 1 be., 2 porches, 75'x125' lot, YA
block to beach. Good buy, $45,000.
Corner of Balboa & U.S. 98 Gulf Points No. 1:
Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2'/ bath condo,
great price, $79,900.
New Listing, Ward,,L.:i bck lach. Very
nice 3 bd., 1 ba. r21tJo .dscaped
lots. Must see ,pr 0.te* ouced to
$46,500.
Alabama St.: Comfortable 2 bd., 2 ba., cen. h&a,
screen porch home with 2 carports,
greenhouse, big storage bldg., garden spot, 2
blocks to beach. $57,500.
Coronado Townhomea. 2 bdrm., 1 'a ba.
dedicated beach. Unobstructed view. All
amenities. Furnished $84,900; unfurnished.
$74,500.
3 lots Pineds St. 1st block, $55,900.
Balboa St.: Speakers, music system in lovely,
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
modular home, screened 12x32' front porch,
f.p., clha. Watch thqe birds feed from glassed
12x22' Fla. rm.. as no paint brush needed!
150'x50', 1 blocks from beach. Was $65,000,
Reduced to $62,500.
Georgia Ave.: 150' on Georgia by 90' deep va-
cant lot. $16.000.


Nancy Mock 227-1322
Flo Melton 229-8076
Charline Hargraves 648-8921
Margaret Carter 648-5884
Mary Jane Lindsey 229-8560
Brenda Guilford 648-5435
Glenna Holten 648-8195



Balboa St.: Great investment 2 nice 2 bdrm., 1
ba. houses, clha, on 50'x150' lots $95,000 or
will sell separately.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50' lot on
Hwy. 98, $45,000.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streeti: Nice 50'
lot on Hwy. 98, $37,500.
HIGHLAND VIEW
305 Parker St: 2 bd., 1 be. on 2 lots, $39,900.
PORT ST. JOE
1314 Garrison Ave.: 2 bd., 1 ba. Good starter
home, $37,000.

New Listing: 507 Garrison Ave. lovely and effi-
cient 3 bd., 2 ba. new brick home, must see to
appreciate. $79,500.
1404 Long Ave.: 2 bd., 1 ba., decks, utility house,
fenced yd., good buy. $31,000.
St. Joseph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 2% ba.;
Reduced to $67,900. 2 bd., 1 'a ba., $65,900.
Fireplace, tile baths, other amenities. Peace,
quiet & the golf course.

BEACON HILL
Corrner of 3rd St. & U.S. 98, 100' of waterfront,
$105,000.
Corner of 3rd St. & 3rd Ave.: 2 lots, sell together
for $18,500.
Periwinkle: 3 bd., 2 ba., waterfront, owner finan-
cing available. Good investment, $150,000.
New Usting at Beacon Hill Bluff: Lg. 4 bd., 2 ba.
home, ch&a, totally furnished, gorgeous decor,
screen porch, deck, landscaped, $149,500.
Then assure your fantastic view Buy the
waterfront lot across highway at $65,000.
New 2 bd., 2 ba. home, screen porch, must see.
Make an offer.
2nd Street 3 blocks from beach, 2 bdrm., 1 ba.,
4 lots, $46,000.
3rd Ave.: Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home, 2
bdrm., 1 ba. custom built masonite siding,
shingle roof, other extras. $35,000.

MEXICO BEACH
New Listing: Corner of Water St. & 36th St., 2
lots with dock, $75,000.
35th St- 2 bd., 1 be., 56'x14' furnished mobile
home. NICEI $35,000.
U.S. 98 & 35th St.: commercial corner lot, with
building. Come see at $57,500.
12th St. Business Center commercial lot 2nd
from highway. $35,000.
13th St. Business Center Vacant lot, $28,000.
Third St.: 2 blocks from beach. Neat & comfor-
table 3 bd., 2 ba. mobile home, screen porch,
fireplace, furnished, stoneware dishes,
silverstone cookware & many more extras.
Reduced to $40,000 from $43,500.
386A, 2 bd., 1 bea., stilt house on 386-A. Good
starter home. $45,000.
Grand Isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., 1 be., f.p. w/effi-'
clency apt., lots of extras. $87,000.
9th St. & U.S. Hwy. 98 DOLPHIN RUN
TOWNHOMES. 1 bdJstudy or 2 bd., 2'/ be. Gulf
Front. Reduced to $72,900 unfurnished and
$77,900, furnished. {
Louisiana St.: Trailer lot, no utilities, $14,000.
Hwy. 386A 87.5' highway frontage by 194' deep
commercial. $29,900.
OVERSTREET
Pine St. 3 bdrm., 1 ba. lovely brick home on 1.2
acres, garden, grape arbor & fruit trees. $54,000.
WEWAHITCHKA
On Hwy. 71 just inside city limits. Beautiful 2.11
acres and 3 houses. Variety of fruit bearing
trees. $65,000.
Honeyville: Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba. brick home nestl-
ed in oak trees. Pecan tree, peach, azalea &
scuppernong vine on 1.2 acres. $74,900.
HOWARD CREEK
2 parcels: 1 plus improved acres, with some fen-
cing & utility building; 1.7 acres with 342' road
frontage, $9,000 each. Priced well below.
replacement cost.


Page Eight


b3
Cour
By nov
about finish
all the vei
gardens. A
begin mak
planting, y
forget abo
Even during
6U.*- 6- +


JERNYL N. HARPER
Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
NEW LISTING: Large wooded lots at corner of River Rd. & Tupelo St. at Red Bull Island S/D in
Wewahitchka. Priced to sell at $3.500 each. .
CAPE PLANTATION: Beautiful homesites In restricted subdivision: large lots: paved streets: near
swimming and golf course. Owner financing possible. Prices starting at $16.500.
CAPE RETREAT: Gulf view lots at Cape San Bias. Owner financing available. $30.000 each.
CAPE SAN BLAS: Large gulf view lots with underground utilities. Starting at $25.000.
TREASURE SHORES: 75' gulf front lot at Indian Pass. Paved street and underground utilities.
$52.500.
COMMERCIAL ACREAGE: 10 acres located adjacent to Costin Airport Will sell all or part. Owner
anxious $130.000.
9th STREET: Spacious 4 BR, 2 bath home near schools and shopping. Large wooded lot with bay
view. PRICE REDUCED, owner anxious, $49,500.
CAPE SAN BLAS: 2 BR. 2%, bath townhouse at Sandcliffs. Terrific view of the Gulf. Owner anxious.
Only $69.900. BEST BUY ON THE CAPE.
CAPE PLANTATION: Under construction. 3 BR, 2 bath home in restricted subdivision. Great room
with fireplace. $110,000.
CAPE PLANTATION: Executive home overlooking golf course. 3 B R. 2 bath. living/dining, family
room, double garage. Must see to appreciate. $115,000.
CAPE PLANTATION: 3 BR 2V/ bath home with view of golf course. Master bedroom suite, study,
great room with fireplace, large deck that overlooks lake and golf course. Only $115.000.
CAPE SAN BLAS: 2 BR, 2 bath with large loft. GULF FRONT. Loaded with extras. Only $130.000.


,----


L' -, .







The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16, 1987 Page Nine
. .. ... ". .,,, -..m ,.,,,i,. ifiii i j


REL STT


3 lots on dead end of 16th
Street, off of Garrison Ave.
Lot sizes 75x180' each. For
more information call
229-8970 after 5:00 p.m.
weekdays. 2tp 7/16
3 bedroom frame house in
White City on large lot plus
1.3 acres with rental trailer
and fish pond. House has
been completely rebuilt &
yard filled & raised. $48,500
or will sell in two parcels.
Terms. Call days 648-8664,
nights 648-5404 or 227-7468.
4tp 7/9
For Sale: Cape San Blas,
lots from $11,500 and up with
bay view. Phone 227-1689 or
229-8385. tfc 6/5
For Sale: Lot 90'x150'. In
? good neighborhood, cleared
and ready for building. Call
229-6907 or 227-1647. tfc 5/21
For Sale by Owner: St. Joe
Beach, high and dry lot,
50'x150', improved fruit or-
chard started. Call days (10
a.m. till 6 p.m.) 227-7457,
nights (6:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.)
648-5044. tfc 5/21
Lot for sale or trade. Mex-
ico Beach, 5 blocks from
beach. 100'w x 150' deep. Call
1-874-1160. Will take terms.
4tc 7/9
For Sale: Cape San Blas,
new bay view 1296 ft. piling
house, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., bonus
room. $68,000. Phone 904/227-
1689 or 229-8385. tfc 6/5
209 7th St., Mexico Beach.'
3 bdrm., 2 ba. % brick, chain
link fence. Large back
porch, hot house, utility
bldg. Carport, etc. Call
229-6961 or contact Bill Carr.
tfc 3/5


Price greatly reduced on 2
houses plus an apartment
on large adjoining lots.
Assume loan plus equity.
Owner will consider financ-
ing part of equity, consider
motor home, van, etc. for
part or equal equity. Many
possibilities. Asking $56,000,
make offer. 229-8904.
tfc 5/21
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home, fenced back yard.
Nice location, close to
schools. Call anytime,
229-8547. tfc 5/28
Cape San Bias Area
Bay Front Property
2 acres MOL, 100 ft. water-
front, 105 ft. highway fron-
tage, pine & palm trees,
$68,500. Call Oddie Karl Pea-
cock Real Estate, Marianna,
FL After hours: 904/482-4944.
4tc 6/25
Corner of Georgia and
Louisiana, Mexico Beach.
New 14'x70' trailer, 3 bdrm.,
2 ba., with fireplace, front &
back porches. For more in-
formation contact Bill Carr
at 229-6961. tfic 3/5
GULF FRONT LOTS
75'x400' beautiful white
sand beach. Underground
utilities. $55,000, owner
financing 10% down balance
over 5 yrs payable interest
only for 5 years at 9%.
GULF VIEW LOTS
Restricted lots with direct
access to beach. Nice homes
already built in this subdiv-
ision, high and dry. Only
$30,000. Owner financing.
Call 227-1539
tfc 2/26


Outpatient counselor, B.S.
or B.A. degree in social ser-
vices desired. .Call for ap-
pointment, 1-769-2212 and br-
ing resu m .
Opening "for experienced
full time salesperson, must
have active': Florida real
estate license. Apply ERA
Parker Realty, Hwy. 98 at
31st St., Mexico Beach.
648-5777. tfc 5/16
School Food Service
Employee
The Gulf County School
Board is accepting applica-
tions for a school food ser-
vice employee at Port St. Joe
High School. A job descrip-
tion is available at the Bus
Maintenance Facility
located behind the high
school. Interested persons
must complete a written ap-
plication or ask that their
current application be added
to the active file. Contact
Chris Earley, Coordinator of
Operations at (904) 227-1204.
Application forms may be
picked up at the School
Board Office in the Gulf
County Courthouse or the
Port St. Joe Bus Barn. Ap-
plication deadline is 12:00
noon E.T. on July 30, 1987.
Transfers will receive first
consideration.
The Gulf County School
Board is an equal opportuni-
ty employer.
2t 7/16
Help Wanted: Waitresses
wanted. Apply at the Wonder
Bar, St. Joe Beach.
Outstanding opportunity
for licensed real estate
salesperson, Cape San Blas.
Call 229-2500. tfc7/9
Supplement your income,
set own hours. Now hiring
demonstrators to show gifts
and toys through party plan.
Free kit. No collection or
delivering. Call' Carol' at
229-676 after 6 p.m., call col-
lect. 10tp7/2
Large international
company needs securi-
ty guards to work in
Port St. Joe. Must be in
good health & have
cleared background.
Call 229-8271 ext. 216.
For appointment.
Wackenhut Corp., equal
opportunity employer.


Want to Purchase:
Residential lot, Port St. Joe,
beach or Beacon Hill. Call
648-5067. 2tc 7/16
Wanted: Would like to buy
used disc for farm tractor.
Call 648-8562 after 5 p.m.
2tc 7/16
Wanted: Apartment size
or regular size used gas
range. Call I. W. Duren at
229-8817. tfc 7/23

BUSINESS
FOR SALE
Well established business
,for sale. Call for appt. bet-
ween 2 and 5 p.m., 229-8900,
after 8 p.m., 648-5854.
4tp 7/16



Public

Notice

CHANGE OF
TRADE NAME NOTICE
Flowers Investment, Incor-
porated, formerly using the trade
narhe Parkside Properties Sales and
Rental Management will now be doing
business as
BARRIER DUNES REALTY
4tc7/16
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of Court, Gulf County,
Florida, four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they
will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
SURF INTERIORS
Located at Hwy. 30 and West
Rutherford Road
Address: P.0. Box 579
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Owner: Kathy Killorin
4tc 7/16


DP250 rowing machine,
barely used, $50. Call
227-7228 after 5:00 or contact
Tim or Sheila Holland.
One female Persian, one
male Himalayan, both reg-
istered. $150 for pair or $100
each. 229-8899 weekdays or
648-8670 nights, evenings or
weekends. Ask for Kim.
tfc 7/16
Good used 3 ton air condi-
tioner for mobile home, $300.
Call 648-8562 after 5 p.m.,
Wed. thru Friday. 2tc 7/16
Two lovable puppies, one
male and one female, free to
a good home. Call 648-5884
after 4 p.m. ltp
Quarter horse, 4 mos. colt
sorrel with 3 white socks,
blazed face. 229-8561 after 7
p.m. tfc7/16
14' fishing boat & galv.
trailer, 25 h.p. electric start
Johnson w/foot control troll-
ing motor, anchor & battery.
Excel. cond. $2,000 OBO.
648-5242 or 648-5280.
12x60' 1972 mobile home
Souvenir, $1,500 equity &
take over payments or vehi-
cle worth $1,500. $2,200 owing
on trailer. 648-5019. No credit
check, owner financing.
2t 7/16
14' Queencraft fiberglass
boat, Highlander gal. trailer,
stick steering & swivel seats.
$895.648-5087. 2tp 7/16
RCA console color TV,
reasonable. 648-5857.
Solid pine trestle table
with 6 matching, all wood
chairs $150; 3-pc. sectional
corner unit with matching
hexagon coffee table by
Ayers, quality furniture,
originally cost $2,200, asking
$600. Must see to appreciate.
Also naugahyde Laz E Boy
recliner $50. After 5:00 p.m.
call 229-6323. tfc 7/16
One aluminum dive tank, 1
steel dive tank, Dacor 900
regulator, Seatec flotation
vest, dive suit, long tom dou-
ble rubber spear gun, power
head 12 gauge pole spear.
Also 1985 Honda ATC 110 3
wheeler. Can be seen at 708
Long Ave.
Showcases and wall cases.
Call 229-6312. It
Refrigerator for sale. For
more information call
648-8247. St. Joe Beach.
2tp 7/9
14 ft. Queencraft fiber-
glass boat, Hilander galvan-
ized trailer, stick steering &
swivel seats. 648-5087. 2t 7/9
Hot tub, 4'x6' self-contain-
ed, includes pump & filter,
$750. 648-5389 after 6 p.m.
tfc 7/2
King size water bed with
head board. Call 229-6314.
2tc 7/9
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
LAWN FURNITURE SALE
5' swings $50 with hardware;
5' picnic table $85; "A"
frame swing set $90; 639-2860
or 639-5860. 4tp 4/30
21 foot Trimbly gill net.
boat with 85 hp Evinrude
motor with power trim.
'1,500M00. Call 229-8035 or
227-1400. tfc 3/26


FOR RENT

Unfurnished gulf front
townhouse, 2 bdrm., 2/
bath, yearly $350 per month.
Call 648-5942. 2t 7/16
For Rent: One small
trailer, fully furnished. Ideal
for 1 or 2 people. Call
648-8481. tifc 7/16
For Rent: Building next to
Cooper's Barber Shop, Reid
Avenue, Port St. Joe. Call
639-2290, Wewa. 4tp 9/16


NOTICE


LADY AUTHORS and
POETS interested in form-
ing informal discussion
group, contact Parker, Box
788, Port St. Joe.


I FORRENT.


Mobile home, 323 Cor-
onado St., St. Joe Beach. 2
bdrm., 2 ba. Window awn-
ings & front & back porch.
Ch&a, 229-8326 or 1-482-7492.
2tc 7/9
Apartment for rent on
Mexico Beach. Furnished, 2
bdrm., 1 ba., carpet, all elec.
kit. CH/A. Cable TV & water
included. No pets. $285
month. 648-5903, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. tfc 7/9
House on Mexico Beach
(500 ft. from Gulf). 3 bdrm.,
2 bath, den, Ig. liv. rm, a din-
ing & kitchen area, 3
windowed in porches &
garage. $300 per month.
Lease required. No pets. Call
648-5190 between 4 and 8 p.m.
2tc 7/9
For Rent: House on St. Joe
Beach, furnished, 2
bedroom, garages on beauti-
ful shaded lot. $300 per
month. 229-8549. tfc 7/2
Year round rentals furnish-
ed and unfurnished also mob-
bile home spaces. Call 648-5000.
tfc 3-26


Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port S.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).
Merritt's Tractor Service
would like to work for you.
Have front end loader, back
hoe, and box blade. Good
rates. 639-2723. 2tc 7/16
YARD SERVICES
BAY LAWN CARE
Lawns Cut & Trimmed
Reasonable Rates
Call 871-5778
2tc 7/9


PROFESSIONAL
YARD SERVICE
Lawn Cutting & Edging
Shrubbery Care &
Trimming
Free Estimates
Phone 227-1247
-I


THE LAUNDRY ROOMl
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off




There will be a stated
communication the 1st &
3rd Thursday of each
month, 8:00 p.m.
H.B. Neel, W.M.
C.C. Peterson, Sec.
tfc 1/22/87



ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





--Commercial Building 4
S -Residential Building 4
S -Cabinet Work 4
Gen. Con. RG 0033843

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc 7/4


BAY VIEW SEPTIC
TANK SERVICE

WE RENT PORT-O-LETS
PUMP SEPTIC TANKS

DONNIE SMITH

ROUTE 2, BOX AIC
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

229-6018
52tc 2/19


For Rent: mobile home lot
at Rustic Sands Camp-
grounds, 648-5229. tfc 4/30
For Rent: Mini-warenouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6200. tfc 2/19
FOR RENT OR LEASE
A nice,
clean redecorated duplex
with new carpet & vinyl, ceil-
ing fans, ch&a, washer hook-
up, 2 big bedrooms with
bath, NE corner Hwy. 98 and I
28th St., Mexico Beach, 2
blocks from shopping area.
$300 per month. 904/385-7714
weekdays, 904/386-6004 even-
ings and 904/648-8789 week-
end evenings, tfc 5/7
For Rent: Warehouse
space with office. Approx.
850 square ft. Suitable for
contractor or small service
business. 227-1100 days only.
tfc 2/19


Room for rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 4/17


HOUSE CLEANING
Beach area only
Call 648-5698


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 4/17


PAINTING
20 years experience
Satisfaction guaranteed.
229-6886
Darrell Dennis


C.P. ETHEREDGE
& SON
Plumbing & Electrical
Contractor
Phone 229-8986
Port St. Joe
tfc 6/5



Ye Olde
Bargain Barn
102 Reid Ave.
JEWELRY TOYS
KNIC KNACS
SOCKS TOOLS
GIFTS NOVELTIES
Artificial Flowers,
etc. Some used
merchandise
COME SEE US -
YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfe 7/4


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue tf 7/4
tfe 7/4


1981 Buick Regal, new
paint, very clean, very good
cond. $2,500. Call 229-6909
anytime.
Perfect condition '87
Dodge Charger, low equity
-negotiable, at, fuel injected,
ac, pb, ps, tinted windows,
cruise control, am/fm
stereo, low miles. Call
227-7228 after 5:00 p.m. or
contact Tim or Sheila
Holland. 4tc 7/16
1985 Pontiac Parisienne
station wagon, fully equip-
ped, in good condition, 28,400
miles. $10,500.00. Call
229-6808 after 6 p.m. tfc 7/2
1983 S-10 pickup, 33,000
miles, very good condition.
Call Phil 229-8232 day,
229-8409 evening, tfc 5/14
If you would like to own a
new car or a new truck with
no credit or good credit, and
no money down, call Mary
Gavin toll free 1-800-342-7131
or 904/785-5221. 2t 7/16
Classified Advertising
Gets Results!


A-1 ROOFING
Carpentry, Repairs,
Painting, Etc.
Ed Mosley
227-1209
tfc 5/7



Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
Wauneta Brewer
St. Joe Beach
648-5043
1987 paid


Garage Sale: 108 Sunset
Circle, Saturday, July 18, 9
a.m. 2 p.m. Good clothes,
toys, waterbed, car radio
speakers, and other items.
Yard Sale: Saturday, 9 till
?. 116 Westcott Circle. Living
room suite, oriental rocker &
misc. items.
Moving Sale: A couch,
bedspread, baby items, tup-
perware & misc. Saturday,
July 18, 9 to 5. 445 Second St.,
Highland View.
3 Family Garage Sale:
Saturday, July 18, 8 to 3. 409
16th St. Furniture, clothes,
everything, baby items.
Yard Sale: 525 4th St., Port
St. Joe, Saturday, July 18, 8
to 5.
Yard Sale: Saturday, July
18, 8:00 a.m. till 12:00 noon.
2016 Monument Ave.


COPIES
Available at
The Star
306 Williams Ave.


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


THE SAND DOLLAR PIZZA
and SANDWICH SHOP
Ice Cream Floats
and Cones
229-8900
Mon. Fri.
10 a.m. to 8, p:m.
10% Discount for
Senior Citizens


SPACEVIEW kills bugs for
SATELLITE up to six months,
SYSTEMS and saves you about $100 yearly
Sales, Service and In costly pest control services.
Installation
FCC Licensed Technicians HURLBUT SUPPLY Co.
306 Reid Avenue
227-1590 Port St. Joe, Florida
tfc 7/4



Carpet Cleaning
2 Rooms
up to 995
270 sq. ft.
Ask about our special prices on cleaning
Sofas Chairs Walls Tile
WE CAN REFINISH YOUR DINGY, DULL NO-WAX VINYL
Phone for Free Estimate Satisfaction Guaranteed

CUSTOM CLEAN
Bill & Carole Franklin Phone 227-1166



; REEVES FURNITURE &

/ REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
tfc 616




Panhandle Landscape
Sod Sprinkler Systems Palm Trees
Complete Lawn Maintenance Nursery
Items Back Hoe Service
Fill Dirt, Top Soil & Cypress Chips delivered
Call for Estimate
Call Jim or Randy
648-8699 648-8275
5tp 7/2


HANNON REALTY, Inc.

221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe FL. '
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Roy Smith
Broker-Salesman
Frances Chason 229-8747
Denise Strickland 229-6571

HOMES
New Listing: White City: 3 bedroom home on 1 acre, fruit trees. $24.000_
New Listing, Beacon Hill: 2 bedroom furnished home 3 blocks from beach.
New carport, fenced yard. By appointment only. $45,000.
PRICE REDUCED on this ce dlrym, W th masonry home with
carpet, garage, lg. panel tfa rom l utty area. Located on 3
large shaded lots with cha mlcibg ileghborhood. Now only
$54,000.
New Listing, Port St. Joe: Apartment building with 2 apartments. New
kitchen appliances, freshly painted. Good rental income. Excellent in-
vestment. Owner will finance. $55,000.
North Port St. Joe: Good rental property, 2 bedroom, 1 bath house with
enclosed porch. House in good condition. $17,200.
St. Joe Beach: Very attractive executive home located on 2 beautiful
landscaped lots 3 bedroom, 2 bath, garden tub, great room, fireplace,
screen porch, balcony, deck, lots of built-ins, double garage with
workshop. Many other features, including greenhouse. By appt. only.
Port St. Joe: Immaculate 3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry home, freshly
painted, central heat & air, mini blinds, with 1,408 sq. ft. living area
located on large lot with nice storage shed. $55,000.
New Listing Port St. Joe: Close to downtown, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, outside
storage. Assumable mortgage. Only $27,825.
Mexico Beach: Prime location, 2 bedroom, I bath, screen porch, deck,
guest house. Owner will listen to offer.
Mexico Beach: New listing; Attractive and livable 3 bedroom, 2 bath
brick home on 2 shaded lots, replace, porch, garage, fenced yard. Only
$67,000.
Oak Grove: Possible owner financing on this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home,
screen porch, outside storage. $37,000 asking price. Make an offer!
St. Joe Beach: Built for large family. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, playroom,
workshop, fenced yard. By appointment only $75,000.
Mexico Beach: Price reduced on this unique 2 or 3 bedroom home close to
beach. Great room with fireplace, private patio, plenty of storage. Only
$50,000.
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat & air, carpet, new kitchen,
deck, gulf view. Only $49,500.
North Port St. Joe: 2 houses in good condition, $30,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner Says Sell, 3 bedroom, 2 bath trailer on 2 lots close
to beach. Was listed at $35,000. Will listen to offers.
Noeth Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, remodeled kitchen, new roof. Now
only $12,500. _.
Oak Grove: Good rental property, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, den, carport. Only
$21,500.
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, nice shaded lot, $31,500.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Brand new carpet,
new kitchen, only 2 blocks from beach. $42,000.
SLOTS
Ward Ridge: 2 lots 75'xs85' each to be sold together. $16,000.
St. Joe Beach: 4 lots 150'x75' each. $55,000 for all or may be sold separate-
I .
Mexico Beach: Owner wants to sell. 2 lots beachside of Hwy. 98. Can be
used commercial, make an offer.
.Cape Plantation: Exclusive homesites available close to golf, swimming
& tennis, underground utilities. From $16,000. Owner financing.
.Cape Plantation: Acre zoned commercial, excellent restaurant location.
$45,500.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on lot. Corner Coronado & Americus, now
only $13,500.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50x170', $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large tract 231' on Highway and waterfront.
White City: Canal lot reduced to $28.000.
FOR RENT:
Port St. Joe: 2 bedroom apartment, $250 plus deposit. No Pets.
For Lease: 2 bay garage attached to service station and car wash. Ex-
cellent income potential.
-Mexico Beach: Very nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick home with trepace, cen-
tral heat &'air. $350 per month. References required. No pets.


SEVIES







Page Ten The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16,1987

Tom Coldewey, Long-Time Member of American

Lung Association Attends Annual Meeting
Port St. Joe resident Tom Colde- Coldewey has rejoined the board after health nurse at the Gulf County Health
wey recently attended the annual a short respite. Department.
ineeting of the American Lung The ALA's annual meeting was
Association West Florida Branch in Also newly elected to the board is held June 25 at Mesquite Charlie's in
Pensacola. A longtime member, Donna Drew, a senior community Pensacola.




MINUTES. Gulf County School Board


Commodities to be Distributed In

County Next Tuesday & Thursday


U.S.D.A. commodities will be
distributed in Gulf County on July 21
and 23, to those who are eligible.
Distribution will take place in
Port St. Joe at the Gulf County
Senior Citizens Building on Tues-
day, July 21, from 1:30 until 3:30
p.m. EDT. Distribution in Wewa-
hitchka will take place at the


Wewahitchka Senior Citizens Cen-
ter from 12:00 noon until 2:00 p.m.
CDT, Thursday, July 23.
Recipients must have a current
commodity card to receive their
commodities. There will be no
registration on the days of distri-
bution. If anyone is uncertain of
their eligibility, they should call


227-1735 or come by the commodity
office in the Gulf County Courthouse
prior to these dates. Wewahitchka
residents may come to the old
Courthouse on Wednesday, July 22
from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. CDT to
certify for commodities.
Recipients are urged to bring a
bag or box to put commodities in.


The Gulf County School Board
met in regular session on June 2, 1987
at 9:00 a.m. in the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe. The
following members were present: Ted
Whitfield, Gene Raffield, Waylon
Graham, James Hanlon and Oscar
Redd. The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Whitfield presided and
the meeting was opened with prayer
by Redd followed by the pledge of
allegiance.
Geraldine Farmer, representing
Gulf County Child Development and
Learning Center, met with the Board
requesting the use of Port St. Joe High
School gym to hold a wrestling match.
On motion by Redd, second by
Raffield, the Board approved this
request pending security precautions


being worked out.
On motion by Graham, second by
Raffield, the Board voted unanimous-
ly that the minutes of May 5, 1987 be
approved.
On motion by Redd, second by
Raffield, the Board voted unanimous-
ly to approve the following personnel
matters:
Approved Martha Sterzoy's pay
status be changed from Teacher Aide
III to Secretary III level.
Approved the employment of
Wayne Forehand for employment as a
student mechanic assistant, part-
time, at Wewahitchka Bus Barn for
the 1987-88 school year.
Approved the employment of
John Michael Richter for employment
as a DCT student bus mechanic at
Port St. Joe Bus Barn for the 1987-88


We Want You To Be
A Part of The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY........
MORNING WORSHIP .
CHURCH TRAINING ..


9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
5:45 p.m.


EVENINGWORSHIP... 7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY ......... 7:00 p.m.


Long Avenue Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
DANIEL W. PUNCAN, Pastor MICHAEL HANDY, Minister of Music & Youth






Sporting Clays

America's Fastest Growing

Shooting Sport


iShnntinn (CIlh


25 Bird Round
Members ....
Non members


$4.00
$5.50


Memberships Available
$125.00 Yearly

THE GUN SHOP
Rifles Pistols Shotguns
Approximately 100 guns in stock.
The largest selection in our area.
at DISCOUNT PRICES!!


Join the NRA Today
Protect your rights to bear arms.


DISCOUNT GUN SALE

With Hardwood Stock .22 cal. LR 1 3 9

RUGER 10122 $ S98


Biowning
Marlin
Remington
Ruger
* Savage
Stevens
Interarms
S&W


CATFISH PONDS OPEN


S C


Li


Fishing


Fishing
Fee


lb.


AMPING- FISHING HUNTING

Indian Swamp Campground
& RV Park
located at Howard Creek, Fla. Mailing Address:
w3 227 .- 71 Wewahitchka. Fla. 32465


school year.
Approved Viella Rouse as Man-
ager of Wewahitchka Elementary
School lunchroom for the 1987-88
school year (pending final announce-
ment of her retirement date).
Approved George Cooper as a bus
driver for the 1987-88 school year
(pending retirement date 9-30-87).
Approved a leave of absence from
Barbara Creel for the first semester
of the 1987-88 school year.
Approved Dorothy Jones as Ex-
ceptional Student Aide for the 1987-88
school year.
Accepted a letter of retirement
from Kathryn King effective at the
end of the 1987-88 school year as
Lunchroom Manager at Wewahitchka
High School.
Accepted a letter of resignation
from Janet Nobles effective June 5,
1987.


La





A
States
proper
ted w
unreas
even t
victory
ing to
'.,.


HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth Street and Second Avenue
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


Accepted the resignation of Chris-
tine Batson effective June 30, 1987. "F
Approved a $275.00 per month sti- private
pend for Billie Jean Guilford for elated
months served as interim Adult Bureal
School Coordinator, February 1 ler. "T
through June 30, 1987. for the
On motion by Hanlon, second by state a
Graham, the Board approved a re- this de
quest that Gwen WhiteEagle be allow- proper
ed to withdraw from Port St. Joe High 'upon w
School and enter the adult school at ed."
the beginning of the 1987-88 school
year. Bu
On motion by Graham, second by the st
Raffield, the Board approved an item agricu
from the Maintenance and Custodial long ai
Department as surplus and worn out rights
and should be removed from property unfair
records. said t
On motion by Graham, second by exsaid trem
Hanlon, the Board voted unanimously extrer
to transfer bus no. 31, serial no. nial y
5285281240 to the Gulf County Mosqui- Constit
to Control. This was advertised and no strain
bids were received, by our
On motion by Raffield, second by "w
Hanlon, the Board approved the grain
following revised job descriptions: would
Secondary School Principal, Elemen- servitu
tary School Principal, Assistant Prin- ler. "T
cipal.
On motion by Redd, second by recour
Graham, the Board approved an of prop
invoice for payment from the FADSS agenci
Sfor 1987-88 dues. on pro
On motion by Raffield, second by Th
Hanlon, the Board voted unanimously suit br
to approve an agreement to partici- was ba
pate in the PAEC Risk Management which
Consortium for the 1987-88-- school may
COn motion by Raffield, second by without
Hanlon, the Board voted unanimously
to approve an agreement to partici-
pate in the" Panhandle Area Educa-
tional Cooperative Consortium for the We
1987-88 school year. people
On motion by Hanlon, second by all of tI
Graham, the Board voted unanimous- kindne
ly to elect Oscar Redd and Gene kindne
Raffield to serve on the Property one, Iv
Appraisal Board for the 1987-88 school for all
year.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Hanlon, the Board voted unanimously
that the bills be paid.
The Board reviewed a request
from Wewahitchka Ministerial Asso-
6iation for the use' of Wewahitchka
High School Gym on July 27-31 for a
community wide evangelistic cru-
sade. On motion by Redd, second by
Graham, the Board voted unanimous-
ly to approve this request.
The Board acknowledged the
achievement of Thomas Humphrey as
being recognized for the outstanding
high school student welder in the State
of Florida. On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the Board voted
unanimously to help fund travel and
per deim for Thomas and an adult
chaperone to attend the National
Leadership Conference United
States Skill Olympics in Wichita,
Kansas on June 23-26, 1987.
On motion by Raffield, second by
Redd, the Board voted unanimously
for Randy Zimmerman to remove
asbestos from Wewahitchka Elemen-
tary School, Main St. Site.
James Hanlon discussed with the
Board potential ways of funding a
ceramic course to be taught by Selma
Shoemaker for adults at Port St. Joe
High School. No funds are available &
through normal funding channels for
this type class. The Board denied the SU
request.
On motion by Raffield, second by MC
Graham, the Board approved Gulf EVI
County School System Administrative WE
Application to be used by administra-
tive applicants.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned to meet again
on July 7, 1987 at 5:30 p.m.





Shorty 229-6798
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bon
Commercial Residential
Remodeling and Ser
Reg. No.
Charles

SSur-Wa'
~ "9 ~411 R


The Church of the Nazarene
Excitement is in the air. We are a small but growing church with a big welcome.


SUNDAY SCHOOL .... 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00A.M.
Location:
DARRELL DENNIS, Pastor


EVENING WORSHIP... 7:00 P.M.
WED. EVENING ....... 7:00 P.M.
2420 Long Avenue
J. STERLING SMITH, Youth Minister


GULF FORD

Needs An Experienced Automobile Mechanic.

Must have own tools. Apply in person or call

653-9765
Ask for Rick 2t,7/9






St. Joe Hardware's


nd Use

restrictions

in Cost

recent decision by the United
Supreme Court declaring that
ty owners must be compensa-
hen new zoning regulations
onably restrict use of land -
emporarily is a milestone
y for property owners, accord-
Florida Farm Bureau Feder-
legal counsel.
Farmers and all other owners of
e property have reason to be
at this decision," said Farm
u General Counsel Scottie But-
'he decision is a signal victory
citizens and landowners of this
and this country. The court, by
decision, has preserved private
ty rights, the very bedrock
vhich this country was found-

.tler noted that Farm Bureau,
ate's largest general interest
Itural organization, has worked
nd hard to protect landowners'
against the encroachments of
restrictions on land use. He
he high court's decision "is
nely fitting during this bicenten-
year of the United States'
tution. It shows that the re-
s imposed on the government
founding fathers still work:
We know this will go against the
of many zealous groups that
impose a modern-day type of
ide on landowners," said But-
'he decision gives landowners
se against de facto confiscation
perty by governments and their
es through onerous restraints
perty use."
he Supreme Court ruling in a
ought by a church in California
iased on the Fifth Amendment,
states that private property
lot "be'taken for public use,
t just compensation."

CARD OF THANKS
e would like to thank all the
of Dalkeith Baptist Church and
he friends for their many acts of
ess during the loss of our loved
[erle Goddin. A special thanks
the food and flowers.
James Goddin and
family


For AMBULANCE
call 227-1115



Gal.: 5:22.23




0,
TEMPERANCE


| GOODNESS
^FATH

HIGHLAND VIEW
CHURCH of GOD
319 Sixth St, Highland View
"Where Jesus Christ Is King
God's Love Is An Everflowing
Fountain"
NDAY SCHOOL.... 10:00 a.m.
iRNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
ENING WORSHIP.. 6:00 p.m.
ED. EVENING ...... 7:00 p.m.
PASTOR
REV. ROBERT RATHBUN








ided

vice Work
ER-004631
s Sowell

y Electric
leid Avenue


Rifles


Shotguns 30% OFF
Pistols LIST PRICE

We Buy Sell Trade Pawn


hONol SAVE
ON


Whiil 01 IlVyT

ROOM
AIR
CONDITIONERS


SRoom Air
whi ol Conditioners


Model
ACP052XM
~ 5,000 BTU
of power!




0 $249oo






Insta-Mount"T for fast installation 2-way Air
Direction Exhaust Control 3-speed Fan Fan
\0nly setting Adjustable Thermostat



4oi Room Air
whilo Conditioners


Model
S-'"^ AC1202XS
I '12,000 BTU
of power!










High Efficiency Operation to help reduce en-
ergy costs Insta-MountT' for fast installation *
2-way Air Direction Exhaust Control



St. Joe Hardware
201 Williams Avenue Phone 229-8028


l


IM41l u2-r/u


VIVVwwl
















-I


DAVID RICH'Sf
Foodliners .
205 Third St. Port St. Joe ** Hwy. 71 Wewahitchka


JULY
15-21


WE GLADLY ACCEPT
USDA FOOD STAMPS!
^^r t jk


, i n-.


R
BULK RATE
CARRIEr RORTE *
PRE-SOfTED
Permit No. 3
WewaMhtchik, FL 32465


FRIENDLY PERSONALIZ-
ED SERVICE AND LOW,
LOW EVERYDAY PRICES!


I IES ULIYM ATS ONY &CN UY!


TABLERITE PREMIUM GRADE
2 Fresh Hens .... lb.
CHOICE TABLERITE BNLS. (Fam. Pak)
S198 Top Sirloin Steak lb.
878 GWALTNEY BUFFET
78 Turkey Ham..........................Lb.
$178 tYKES FAMILY FAVORITE
Sliced Bacon ................... 12 oz.
8 LYKES
880 Hot Dogs 12oz.
9 CAROLINA PRIDE SLICED
79 Cooked Picnic lOoz.
LYKES REG., THICK, OR BEEF
490 Sliced Bologna Lb.
s SUNNYLAND OLD FASHION
458 Sausage Patties ...............12oz.


59
$229
$168
$148

99
$198
$178
$188


I FRZENFOO DEPRTMNT


Ore Ida Corn on Cob 6's
Mrs. Paul's Fish Fillets 15 oz.
Ore Ida Crinkle Cuts 5 Lbs.
Lasagna, Chicken A La King, Swedish Meatballs
Stouffer's Entrees 10 1/o02.
Mrs. Smith's Lemon Meringue Pie ....24oz.
S'mores Ice Cream Bar 6Pak


$119
$219
$299
$159
$219
$245


ID.ON'T OVERLOOK THESE BUYS! I


MERICO BUTTER ME NOT
BISCUITS ................................ 2
Kraft American Singles.........................
Kraft Squeeze Parkay ...........................
Shedd's Spread Country Crock..........
Sealtest LNL Cot. Cheese....................
Breakstone Sour Cream..........................


Gillette Microtrac............... 5's 790 IGA Pecan Spins .... 2
,Colgate Pump Toothpaste 4.5 oz.*149 IGA H.B. Buns ........ 2
Bayer Aspirin 24's 19 IGA Chicken Rolls......
Alka Seltzer 36's 259


88"

99,
691
89"
59"t


6Pk.
8 Pk.
Pak


Del Monte Catsup
Del Monte Fruit Cocktail
Del Monte YC Peach Slices
Del Monte Pear Halves
Del Monte Pineapple Tidbits
Del Monte Tomato Sauce 3
Allen Medium Green Umas 2
Bi-Rite Apple Sauce
TNT Flying Insect Aero.
TNT Roach and Ant Aero.
Tetley Tea Bags ................. .
Lindy Sweet Peas ............ . 2
Standard Tomatoes.......... . 3
Mazola Corn Oil ................ ..
Armour Vienna Sausage ........... 2
IGA Evaporated Milk ............... 2
',j=,


S129
$109
990


California
Plums &
Nectarines


32 oz.
17 oz.
16 oz.
16oz.
15 1/4oz.
8 oz.
15soz.
50sooz.
14oz.
16 oz.
100 ct.
17 oz.
cans
48 oz.
512 oz.
12 oz.


$119
790
79v
89"
69"
880
880
990
2"79
$229
$2

790
51 00
$289
88"
88c


IGA
ICE CREAM
V/ GALLON ROUNDS





(WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE)

IGA
ORANGE JUICE
64 0Z.


(WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE)

RITZ
DRINKS
2 LITER




(WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE)


TIDE
DETERGENT
42 OZ.

$149


(WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE)


SWEET JUICY
i PEACHES


3lbs. 990


) .... lb. 69c

....... each $169

....... 2 for 89

S. ..... 10 .$119


YELLOW
SWEET

CORN 4/69


Fresh .
YELLOW SQUASH .. 3 Ibs. 9


TENDER OKRA ......


lb. 59


FRESH SHELLED
PEAS and BUTTERBEANS
Delicious
Cantaloupes, Honeydew & Watermelons
WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON

' SWEET ONIONS

lb.


OMl


10oct.
12 oz.
Lb.
Lb.
12 oz.
8 02.


I BKER DET.


I


PREMIUM GRADE
FRYER

LEG QTRS.
(APPROX. 10# BAG)


LB. 35


I HELTH BEATY ADS








Page Twelve The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16,1987



MFC Recommends Reopening of



Redfish to Limited Fall Harvests


The Florida Marine Fisheries
Commission has voted to recommend
reopening the redfish fishery to
limited harvest this fall under very
restrictive conditions. During a three-
day meeting held in Fort Myers last
week the Commission also held a final
public hearing on a rule to define
stone crabs,- approved draft rule
proposals for Spanish mackerel and
live shell harvesting in Sanibel,
developed policy for tarpon, oysters,
and certain Lee County local laws,
and discussed the management of
shrimp and striped bass.
The Commission is proposing to
reopen the redfish fishery October 1
through December 31 this year as a
temporary measure intended to pro-
vide maximum protection to redfish
populations this fall while allowing
some limited harvest. In order to
meet the recommendations of the
Governor and Cabinet, a full review of
redfish biology and management is
underway. However, this study will
not be completed in time for the fall
fishing season. Therefore, the Com-
mission is proposing this very limited
opening until a long-term solution can
be accomplished. During this period,
recreational fishermen would be
allowed to harvest one redfish daffily
per person, and commercial fisher-
men could harvest five redfish daily
per boat. In addition, harvest of
redfish larger than 27 inches would be
prohibited. Provisions of the redfish
rule previously in effect (prior to the
existing closure to all harvest of
redfish in state waters) would also
apply, including a minimum size limit
of 18 inches, a prohibition on the use of
treble hooks while fishing with natural
bait, a requirement that redfish be
landed in a whole condition, and a
prohibition on snatch hooking. The
Commission also voted to designate
redfish' as a "restricted species",
which would require fishermen har-
vesting redfish above the recreational
bag limit to have a special endorse-
ment on their saltwater products
license. At the end of this special
season, all harvest of redfish would
again be prohibited until further



Some Teens


Outstanding


People

by Jerry Stokoe
Since there is much .adverse
publicity concerning teenagers and
teenage behavior, we feel that those
who perform well and set good
examples for others to follow merit
praise, and should therefore receive
it.
We here at the Gulf County Senior
Center are very proud to have with us
two outstanding teenage summer
employees, courtesy of JTPA, who
are doing a splendid job. The
teenagers of whom I speak are
Carolyn Smith and Collins Hamilton.
Carolyn is a junior at Port St. Joe
High School, and has been a highly
valued assistant in her position as
nutrition aide. Her duties include
helping to prepare and serve congre-
gate meals, and delivering meals on
wheels to the homebound. Carolyn
also helps keep the administrative
offices, serving, and storage areas
clean and safe for the staff and for the
seniors. Furthermore, she helps to
transport donated items to the center,
and assists the site manager with fund
raisers, special dinners and pro-
grams. .
Collins is a sophomore at Port St.
Joe High and has performed excep-
tionally well in his position as chore
worker. The goal of the chore worker
is to assist functionally impaired older
persons to remain in their own homes
by providing necessary house and
yard tasks. Each day Collins travels
to the homes of seniors in our
community to cut their grass and
clean their yards. He also paints and
performs minor maintenance repairs
which make both home and yard safer
and more secure for.the senior client.
Carolyn -and Collins are cour-
teous, have pleasing personalities,
and are genuine assets to our agency.
They are two terrific teenagers, and
we are happy to have them as
members of our team this summer.

New Students
Need to Register
Gerald Lewter, principal at Port
St. Joe Elementary School, is request-
ing that students who are new to the
district and will be attending Port St.
Joe Elementary School next school
year, register as soon as possible. It is
important for school personnel to
have an accurate count of students so


proper staffing plans can be' made
during the summer.
The school office is open Monday
through Thursday, 7:00 a.m. to 4:15
p.m. Parents are asked to bring any
available school records, and the
school staff will help complete the
necessary forms.


The Commission also
votes to designate red-
fish as a "restricted
species", which would
require fishermen har-
vesting refish above
the recreational bag
limit to have a special
endorsement on their
saltwater products
license.


action takes place, pending comple-
tion and approval of a long-term
management plan. The Commission
will hold a final public hearing on
these proposals August 12, 1987 in
Tampa, and expects to take the rule to
the Governor and Cabinet for ap-
proval September 9, 1987.
The Commission held a final
public hearing defining stone crabs to
include a second species, Menippe
adina (recently identified in a taxo-
nomic study of the species in Florida
waters) and its hybrid, to existing
stone crab regulations. A rule amend-
ment to allow importation of stone
crabs under certain restrictions dur-
ing closed seasons through 1989 was
also approved by the Commission.
These restrictions include a tagging
system for imported stone crabs that
must be approved by the Department
of Natural Resources (DNR). The
Commission intends to take this rule
to the Governor and Cabinet for
approval August 4, 1987.
The Commission approved draft
rule amendments for Spanish macke-
rel that if approved, will set the same
quotas, seasons, and recreational bag
limits as have been set in federal


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waters. The total commercial quotas
would be 2.36 million pounds on the
east coast, 1.154 million pounds on the
southwest coast, and 266,000 pounds
on the northwest coast. For recre-
ational fishermen, a four fish daily
bag limit per person would apply in
the.Atlantic, and a three fish daily bag
limit per person would apply in' the
Gulf. In addition, the rule concerning
the November 1 December 15 closed
season for harvesting Spanish macke-
rel on the east coast with boats
equipped with power assisted gill net
gear would apply to vessels greater
than 36 feet in documented length
instead of the current 40 feet
requirement. There is no recom-
mended change to vessel size restric-
tions on the southwest or northwest
coasts. The Commission also voted to
designate Spanish mackerel as a
"restricted species", which would
require fishermen harvesting Spanish
mackerel above the recreational bag
limits to have a special endorsement
on their saltwater products license. A
final public hearing will take place on
these proposals during the next
Commission meeting August 26 28, in
Pensacola.
For tarpon, the Commission voted
in an initial policy decision to set a
daily bag and possession limit of one
fish per person until June 30, 1989, at
which time possession of tarpon would
be prohibited unless a tagging or
permitting system has been estab-
lished by the Legislature.
The Commission voted to propose
revisions to the oyster rule, including
creating a split season for oyster
harvest in North Bay in Bay County
(open east side of bay June August,
open west side of bay September -
June), allowing recreational harvest
within the bag limit on Saturday and
Sunday in Apalachicola Bay, giving
inspection authority to DNR person-


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nel on Apalachicola Bay (not just
Marine Patrol officers), and allowing
the use of dredges on leased oyster
beds with certain restrictions.
In other action, the Commission
voted to recommend a rule that would
prohibit harvest or possession of more
than two live shell fish per species
daily (excluding oysters, clams, bay
scallops, and coquinas) within the city
limits of Sanibel, except by DNR
permit for scientific or other pur-
poses. A final public hearing on this
rule will be held only if requested
before going to the Governor and
Cabinet for approval. The Commis-
sion also voted to redefine the areas of
the Caloosahatchee River and the
Matlacha Bridge where netting will be
prohibited, conceptually agreed to the
transfer of authority of striped bass to
the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, received public testi-
mony on the shrimp fishery, and
considered mosquito control issues
during the meeting.


"THE MIRACLE CENTER"
NEW COVENANT MISSIONARY WORLD OUTREACH CENTER...
The Family Church
252 Avenue E Port St Joe, Florida Church Phone 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman


SUNDAY
11:00 A.M ..... Morning Worship
4:00 P.M......... Youth Service
6:00 P.M ..... Evening Worship


MONDAY FRIDAY
12:30 P.M.... Intercessory Prayer
WEDNESDAY
6:30 P.M. ......... 1st-6th Grade
7:30 P.M. Bible Study & Fellowship


"A CHURCH WITH A VISION"
WJBU AM 1080 Tune In Every Sunday Morning at 8:45


"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street Port St. Joe, Florida


SUNDAY
9:45 a.m........ Sunday School
(for all ages)
11:00 a.m...... Morning Worship
6:00 p.m...... Evening Worship


WEDNESDAY
6:00 p.m.......... Young People
7:00 p.m ........ Prayer Meeting


Pastor: Fred A. Goebert Church Phooe: 229-6707
Sponsor of Faith Christian School: Three year old kindergarten through Eighth Grade


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

Hannon Insurance Agency, Inc.


* Auto Home
Business
Flood Life
Bonds
* Mutual Funds


The Insurance Store Since 1943

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


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OFFICE SUPPLY STORE


Phone 227-1278


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* Printers
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Supplies


FRANK HANNON, Agent


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L










By Any Old Name, A Southern


,Black-eyed Pea Is A Favorite


by Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Agent
A farmer might call them cow-
peas. A grocer might call them
black-eyed peas. And a restaurant
waitress might call them field peas.
But, they're all talking about the same
vegetable the southern pea. If you
think you're confused now wait until
you hear some of the other names for
this vegetable. I will try to clear up
some of the confusion surrounding
southern pea classification.
You'd probably never guess what
crop I am going to talk about today if
you had to rely on some of the
common variety names for clues red
ripper, blue goose, pinkeye crowders,
sadandy, and dixie queen. I will try to
explain why there are so many names
for, and so much confusion over,
southern peas. My information on
southern field peas was provided by
Extension Vegetable Specialist Jim
Stephens.


Roy Lee Carter


A good part of the confusion over
southern pea variety names is due to
the fact that gardeners can easily
save their own southern pea seeds.
Over the years, true varietal identity
gets lost. So, gardeners think up new,
local names for the southern pea
varieties they grow. As the seeds are
spread around, what started out as a
single variety may become known by
several names. Add to this the fact
that there are so many recognizable
southern pea varieties, and it's easy to
see how confusion can result.
Some years ago,. more than 50
southern pea varieties and strains
were identified through scientific
testing. Since then, plant breeders
have added many more varieties to
the old list. Today, 11 southern pea
classifications are recognized. By
looking for the characteristics asso-
ciated with each grouping, gardeners
usually can come fairly close to
identifying unknown seed stock. With


Service


Michael D. Bigelow

Completes Navy
Training at Orlando
Navy Fireman Recruit Michael
D. Bigelpw, son of Susan E. Aceto of
Conshocken, PA and grandson of Ann
E. Till of Mexico Beach, has comple-
ted recruit training at Recruit Train-
ing Command, Orlando.
A 1986 graduate of Pennsbury
High School, Levittown, PA, he joined
the Navy in March 1987.

Sgt. Jefferson
Decorated by Army
Sgt. Michael Jefferson, son of
Cleo and Lenward Jefferson of
Henderson, N.C., has been decorated
with the Army Achievement Medal in
West Germany.
The Achievement Medal is award-
ed to soldiers for meritorious service,
acts of courage, or other accomplish-
ments.
Jefferson is a wheel vehicle
mechanic supervisor with the 38th
Signal Battallion.
His wife, Monette, is the daughter
of Lamar and Bernice Speights of
Port St. Joe.
He is a 1976 graduate of Vance
Senior High School, Henderson, N.C.


the exception of the purple hull group,
southern pea classification is based
mostly on the color of the seeds and
seed eyes, and the spacing of the seeds
in the pods.
Varieties are called crowders if
the seeds are spaced so closely that
the seed ends are pressed against
each other. As some of the variety
names suggest, seed color varies. The
color can be general over the entire
seed coat, or it may be concentrated
around the seed eye. Colorless varie-
ties are called, creams. The purple
hull group includes varieties with
some purple coloring on their pods,
even though they may fit into other
groups due to seed characteristic.
As we said, there are 11 classifi-
cation groups the black-eyes, the
black-eye crowders, the colored eyes,
the colored-eye crowders, the black
crowders, the brown crowders, the
speckled crowders, the creams, the
crew crowders, the purple hull group,
and the field forage group. And, to
make matters even more confusing,
southern peas also can be classified
according to plant growth habit. Pea
plants may be bush, vining, or
semi-vining types.
Southern pea varieties recom-
mended for Florida include the
black-eye group, the brown crowder
and the producer from the brown
crowder group, the bush conch
(conk), Texas creams, and snap peas,
for the cream group, and the zipper
cream, from the cream crowder
group.
Southern peas can be planted in
Florida in the spring, summer or fall.
If you would like more information on
growing southern peas, check with
your local County Extension office or
garden center.




'I -




FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP...... 10 a.m.
Nursery Available,
ADULT SCHOOL .4.. '. 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor
PASTORAL COUNSELING
227-1756


The International Education For-
um, a state department designated
high school exchange program is now
seeking families in the Gulf County
area to host foreign high school
exchange students for the 1987-88
school year.
The community coordinator is
Margaret Jenkins, phone 904 769-0144.
I.E.F. brings qualified exchange
students from Germany, Japan,
Spain, Italy, Holland, France, Den-
mark and Finland for a five-month or
10-month school year.
A unique feature of the I.E.F.
program is that host families can
choose from eight different nationali-
ties and ages from 14-18, boy or 'girl.
Upon registering each student com-
pletes a detailed application from
which a profile is drawn. This is
available for perusal to aid in
selecting a student whose lifestyle and
interest are compatible with the host
family.
All students have been thoroughly
screened and tested during the
application process and all have good


academic skills and sufficient English
to function in an English-speaking
family, community and high school
setting.
All students bring ample spending
money for personal needs and have
full medical coverage. Host families
are asked only to provide room, board
and the enthusiasm to share their
lifestyle here in the United States with
a teenage visitor from abroad.
I.E.F. is a non-profit public
benefit organization with its head-
quarters in California.
Margaret Jenkins, its local coor-
dinator, will assist in the matching
process of the host family and student
and is responsible as a local contact
during the year for any problems or
questions.

Week of Fun

At Care Center
Residents of Bay St. Joseph Care
Center enjoyed a week long program
of fun, food and festivities in honor of
the fourth.-f Jluly.
The extravaganza began on Fri-
day, June 26th when the search and
rescue team brought fresh fried
mullet dinners to the center. Several
residents even had two plates.
Tuesday a group of children from
K.I.D.S. came to enjoy an ice cream
tasting party of all the new flavors
from Meadow Gold. A survey was
taken and peach was the number one
flavor.
Thursday, Hubert Six shucked
fresh oysters for the residents. A
special thank you to George Davis for
helping Six shuck the oysters. That
evening residents enjoyed grilled
chicken out on the patio and dined
picnic style.
The grand .finale came Saturday
evening when residents went to the
City Park for the display of fireworks.


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, July 16, 1987 Page Thirteen

| -lfl.


* Heating & Air

* Major
Appliance
Repair


Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623. RF0040131, RA0043378 If. 1 19


RGOOO.3684


b' Cmcrtnm P,,ildinn tn Vrir


I. U i Lu LJ aIu
SI Plans and Spe

!-COME SEE US AT


ciy fic tions
Ecifications


Simmons Bayou
(Hwy. C-30)
(on St. Joseph Bay)
"Quality at A Reasonable Price"

NEWMAN'S CONSTRUCTION Co.


Simmons Bayou, Florida


(904)227-1222


o Sinc 1883 0
6 amso


FACT3RYAUTHOIZE


"SOME
REAL BAD

GUYS ARE

WRECKING

THE PUBLIC

LAND.

ANYGOOD

GUYSWANT

TOHELP

SAVE IT?"
If you write to us, we'll tell
you how you can help stop abuse
of our public lands. Be one of the
goodguys.
Write: Take Pride in America,
P.O. Box 1339, Jessup, MD 20794.


BAD GUYS ABUSE PUBK UCLAND.
GOOD GUYS SAVE IT.


Make the Most of Your


Retirement Benefits

At retirement, do you want to be faced with a
choice between the full pension benefit you have earned
and financial security for your spouse?
You've worked hard and look forward to
receiving your full earned pension. But when the time
comes for you to retire, you may be faced with a choice
that forces you to accept a reduced pension benefit.
Due to recent law changes, you will have
to.choose between receiving your full earned pension and
providing your spouse with a retirement income if you
die first.
If this choice sounds like no choice, you may
be interested in the Pension MAXIMIZER Plan from
Western Life. It's designed to help you maximize your
retirement benefits-and provide financial security for
your spouse.
To find out more, contact:
Gary W. Barber
61 Avenue E
Apalachicola, FL 32320
Phone 904-653-2161

There's no obligation-just the opportunity to
make the most of the retirement benefits you have earned.



WESTERN L

WESTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY


IEF Hunts Homes for In the


Foreign Students


~- --
.4~ --
-I'- -
-F'
- .f.J~ ~


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


COSTIN INSURANCE AGENCY
SINCE.
322 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899







Elsie Bowman of Port St. Joe was the winner of the $300
Cashpot drawn on Friday, July 10.


BULK U. S. POSTAGE
PAID
Permit No. 65
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


CARRIER ROUTE
PRE-SORTED
OCCUPANT P. 0. BOX _____


PRICES GOOD
JULY 15-21, 1987


w 0*


Home-Owned and Operated
Ltby GEORGE W. DUREN


510 FIFTH STREET -
PORT ST. JOE, FL


CASHPOT
THIS WEEK


It


IID


J ii


DRAWING FRIDAY 5:00 P.M. ABSOLUTE
DEADLINE TO CLAIM CASHPOT FOLLOW-
ING SATURDAY AT 8:30 P.M. DO NOT
CALL, COME IN & CHECK YOUR NUMBER
IN THE MEAT DEPARTMENT.


Family Pak Choice Fryer 59C
DRUMSTICKS ..... .. 59
Cut-Up with 2 Ex. Back & Giblets C
WHOLE FRYERS ..... b. 39
Whole or Half BC
SLAB BACON....... ,1.89


Beef Added
GROUND TURKEY.. ..
Assorted
PORK CHOPS ......
Frozen Medium While They Last
SPARE RIBS........


Jean-O 12 oz.
lb. 59 TURKEY FRANK!


lb. $129
lb. 99C


Yorktown
SLICED BACON
HALVES
TURKEY HAM .


S.. 2oz. 59C
. . I 79
..... 139


Quartered TU rK lb.
CHICKEN TURKEY Ib.
Ti 4L WINGS C
Thmighs WIb NECKS 29


KRAFT
* APPLE JELLY
* GRAPE JAM-
* GRAPE JELLY


32 oz.


FLAVORICH
ICE CREAM


8-Piece Delicious
Fried Chicken


-5.69
At 11 AM Meat, 2 Veg., Bread, Dessert $ 99
HOT DINNER PlATE ..... 2
Best in Town
MILKSHAKES..each 79V


Salads by the Pound
Thursday, Friday & Saturday
SOFT Only
ICE CREAM
CONES 191


SRAL VALUE PAPER great for i e Heat DETERGENT
Tnwile I nP. ,nr CnscO Oil TIDEI


I IMlls
large rolls


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


32 oz. bti.


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


48 oz. btl.


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


- I -


TASTER'S CHOICE
INST. COFFEE

8oz. $427


C'--. -~


16 oz.


$ 169
1/2 gallon $1


MUELLER
Thin or Regular
SPAGHETTI
Elbo Macaroni


C


II


I mL 0 104


o11


SQUEEZE MUSTARD /99'
8 Ounce Idahoan 6
INST. POTATOES.... 69c
16 ounce Van Camp 2.
PORK & BEANS ... 199'

FROZE#AN FOODJ


Real Value 12 oz. Singles
CHEESE..
Avocado, Jalapeno, F. Onion, Bac/l


KraftDips ....8
12 Oz. Light N Lively
Cottage Cheese..
Sealtest 8 ounce
Sour Cream .....
1 Lb. Rea: Value
Margarine......
1 Lb. IMPERIAL
Margarine ......


$129


adisda
oz. 590
.. 790
2/99,


390


2/88


Morton House 8 Oz.
MACARONI & CHEESE &
POT PIES.


4/$1


4 Ears
Trend Cob Corn....
NIBLETS 4 ears
Cob Corn ........
8 Ounce REAL VALUE
Whipped Topping...


69
$119

69C


32 Oz. Morton House
Chicken & Dumpling 1


26 Ounce Multi-purpose
DIRECT CLEANER


312 Ounce
IVORY SOAP


22 Oz.
JOY DISH LIQUID ....


01I4


99C


4/99C


$129


15 oz. Ranch Style
BEANS ......... 197"


GOLDEN RIPE

Bananas3lbs. 99 -
wv^ ^Mi -~ ..ts -^- -. s~


Bell Peppers.
Cucumbers ea.


Red & White Seedless
GRAPES


rcc


F. 89

Ib. 89 A


P Santa Rosa
RED PLUMS ....... ib.
Sweet Georgia
PEACHES......... b.
Green Boiling
- PEANUTS ........ 1b.
A Choice
S OKRA ........... t
S Choice
SQUASH ....... 3 n.


*


WITH 6 ROCK BOTTOM COUPONS


H'r


* 0


59c,
390
$119
599
99C


~ I


DAIRY DEPT.


A. ,"- -.**'


wo* A I


I twin


111


Ilr


U