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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02542
 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: August 16, 1984
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: UF00028419:02542

Full Text















USPS 518-880


FORTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 51


Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 * THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 1984


":i ;Try for Class I Permit


Makes Application
The Gulf County Commission reacted to the
threat of a suit from the Department of "We'll play their ga
Environmental Regulation, Tuesday, by saying, to head off the sui
"We'll play their game" in trying to head off the
suit and in getting the county into compliance county into complia
with state regulations for handling solid waste
disposal.
Giving a report on the standing of the set out by DER.
situation, attorney William J. Rish remarked, "I Commissioner Doug Bi
don't see why one government agency should sue motion Tuesday for the coui
another one at this point. It's the people trying to making an application for a
make the people, pay and I don't understand Class I landfill site at Buckhc
why". . county has had approved by
Rish went on to report' that he had been in operation site.
negotiations with DER almost constantly for the l Biirmingham said,'"I hz
last six months, at the instructions of the County seems the quickest and be
Commission "and we're making real, concrete mess, to file for a Class I p
steps in the right direction. We had tried to work The county had been notify
with them and hoped they would try to work with late July they would nee
us in this matter'!. Buckhorn site to a Class lope
The whole incident, which could cost the waste from the county wind
county judgments of up to $15 million, if site.
approved by the courts, stemmed from DER's ' Dewayne 'Manuel, actir
unacceptance of the county's solid waste landfill solid Waste program told tl
disposal area here in south Gulf County and would be going to Pensaco.
failure of an engineering firm, hired by the Thursday" to get a DER p
county, to file for.a.permit within the time frame, proposed transfer station to


for Buckhorn Site


me" in trying
t and get the
onqe." -Rish



rmingham made a
nty to proceed with
permit to operate a
�rn, the only site the
y DER as a landfill

ate to do it, but it
st way out of this
ermit".
fied by DER during
d to upgrade the
ration with all solid
ing up at that one

ig director of the
he Commission he
la "Wednesday or
permit for the new
o be built here in


south Gulf County. Manuel said the plans were'
finished and the DER permit would be.needed to
get construction underway.
The transfer site will be, in effect, a giant
trash compactor, located near the present
landfill site to receive all solid waste in this end
of the county, compact it and transfer it to the
Buckhorn site for burial.
WATERFRONT PROPERTY GIVEN
Attorney Rish told the Commission the
Florida Title and Mortgage Company had asked
him to convey ownership of a 500 foot strip of
beach property in the St. Joseph Peninsula
vicinity to the County.
Rish said the property to be given the county
for public use is the property known locally.as
the "Stump Hole" on the C30-A near the Coast
Guard lighthouse.
The location has long been a favorite spot for
surf fishermen to pursue their sport.
Rish said. "With the shoreline in this area
rapidly building up, this firm is giving title :to
,this and to the county to insure the public will
have access to the beach in the future".
Of course, the county accepted the gift.
(Continued on Page 6)


Ambulance Service Status


Change Over Made to Paid Operating Crew Saturday


This traffic caution light will be
flashing this morning as school begins
again here in Gulf County. The light


cautions drivers in the vicinity of schools
and helps children cross the street near
their school. --Star photo


Lights On!

Warning of Children In School Zones


The vicinity in and around this
building and this sign will be alive with
activity this morning (Thursday); as
some 2,400 children and youth trek back
to school to begin their 1984-85 school
year.
The sign above is in front of the Port
St. Joe Elementary School, on Long
Avenue, and reminds motorists with its
large lettered sign, flashing light and
silhouette of walking children, that there
are kids crossing the street and in and
around the school ground and motorists
should take caution.
Classes will open for a full session
today in all county schools. Here in Port
St. Joe, the system will face a small
space problem today in the kindergarten
grades, with another class to be opened
there this year. The School Board met in
a special session Tuesday to iron out the
, details of the expansion of the kindergar-
ten program to take care of the expected
growth this year.
High schools in the county will see a


slight stretching of the school day to
accommodate the new seven period
school day. Last year's school day
consisted of,'six periods. The extra period
allows the student more flexibility in
taking elective subjects along with new
state requirements for graduation cre,
dits.
High school students will report to
school at 7:55 a.m., and be dismissed at
2:38 in the afternoon.
Port St. Joe Elementary School
opens at 8:00 and dismisses at 2:20 for
North Port :St. Joe buses; 2:25 for other
buses, and 2:30 for town students.
Highland View Elementary will
begin classes at 7:55 and dismiss at 2:10.
Bus students will leave school at 2:50.
Wewahitchka Elementary School,
Linton siteI will take in at 7:50 and
dismiss at 2:35. Bus students will leave
school five minutes earlier.
The Wewahitchka Main Street site
will take in at 7:50 and dismiss bus
students at 2:25. Other students will be
dismissed at 2:30.


Workshops to Explain Rules

Proposed for Coastal Land


During the months of Au-
gust and September, the
Department of Community
Affairs will sponsor work-
shops around the state to
explain a proposed ,rule the
department has drafted in
connection with the Coastal
Barrier Executive Order.
The public is invited to all
sessions. At present, work-
shops are scheduled to con-
vene at 7 p.m. on the
following dates at the follow-
ing locations:
August 22- St. Augustine,
City Hall;
August 24- Niceville, Oka-
loosa-Walton Jr. College;


August 28- Tallahassee,
Cabinet Meeting Rooim, The
Capitol;
August 30, Plantation Key,
Plantation Key Government
Center;
September 6-- Fort Pierce,
Indian River Community
College.
St. Joseph Peninsula and
Gulf County's long coast-
line make these workshops
of particular interest to
county property owners.
In 1981 Governor Bob Gra-
ham made a commitment to
protect the state's coastal
barriers as part of his "Save


Our Coast" program when he
signed Executive Order 81-
105 establishing policy for the
management of these areas.
"Florida has more coastal
barriers than any other state,
and they are a valuable
resource," the governor said
recently. "They aid in re-
ducing the state's vulner-
ability to hurricanes as well
as providing beauty and
enjoyment to many Floridi-
ans. It is incumbent upon us
to protect these critical
areas, both for now and for
future generations."
That order directs certain
(Continued on Page 6)


The change-over was quick
and the service didn't miss a
beat Saturday morning,
when Port St. Joe's harried
and over-worked volunteer
ambulance service members
turned their paraphernalia
over-to-the -newly-hired-pro- '.
fessionals who .will answer
future calls for ambulance
service in South Gulf County.
In a last-ditch effort to
keep the emergency service
operating, County Commis-
sion chairman, Everett Ow-
ens hired an emergency
medical service team headed
up by Nils (Andy) Millergren
Thursday of last week and
two other medical techni-
cians to serve under Miller-
gren and keep the service
operating.
Millergren is a native of
Wewahitchka and has served
in the medical service of the
U. S. Army and with the
emergency medical service
of Bay Memorial Medical
Center in Panama City.
Millergren is a registered
Paramedic. He will replace
volunteer ambulance squad
chief,Catherine Ramsey,
who is also a registered
Paramedic, here in south
Gulf County.
Ramsey and her squad of
drivers and nine registered


Emergency Medical Techni-
cians were forced to step
down from the service be-
cause of new state regula-
tions governing EMT courses
necessary to receive accredi-
tation and due to unprece-
-ented'growth in the number
of calls answered by the
service: . ' .,
The service also lost sev-
eral of its registred EMT's
in recent months'because of
attrition: and the number of
hours required to giin certi-
fication now, which made it
virtually impossible for part
time members to gain or
retain their state licenses.
The. two registered EMT's
aiding Millergren in opera-
tion of the service will be Tim
Whitfield, also a native of
Wewahitchka and Todd
Scales, a native of New
Jersey. All three will be
full-time employees of the
service.
Millergren said the service
will still operate on a seven
day a week, 24 hours a day
schedule in the future. "We
will also utilize the services
of some of the volunteers in
the future", Millergren. The,
new squad chief praised the
dedication of the volunteers,
in going through the neces-
(Continued on Page 3)


Catherine Ramsey, left, Volunteer
Ambulance squad chief for south Gulf
County, turns over 'the keys to the
ambulance building to Nils (Andy) Miller-


gren, who is now Gulf County's first paid
director for the emergency service. Miller-.
gren took over the operation duties"
Saturday. -Star photo


Millage Set


Board Agrees to 11 Percent Hike In Overtime Session


The Gulf County Commission went into
overtime Tuesday afternoon, to hammer out a
budget figure and millage levy which could be
advertised and included in the TRIM notices
which must be sent to every property owner in
the county, before the final; budget figure is
arrived at.
Mike Dorsey, an accountant working with
the Clerk's office this year in the building of the
budget told the Commission Tuesday morning
during the regular session of the board the
present figures the board was considering just
wouldn't work out with the current sources of
revenue.
The county is facing several extra-ordinary
expenses this year, in construction of the solid
waste compactor here in south Gulf county and
the sudden need to finance operation of a paid
ambulance service here in the Port St. Joe area.
The county is faced with the prospect of having
to re-build two bridges which will cost a nice
chunk of money but this money will come from
the State Secondary Road Tax money sent the
county each year.
"All of these extra expenses will have to
come from tax money because you don't have
any uncommitted funds coming in from another
source", Dorsey said.
Dorsey advised the Commission they
couldn't go over a 15 percent increase in tax
dollar income and still receive state revenue
sharing funds and their share of the sales tax


collections.
With the extra expenses, the approved
budget figures for different offices in the
courthouse and a proposed five percent raise,
"You already need to cut $12,000 just to stay
within the 15 percent cap set by the State of
Florida".
Commissioner Doug Birmingham observed
the extra $200,000 will have to come from the
taxpayers. "That's a pretty big bill for our few
taxpayers to have to pay out. Only 43 percent of
our people pay ad valorem taxes as it is."
"If we proceed with the present figures,
we'll his these few people hard, and I for one,
don't want to do it," Birmingham continued.
Robert Nedley, a Vice-President with St. Joe
Paper Company said, "If you look at the record
from 1979, only medical costs have esculated
faster than the county budget over the same
period of time."
"Somewhere the dollars and numbers just
don't add up", Nedley observed. "We need to
find out the reason and see if we can't bring this
trend to a stop", the paper company executive
continued.
SET MILL RATE
After a break for lunch, the Commission
came back for an afternoon session with county
officials to look for a place to cut expenses in
order to come up with a realistic mill levy and
tax bill and still meet the needs of the county.
After several hours of hammering out


agreements and seeking ways to cut expenses,
the Commission finally agreed on a mill
property tax rate of 5.24919, for a very slight
increase over last year's rate of 5.234.
The problem comes with the money this mill
rate will generate. While the mill levy increase
is almost negligible, the increase in money
received by the county will be 11 percent over
last year. To bring in the same amount of money
as last year's tax levy, the mill rate would have
to be reduced to 4.729.
The mill levy of 5.24919 will bring in a total of
$1,556,208 in tax revenue. Last year, the county
received $1,401,989 in tax dollars.
In order to arrive at the final figure, the
Board cut a proposed five percent pay increase
to its employees to four percent and making
several cuts in individual office budgets.
Even so, according to Chairman Owens and
Commissioner Birmingham, "The budget is
about $8,000 more than available money to
finance it."
Birmingham said the county could probably
meet the shortage by the delay necessary in
getting a new Mosquito Control Director on the
job.
Owens said, "We've approved the budget,
but we can't raise that much money under our
present revenue sources."
The entire Commission Board agreed there
will probably be considerable transfer of funds
during the coming year to keep each budget
operating in the black.












Editorials


and Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


PAGE TWO


Summer Vacation Gone


Summer vacation surely passed
by in a hurry this year, didn't it?
Here it is time for the kids to go
back to school already. It seemed like
it was only a couple of weeks ago they
got out for the summer, shucked their
shoes and started a summer of fun and
relaxation.
Now, it's back to the books again.
We understand Florida State
University will even play their first
football game of the season, two weeks
from Saturday. Can there be any
better sign that summer is fleeting
and fall is right ready to come on the
scene?
Where has the time gone.



-Keep It Clean

David Roche told the City Com-
mission last Tuesday, "We need some
cleaning up downtown to make our
city presentable".
- One couldn't help but agree with
David. Cleaning up wouldn't hurt our
downtown, our uptown, our 'round
town or our out of town. It is all a
pretty big mess.
The only thing bad about the
situation is that the downtown has
E been cleaned at least three times
during the past month or so and one
: can hardly tell it. City street crews
� have gone through the business area
and performed some "policing" up of
E the area, cut the grass, picked up
trash, etc.
The thing seems to be that we
need fewer people to toss their trash
out on the street. That way, the
downtown area would stay clean with
just a little attention now and then.
:-The major operations which were
necessary this month wouldn't be
necessary next month.
This situation doesn't just exist
here in town. There are those out
there who toss their trash out just
.anywhere they happen to.empty a
sack, unwrap a package, or:finish -
can 6f refreshment. '
Last week, while driving out on
"the Peninsula to take a picture of a
:wreck out there, we fell in behind a
:-:buff colored Dodge van with Jackson
..:County plates on it. The license
.number was FLH167. As we were
driving along, the passenger in the
van tossed a sack out on the road side
and the van kept on going.
Multiply that incident by several
hundred a day.
It adds up to more trash and
-debris than a small army can pick up
or clean up, working all day long. a
It's no wonder our streets look so
sloppy, we have some sloppy people
:come through our county, leaving
:their trash behind. We also have our
:share of sloppy people who live here
and do their litter bit to keep the
roadsides and pedestrian paths dirty.


One thing which hastened the
passage of time, we think, is election
year. The pace of things has picked up
to such a tempo until the time was
gone and summer over before we even
had time to realize it was here. For
those campaigning out in the heat and
humidity, we imagine the days
seemed long and never-ending. But
they did end.
It's true that schools are starting a
week earlier than ordinary, but still,
the time has come for them to start.
We remember when summer time
was about as welcome as Christmas
time. School was out, the' chores were
slacking off and the woods were
beckoning. Off came the shoes and
any puddle deep enough to come up to
our ankles was promptly dubbed a
"swimming hole". All of this activity,


We Didn't

Have Any

Money -But

We Were

Not Poor


-Already

of course, took place in a slightly more
arid locale than Port St. Joe.
Summer was a joy.
We imagine the kids are still not
so sophisticated in this day and age
that summer still is a favorite time of
the year for them.
If we had to live a part of our life
over again, we would definitely choose
the summer time and its days of


enjoyment.
Of course, now that we're older
and know better and the seasons of the
summer affect us more, it is without
regret that we see summer time
winding down. We don't know about
you, but the cool evenings and nights
of fall will be a welcome respite to us.
We. won't even fuss too much about
having to light up-and clean out-the
fireplace once again.


By Kesley Colbert
You know, since I've been
writing (and I use that word
loosely here) this little blurb,
the three questions I get ask-
ed the most are: 1) Did you
really punch a hole through
the Coca-Cola cap with an
ice pick? 2) Are you really
from the country? 3) Were
you that poor growing up?
Well, the answers to those
questions are yes, yes and
no.


If you have trouble believ-
ing the hole:in the cap story,
just ask one of your neigh-
bors, chances are they did
the same thing. As far as be-
ing from the country, when
someone showed up at our
house they were either lost,
looking for their dogs, or
coming to see us. You just
didn't accidently drop by the
house. As a matter of fact,
when you turned off the pav-
ed road up at the crossroads,


The U.S. Mails


It's wonderful to live in a
country where we have the
right to say what's on our
mind. For instance, if I
wanted to I could write about
what a bad job I thought
President Reagan has been
doing and what a bad sort of
a fella he is. Yes, I could do
that if I wanted to. It's just
that I don't want to. Actually,
I think the President is a
peach-of-a-fella and I like
him very much. It's great,
however, to know that I have
the right to say something I
think about the President,
even though it may not be a
compliment.
Now, I want Johnny and
Herb and all the folks at the
post office to know that this is
not directed at them. We
have been friends for a long
time and I hope, after they
read this, that we remain


one of the Palmer boys
would run out and give you a
map showing how to get to
the house and a canteen of
water.
I guess you could say with
a fair amount of certainty
that we lived in the country;
but poor, heck no, we were
not poor. Of course we didn't
have any money - but then
nobody else around there
had any either, except
maybe for Mr. B. P. Moore


friends. After all, they are
not the ones to blame.
A few years ago Howard
Hughes made the govern-
ment a proposition. He told
Congress he would take over
the U, S. Mail and provide
better and faster service, and
he would do it at half the cost.
They didn't believe him and
never gave him a chance. I,
personally, believe he could
have done it!
The postal service is really


(Continued on Page 6)


Power of Suggestion Could Conjure Up A Hurricane If We're Not Careful ,


DID YOU EVER notice how
things never happen until you mention
some unfortunate subject?
I'll give you an example.
In the past two or three weeks we
have -received articles from thp
University of Florida, the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Mosqui-
toes, Extention Agent Roy Lee Carter
and anyone else you might think of. In
these articles I have read how
mosquitoes, love, breed, make homes,
grow, live, sting, fly, sleep, hibernate,
and grow from little bitty wigglers to
the insect that worries you to death in
times like these.
We even printed one of those
articles here in The Star, about how
mosquitoes grow and what makes
them grow. I remember particularly,
the article said it wasn't the mosquito
bite which stings, it was the saliva he
left behind after he sucked blood.
Although the article didn't say, I
suspect the mosquito is a Red Man
chewer or a Copenhagen dipper, like
the teen-age boys these days, and it's
the juice from the chewing or dipping


which leaves the sting.
THURSDAY NIGHT, we were
coming out of the church after
deacon's meeting and one of our


summer. I never even start mowing
until around 7:00 p.m., when the
temperature gets a little cooler, and
stay at it up until dark.
Up until now, the mosquitoes have


In other words, I was outside, full
of blood, putting out a homing scent,
and available to every mosquito in the
neighborhood, but only an occasional
bite marred my solitude.


ETA OIN SHRDLU


number happened to remark, "They
are spraying mosquitoes again .. . I
smell the spray".
There it was again-a mention of
mosquitoes. It seems like every time I
turn around these past few weeks, I
have read, heard or seen something
about mosquitoes.
What made all this the subject of
this space was the fact that I have
mowed grass right up until dark this


By: Wesley R. Ramsey


left me alone. It could be the way I
smell after pushing that lawn mower
for an hour or so, and the sweat
pouring off me like a pulp wood
worker. But, one of the things I read
says a mosquito uses this smell to
home in on his favorite dinner-blood!
On occasion, I have even sat in the
yard swing or on the patio while I
cooled off, with dark crashing down
around my ears.


Now, it's a different story. The
mosquitoes will carry you off if you
try to spend a few leisurely moments
outside now. After all that rain, there
are more than enough mosquitoes to
go around.
Maybe if we hadn't mentioned
mosquites or seen the articles on their
feeding habits, we might have been
ignored by the mosquito by ignoring


him.

THE THING WHICH worries me
now is the emphasis the weather
bureau people are putting on hurri-
canes these days. Almost every
paper, TV news program or magazine
I pick up now has the warning about
how it has been a while since a huge
hurricane has hit Florida. One article
I read late last week said there are so
many people along the coast of
Florida now, the only protection we
may find is in congregating in large
and tall buildings.
Last week at Rotary Club, we had
one of those weather bureau types
from the Apalachicola weather bu-
reau station telling us the trend of
storms along the coast has it our time
to catch one up here in the Panhandle.
The cycle seems to say it's time for a
killer storm to come into the Gulf of
Mexico and head our way.
Those guys are just talking up
another storm to disturb our tranquil-
ity. If we leave it alone, it may not


come. If it does come, they tell us we
had better take off to higher ground,
because it's "our time".

I DON'T BELIEVE in borrowing
trouble, but these warnings and these
articles seem to be more than a little
responsible for the distasteful times
we have.
Like the Atlanta Braves; they
have talked themselves into believing
they can't beat the Dodgers this year.
If the Dodgers score only two runs, the
Braves oblige them and score only
one. If the Dodgers score only one run,
the Braves suck it up and manage to
go the entire nine innings without
scoring. Things like that, mosquitoes
suddenly appearing and making life
outside miserable, and stormy wea-
ther bothering us seems to be all
because we have talked it up.

JUST LIKE THIS column this
week: I sat down to the typesetter,
telling myself I had nothing to write
about this week.
Sure enough, I didn't!


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


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


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $10 00
OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $15 00


SIX MONTHS. IN COUNTY . $8 00
SIX MONTHS OUT OF COUNTY $10 00
OUT OF US -ONE YEAR, $16 00


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


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


High Low
Aug. 16 3:28a.m. 6:06a.m.
2:00a.m. 7:27p.m. 4
Aug. 17 2:36a.m. 11:24a.m.
Aug. 18 2:51 a.m. 1:10 p.m.
Aug. 19 3:23 a.m. 2:16 p.m.
Aug. 20 4:05 a.m. 3:08 p.m.
Aug. 21 4:59 a.m. 4:00p.m.
Aug. 22 6:00 a.m. 4:55 p.m.
Aug. 23 7:00a.m. 5:49p.m.


Fall


Fruit

Pumpkins and in-
teresting patterns on
"gourtisareia familiar
sight during the fall
season. Pumpin pies
are a familiar end of
summer delicacy
which is a delight
over all the nation.
These specimens
were grown right
here in Gulf County,
so fall is coming to
the Panhandle, too.
-Star photo


Nor


something. Stamps keep go-
ing up and service keeps
getting slower. The way the
rates are going now it will be
cheaper to hand-deliver your
mail or call on the phone. It's
fast approaching that stage
now.
It was my impression that
the zip code was supposed to
speed up the delivery of mail.
It's a fact that if you don't put
a zip code on a letter it will
take a year, three months,
two weeks and four and
one-half days to get to
Belmont, Canada 89465-9078.
If you put the correct zip code
on a letter and send it to
Belmont it will only take
twelve to sixty days, depend-
ing on the weather and how
the dogs feel. Speedy, ain't
they?
You may not know it yet
but the postal service has
added four (4) more numbers
to the zip code. Mine was
32456 for Port St. Joe. It is�
now 38671-0552. That is for
Southaven, Mississippi.
These extra numbers will
speed up the delivery even
more. If it gets much faster
you won't be able to call and
talk on the phone any faster.
There is one time that the
postal service will show you
some smoke. If you ever
chance to write a check while
you're out of town, and don't
have sufficient funds to cover
it, just try to beat it back to
the bank. It can't be done! I
Wrote a check in Pensacola
and drove directly to Port St.
Joe to make a deposit. On the
way home I stopped by the
post office and there was an
insufficient funds notice in
my box. They must have sent
it Federal Express!,
The postal, service ias
given birth to some very
profitable businesses. One of
these is the Federal Express
Company. If it hadn't been
for. the postal service the
Federal Express Company
wouldn't be in business to-
day. If Howard Hughes had
been running the postal ser-
vice, Federal Express
wouldn't be in business to-
day. If Howard Hughes had
been running the postal ser-
vice, Federal Express
wouldn't have stood a
chance. It's there, though,
and it's making a ton of
money.
That's all I'm going to say
about the U. S. Mail. As my
older brother would say,
"That's enough!" And, I
agree. I just hope no one at
the post office reads this
before it gets to the paper. If
they do, you will never read a
word of it....







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984 PAGE THREE



Alcohol Seminar At St. James


St. James' Episcopal
Church in Port St. Joe will
host a seminar on "Alcohol
Abuse and Prevention"
Saturday, August 18, starting
at 10:30 A.M. Coffee and
doughnuts will be served
during registration.
The first session features a
film titled "Soft is the Heart
of a Child". This film is
especially important for tea-
chers, parents and other
concerned adults. The second
film at 1:00 P.M. is aimed at
medical professionals and
others who are interested in
learning more about the
disease concept of alcohol-
ism. The final film, at 7:00
P.M. is designed for all


audiences. This feature
length film, titled "I'll Quit
Tomorrow", uses a real-life
situation to teach family
members and friends how to
help a problem drinker.
Fr. Huft, Rector of St.
James' explains that there
will be no charge for the
seminar, and no offering will
be accepted. The general
public is invited to each of the
three session, but teachers,
parents, medical profession-
als and those who live with an
alcohol problem are sincere-
ly encouraged to attend.
Mrs. Tunnie Miller, repre-
senting the Panhandle Alco-
holism Council, and Robert
Coleman of Brookwood Lod-


OBITUARIES:

Funeral Services Held Sunday
for Mrs. Marion Olivia Mims


The present sanctuary of the First Baptist Church of Port was built. You will notice that the educational building hasn't
St. Joe is shown above in a photograph taken shortly after it been built yet.


First Baptist Church Observing


"Homecoming"
First Baptist Church of period, out of town guests,
Port St. Joe will observe former staff members, their
"Homecoming" this Sunday. families, along with others
A special day has been will be recognized. A history
planned and a large crowd is of the church will be distri-
anticipated. buted and attention given to
Worship services will begin its highlights. Special music
at 10:30 A.M. During that will abound, including a
number from an assembled
"Homecoming" choir.
Auto And Rounding out the service will
Homeowners be Rev. Gene White preach-
Homeowners ing. Rev. White surrendered
Insurance to preach and was ordained
JEAN MALLORY at First Baptist.
639.5322. Wewahitchka No Homecoming would be
or complete without dinner on
785-6156 Panama City the ground, and that will
follow the services. This is
always an enjoyable time as
members, former members,
Metopoltan rlstandsbyou visitors, and friends renew
LIFEhtLALnI.ALLoft)Mi.in ,fU 1tNI acquaintances and fellow-


Metal Culve
20' section of 18" corrug
Drive-way Pip


j138. 50 Plus Tax Per Section

PIC'S FOOD STORE
Simmons Bayou Phone 227-189


- - - - - - - - - - - -


This Sunday
ship together.
Following lunch will be a
Sing in the church sanctuary. .
Several church groups will
.sing along with the featured
group, Betty Hice and the i
"Gulftones" from Panama .
City.
All members, former
members, friends, and
everyone is invited to attend
any and all of the day's'
events. There will be no
evening service at First
Baptist Sunday.


VFD Hosting
Fish Fry Sat.
The Volunteer Fire Depart- .-
meat of Highland View will G
have a fish frv Saurda. 'Rev. Gene White "


August 18 at 5:00 p.m., in
frout of the Highland View
Elementary School at the
Democratic Political Rally.
A $3.00 donation will be
accepted to help purchase
new equipment and supplies
needed by the Department.


Copies
Available at

The Star
306 Williams Ave.


Speaking

Saturday
The fourth 'in a series of
political rallies in the current
primary election campaign,
will be held Saturday after-
noon at Highland View.
The rally will begin at 5:00
p.m., local time and will offer
an opportunity for all Demo-
cratic candidates to speak
during the afternoon.
The general public is offer-
ed an opportunity to attend
and hear the views of the
candidates involved in the
September primary.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express
our thanks to everyone for
the flowers, prayers, cards,
foodi and kind words of
comfort during the recent
passing of our mother. A
special thanks to the nursing
home staff and to Dr. San
Pedro for their untiring
efforts. A special thanks to
Rocky for his kindness and
help.
The Family of
Lillian Marshall


Mrs. Marion Olivia Mims,
40, of Overstreet passed
away last Thursday in a
Gainesville hospital. She was
a resident of Gulf County for
18 years, and was employed
as a bus driver with the Gulf
County School System for 14
years. She was a member of
the Sunshine Riders Motor-
cycle Club, and the Gold
Wing Road Riders Associa-
tion.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Parion Mims of Over-
street; two sons, Parion
Mims, Jr. of Great Lakes,
Ill., and Renneth Mims of
Overstreet; a daughter, Mrs.


Deanna Daniels of Wewahit-
chka; her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. 'George E. Toole of St.
Joe Beach; two sisters, Shar-
lette Hutchins of Southport,
and Shiela Toole of St. Joe
Beach; her grandmother,
Marion Salisbury of Daytona
Beach; her grandfather,
Enoch Toole of Chipley.
Services were held Sunday
at 2.30 PM at the Beach
Baptist Chapel with Rever-
end- William Smith officia-
ting. Burial was held in the
family plot of Pleasant Rest
Cemetery at Overstreet.
All arrangements were by
Gilmore Funeral Home.


Raymond Everett Grubbs Dies
In Shands Hospital, Gainesville


Raymond Everett Grubbs,
36, of 428 Eighth St., High-
land View died Tuesday
morning, August 7, in Shands
Hospital in Gainesville. He
was a native of Gary, Indi-
ana, and had been a resident
of Highland View for the past
four years.
Survivors include: his
wife, Dorothy Grubbs of
Highland View; three step-
children, Barbara Norris of
Jones Homestead, , Gayle
Wood of Highland View, and
Kenneth Conrad of Highland
"i-View;- five 'grandchldretr;-
four brothers; and two sis-
ters.
Graveside services were

Peggy Sue
Peters Dies
In Accident
Miss Peggy Sue Peters, 14,
of Highland View died Satur-
dy in an automobile accident
at Waynesboro,; Mississippi.
She was a student at Port St.
Joe Jr.-Sr. High School, and
was a member of the First
United Pentecostal Church;
Survivors include: her pa-
rents, Larry and Jean Peters
of Highland View; her sister,
Towan Peters of Highland
View; paternal grandpa-
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Willard'
Peters of Panama City;
maternal grandmother, Mrs.
Frank Dyess of Waynesboro,
Mississippi.
A visitation was held Tues-
day at Gilmore Funeral
Home followed by a commit-
tal service at Holly Hill
Cemetery. Reverend R.
Larry Wells and Virgil Lip-
ford officiated.
Arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.


Terry' s FRIED CHICKEN
(Corner of 5th Street and Highway 98)


Family
Special


$1200
015 Pc. Chicken, 1 Pt. Cole
Slaw, 1 Pt. Baked Beans, 1
PL Potato Salad, 12 rolls.


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2-Pc. Dinner for � Price
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With 1 Chicken Breast
SANDWICH
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Coupon Expires August 31, 1984


held at 10:00 a.m. EDT
Thursday, August 9 at Holly
Hills Cemetery with Rev.
David Fernandez officiating.
Interment followed.
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfort-
er Funeral Home.


ges in Mobile, Alabama will
provide literature and expert
information and advice. Both


Miller and Coleman will be
available for.private consul-
tation at each session.


Ambulance From Page 1


sary training to gain accredi-
tation and offering such a
premium service in the past.
"They have proven .they are
interested in serving people
and we can certainly utilize
that kind of dedication in the
future", he said
Millergren said his job is to
please the people, to operate
as economically as possible
and to give proper service.
"We're going to do our best to
fill all three roles", he said.
While the ambulance ser-
vice will continue to operate
on a free service basis for a
short while, it will be for only
a short while. The cost of
providing a paid service will
cause a financial burden to
the county and charges for
the service will be initiated in


5'x6'
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The fresh casual
Contemporary design has
fronts, oak grain laminate tops,
and a light oak finish.


6 PIECE s699
DINING ROOM


just a short while.
"Chairman Owens, attor-
ney William J. Rish and I are
scheduled to meet in just a
few days and arrive at a fee
schedule to be charged",
Millergren said.
In the meantime, the Coun-
ty Commission has already
written Bay County inform-
ing that county of the neces-
sity for that county to parti-
cipate in the funding of the
service or face' having to
cover the Mexico Beach area
with Bay County services,
Chairman Owens said rec-
ords show some 14 percent of
the past service runs were in
the Mexico Beach area.
Bay County would be respon-
sible for funding some $15,262
to Gulf County to continue
providing the service.


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SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION
401 Fifth St. * P. O0. Box 368 * Port St. Joe, FL

(904) 227-1416


97









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


Stacy Ann Creel and Scott
Matthew Cain were united in
marriage July 28 at Beach
Baptist Chapel at St. Joe
Beach. The Rev. William E.
Smith, Jr. performed the
candlelight, double ring cere-
mony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Wayne
Creel of St. Joe Beach. She is
.the granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Monroe Beck of
Port St. Joe, and Mr. and
Mrs. Ervin Creel of Geneva,
Alabama.
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman E. Cain of
Lynn Haven. He is the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Medley of Washington, D.
* C., and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Homer Cain of Chipley.
Nuptial music was per-
formed by Julie Richardson,
organist and India Miller,
soloist.
S-Given in marriage by her
parents, and escorted to the
.altar by her father, the bride
-wore a traditional white
'formal length gown of leaded
*alencon Victorian lace and
bridal satin accented with
baby seed pearls. The fitted
bodice was of illusion over
satin and decorated with
appliques of alencon Victori-
an lace, embellished with
scattered baby seed pearls.
The Queen Anne neckline
lead to a stand-up collar, also
embellished with lace and
pearls. The A-line skirt was
accented with appliques of
alencon lace set with seed
pearls that extended into a
cathedral length train with
lace contoured around the
edge. The sleeves of bridal
satin were full length. with
net cuffs enhanced with
Victorian. lace and seed
pearls. For her headpiece
she wore a bandeau of satin
with appliqued aloncon lace
adorned with baby seed
Spears which held the front
blusher veil of net with rolled
edges, and the back veil
which was bordered with
Chantilly lace accented with
:'pearls.
, To complete her ensemble
'the bride carried' ai silk
:cascade of pink sweetheart
-roses, highlighted with white
carnations anid' daisies, bur-
gundy hollyhocks, and ac-
cented with :baby's breath,
finished off with pink and
white lucette ribbon. m:
Melissa Wood served as
Maid of Honor. Bridesmaids
were Sherry Creel, sister of,
the birde; Donna Cain, sis-
ter-in-law of the groom;
Debbie Smith, sister of the
groom; and Kim Landanu.:-
Norman Cain, father of the
groom, served as best man.


Usher-groomsmen were Bob-
by Plair, brother of the bride,
and Perry Cain, brother of
the groom. Groomsmen were
Leon Faircloth and Cameron
Trawick. Flower girl was
Erica Hamm, and ring bear-


er was Jason Ruthven.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by the
bride's parents at the Beach
Baptist Chapel social hall.
During the reception, Mrs.
Lila Gibson, Mrs. Nora


T. MM
.. i


MR. AND MRS. CAIN


Gospel Meeting Plans

for Wewa Church


The Wewahitchka'Church
of Christ will be holding a
Gospel Meeting August 19-24.
The times will be 10 a.m. and
-11 a m on-Sunday.morning,
and 6 p.m. that evening.
Through the week, the meet-
ing will be at 7:30 p.m.
"The preaching will be by
Bobby Gayton of Webb, Ala.
(near Dothan). The song
leader will be Steve Stutts
who preaches for the Port St.
Joe church of Christ.
Bro. Gayton has been
preaching for 14 years. He is
a graduate of the Memphis
School of Preaching in Mem-
phis, Tn. He attended Ala-
bama Christian College, in
Montgomery, where he re-


S1st United
SMethodist Church
IM'tiODI.SM Constitution & Monument
RM IhnG *Port St. Joe, Florida
Grac and Freedom
CHURCH SCHOOL ............. . ...... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ........... ..... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP................. .::: 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ............ .. 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ......... 7:30P.M.
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.

.I

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Wednesday, Aug. 22

Hours: 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Port St. Joe, Florida

Minors must be accompanied by parent


ceived a B.A. degree from'
the School of Religion and a
M.A. degree n Theology. He
currently attends Troy State
-University. -where, he- will-
receive a M.S. degree in
Counseling and Psychology.
Bro. Gayton has preached
and held meetings in Ala-
bama, Arkansas, Mississip-
pi, Georgia and Tennessee.
He presently preaches for the
Enon church of Christ in
Webb, Alabama.
The Wewahitchka church
of Christ would like to
cordially invite the commu-
nity to hear this series of
sermons. They will be de-
signed to promote unity.


JENNIFER CRAIG


Gibbs, and Mrs. Martha
Sanborn served as floor
hostesses. Sheila Williams,
the bride's cousin, attended
the guest book; Traci Adkin-
son served the groom's cake;
Donna Jones served the
wedding cake; Sheila Lucas
presided over the punch
fountain; Traci Miles, the
bride's cousin, presided over
the coffee table; Shannon
Miles, also the bride's cousin,
and Michelle Hicks gave out
rice flowers.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Lila Gibson and the
reception was directed by
Mrs. Nora Gibbs and Mrs.
Lila Gibson.
After a wedding trip to
Tennessee, the couple- re-
sides in Panama City where
the groom is employed as
manager of Kent's Formal
Wear.
A rehearsal dinner was
held July 27 at the Beach
Baptist Chapel Social Hall by
the groom's parents.
A miscellaneous bridal
shower was hosted June 1st
by Lila Gibson, Florence
Boyette, India Miller, Julie
Richardson, Nora Gibbs,
Lois Miller, Joyce Young,
Lynda Whitfield, Wanda
Brown, and Eviene Andrews
at the Beach Baptist Chapel
Social Hall.
A bridal shower was hosted
June 11th by Annette Mas-
sey, Myrtle Cook, Patsy
Higdon, Mary Ann Bailey,
Marion Rossell, and Mary
Porter at the home of Mrs.
Annette Massey.
A lingerie shower was
hosted June 14th by Sheila
- Williams, Melissa Wood, Sal-
ly Hamm, and Kim Landanu
at the home of Ms. Melissa
Wood;
A miscellaneous calling
shower and breakfast was
hosted 'July 26th by the
bookkeeping department of
Commercial Bank in Pana-
ma City.

PSJ Elementary
Kindergarten
Lists Supplies
The following supplies will
be needed by kindergarten
students attending Port St.
Joe Elementary School for
the 1984-85 school year:
A plastic folding kinder-
garten mat; two large pri-
mary pencils; one box of
. large primary crayons; one
jar of white paste; one
package of 3x5 white index
cards; one box of Kleenex;
and an extra set of clothing.

Allyns Have

Son July 24

Mr. and Mrs. William
Preston Allyn, II are proud to
announce the birth of their
son, William Preston Allyn
III born July 24 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital. He
weighed 9 lbs. 1 oz. He was
welcomed home by his sister
Crystal Lea, age three.
He is the grandson of Mr.
'and Mrs. R. D. Davis of Port
St. Joe, and Mrs. Mary Allyn
of Palatka and William Allyn
of Pompano Park.


Cute One


Jennifer Craig celebrated
her first birthday on August
14. Jennifer's parents are
James and Nancy Craig. -
Jennifer had a party with
cake and homemade ice
cream. To help Jennifer
celebrate were Mrs. Jerri
Craig (grandmother) and
Amy and Kenney Ryan (cou-
sins) from Birmingham, Ala-
bama. Next week she will
also celebrate with her other
grandmother, Mrs. Loretha
Cooper, and other aunts,
uncles and cousins: Linda
and Edwin Sneed, Brian and
Tracy Sneed, also from
Birmingham, Alabama.


I will no longer be do-
ing any service work
on appliances, refrig-
eration units, wiring,
etc. after Sept. 1,1984.
I have enjoyed this
work for the public for
the last 20 years. I
wish to thank all of
the nice people for
calling on me.
F. T. KIRKLAND


COURTNEY LENOX


Courtney
Be Three


Will


Courtney Lenox will be
celebrating her third birth-
day on August 18 at the
residence - of her grand-
mother.
She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Willie Lenox, Jr.
She is the granddaughter of
Georgia Ann Fenn, Ida Jack-
son, and Eara Bouie.


MR. AND MRS. DURRANT


Laura Counts, Peter *

Durrant Are Married


Candlelight Ceremony Unites Miss


Stacy Ann Creel and Matthew Cain


Gulf Schools Introduce


New Basal


Approximately 60 Gulf
County teachers gathered at
Wewahitchka Elementary
School Friday, August 10, for
-an in-service workshop on
the use of the Macmillan
Reading Series. Lea Touch-
tone, who was for many
years in charge of the
reading laboratory at GCCC,
served as the Macmillan
consultant.
Last spring, after an inten-
sive review of the nine new
reading programs placed on
the State of Florida adoption
list, Gulf teachers selected


Macmilla
basal se
beginning
school y
school
who alsi
last year
counties
Wakulla,
Rosa.
Senior
are Dr
chairman
Departim
versity
Arnold,


Reading Series

an for use as the sultant, writer and editor.
'ries in grades K-8 According to the authors,
g in the 1984-85 "The major goal of Series R
ear. Among the 24 Macmillan Reading is to
districts statewide develop independent readers
o chose Macmillan who will use reading in a
were the Panhandle ' lifetime pursuit of learning
of Bay, Franklin, and enjoyment."
Okaloosa and Santa The series has been devel-
oped predicated on the belief
that it is not enough to
authors of the series provide a basal reading
. Carl B. Smith, program to teach children
n of the Reading how to read; additionally, it
lent at Indiana Uni- must provide students with
and Dr. Virginia condifence in their ability to
an educational con- read so that they choose to
read as a method of learning
and as a source of enjoy-
ment.


Has Her First Birthday


Leslie White, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Perky White,
celebrated her first birthday
Saturday, August 4.
Helping Leslie celebrate
this special occasion was her
big sister, Casey, and lots of
friends and relatives.
Leslie is the granddaugh-
ter of Hershel Harrison of
Chandler,, Ok., Mr. and Mrs.
Henry VanZettan of Utrect,


Holland, and Mr. and Mrs.
John White of Port St. Joe.
She is the great granddaugh-
ter of Ollie Harrison of
Davison, Michigan.

The Star Is Your Local
XEROX
REPRESENTATIVE
306 Williams Ave.


Laura Susanne Counts and
Peter Allen Durrant were
joined in marriage June 29 at
St. Joseph's Catholic Church.
Father Rick Dawson per-
formed the double ring cere-
mony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs.. William R.
Counts of Port St. Joe. The
bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Durrant of
Lake Forest, II.
Nuptial music was per-
formed by Mrs. Barry Ri-
chardson, organist, and Lau-
rie Spears, soloist.
Given in marriage by her.
parents and escorted to the
altar by her father, the bride
wore a gown of chiffon over,


CARD OF THANKS
The parents and family of
Marion Toole Mims wish to
express our appreciation to
our many friends and rela-
tives for their kind expres-
sion of sympathy during the
loss of our beloved daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Toole
and Family


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taffeta with a full skirt which
flowed into a chapel length
train. The hemline was trim-
med in Brussels lace. An off
the shoulder bodice was
overlayed with Chantilly
lace, accented with ball gown
sleeves and adorned with
seed pearls.
She wore a flair shaped hat
draped with shoulder length
tulle. The hat was adorned
with Lilies of the Valley, lace
appliques, seed pearls and
soft hand rolled rose buds.
To complete her ensemble
she carried a cascade ar-
rangement of white rose
buds, lavender baby's
breath, with rosebuds attach- *
ed to lavender and white
streamers.
Jackie Yates was maid of
honor. . Kristie Lowry, the
bride's niece, was flower
girl.
David Durrant, the
groom's brother, was best
man. Usher-groomsman was
Mike Lowry, the bride's
brother-in-law. Barrett Low-
ry, the bride's nephew, was
altar boy.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by Mr.
and Mrs. William Counts at
the church social hall. Susan
Applewhite, the bride's sis-
ter, and Bess Millet, aunt of
the bride, served punch;
Teresa Lowry, the bride's
sister, served the bride's
cake. Also serving were Mrs.
Virgina McElveen and Mrs.
Robert Applewhite.
The couple will reside in
Poway, Ca. where the groom
is presently assigned to NAS
Miramar Base in San Diego.
Out of town guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Dur-
rant, I.; Mrs. Esther Perre-
ault,. Fl.; Mr. and Mrs.
William Durrant, N.J.; Mr.
and Mrs. John Perreault, S.
C.; Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
McElveen, Fl.; Captain and
Mrs. Robert Harlow, Ma.;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson,
II.; Ms. Bess Millet, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Millet, Fl.; and
Ms. Liz Durrant, II.


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"POPPA"



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PAGE FOUR








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


Most People Won't Take


Students and Parents Get Oriented


Seventh grade students and new students in the school
system, and their parents attended orientation procedures at
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School Tuesday of this week, in
preparation for classes beginning tomorrow.
In the photo above, Mrs. Virginia Harrison, English


Thanks


CARD OF THANKS
I would like- to take this
opportunity to thank all of the.
wonderful people in Gulf
County and the surrounding
areas who helped my family
raise the money needed to
Stake me to New York for the
spinal stimulation surgery.
The surgery took place
Friday, August 3rd, in New
SYork City. I' returned to


Wewahitchka on Friday, Au-
gust 10th. At the present time
there has been some im-
provement in my condition.
Before the surgery I had a
considerable amount of pain
in my shoulder,, and was
constantly plagued with mus-
cle spasms in my legs. Since
the surgery, I have had very
little pain in my shoulder,
and the spasms in my legs
have not been as frequent. I
still cannot use my hands,
but I have felt a tingling in
my 'fingers as well as in my


SVote For and Elect

William J. (Bill)


DAVIS, Jr.

Gulf County Commissioner
- District One
HONEST * DEPENDABLE * DEDICATED
Pd. Pol. Adv.


teacher for junior high students, discusses high school pro-
cedure with the students. In the photograph below, Mrs.
Sarah Riley, junior high guidance counselor explains rules
and operations of the high school the students' parents
assembled.


lower arms. This is some-
thing I have not felt since my
injury in 1978.
We are very optimistic,
along with my doctor, that I
will regain use of my hands
at some point in time. I
,adjust the stimulator on a
daily basis from one setting
to another. At any time, I
could find the setting that
works for me.

Erit- Duptele . .
Celebrates
Erin Dupree celebrated
her sixth birthday on July 28
with a Cabbage Patch Kids
party. Helping her celebrate
'were her brothers Corey and
Sean, her friends Kristi and
Leigh jLawrence, Amanda
Surrey, Sara Roche, her
parents, iRonnie and Linda,
and her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. T. Kirkland.
She celebrated at homee
-later with her Grandma
Mamie Dupree, Aunt Susan,
Aunt Kim, and Ryan and
Ashley Stephens.


During all of this, I have
come to know just how many
friends we have. I believe
YOU are the greatest people
in the whole world. Maybe
sometime in the future I will
be able to help some of you in
a time of need. During the
meantime, please accept our
sincere thanks, and rest
assured that you will .be in
my prayers that God may
richly bless each of you' Iwill
try and keep you informed as
to my progress.-, "',- .
Tim Strange .
and Family,
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to express my
gratitude and appreciation
for the kindness' that
everyone had shown my
wife, Marion (Pee Wee) dur-
ing her long stay in the
hospital.
Thanks to all of you, for
your cards, flowers, tele-
phone calls and contribu-
tions.
And especially I would like
to thank all the churches for
their prayers and, offerings
that were made. ,''
The love and kindness
shown to her will never be
forgotten. I wish I could
thank all of you personally,
but I can't see all of you, so I
hope everyone will under-
stand.
Even though our loss is
great she will always be in
the memories of the people
who knew and loved her.
Husband & Children of
Marion Mixms
Parion P. Mims & Children


Rewards

Six of every 10 callers, majority:
eligible for cash rewards in calls inv
Florida's Wildlife Alert pro- ly takin
gram..turn down the money. Howeve
Rewards of $25-1,000 appa- months,
such v
rently are not the primary netting
motivation for persons who freshwa
notify the Florida Game and res
Fresh Water Fish Commis- The c(
sion about hunting and fish- percent
ing law violations, even reward i
though the 4�-year-old pro- overall
gram has yielded $70,000 in unknown
reward payments and 3,000 not reco
arrests. couple (
"People just say keep the
money and put it back into Commi
the fund," said the Commis- quently
sion's law enforcementt direc- other st
tor, Lt. Col. Brantley Good- cies, req
son. "They call and report about h
violations just because they strength
want to do something to help Alert pr
wildlife. Our range of wildlife all but
in Florida is so varied and so grams
magnificent, most Floridi- Wildlife
ans are willing to pitch in to
protect it- just for the sake In Flo
of preserving their own heri- rewards
tage�" the Wil
"' Associa
Currently, the Wildlife unpaid
Alert fund has $25,000 in an from ea
interest-bearing account. and three
Most of the money came All mer
from organizations and in- for 2-y
dividuals. Commis
Additional funds are avail- rector,
able from the legislature and y.
other contributors for re- To no
wards in cases involving of wildli
endangered species, toll-free
Lakelan
Scott Ball, Wildlife Alert in the C
coordinator, said the pro- 2046 int
gram has important side area;
effects. Lake C'
"Besides the obvious bene- 342-1676
fits of helping to break up area.
wildlife trafficking-fbr-profit To do
rings," Ball said, "the pro- fund, st
gram has had the equally the Wil
important effect of genera- Associat
ting a willingness among the Nationa
public to get involved in County,
protecting Florida's wild- Fl 32748
life." Contr
During winter months, the are legal


for IT

y of Wildlife Alert
volve cases of illegal-
g deer or alligators.
r, during fishing
most calls involve
violations as illegal m
or spearfishing in
,ter, Ball said.
conviction rate is 77.4
in cases in which a
is paid. However, the
conviction rate is 0
n since the rate was
rded during the first
)f years of the pro-

nission staffers fre-
receive calls from
states' wildlife agen-
questing information
low to establish or
Len their Wildlife
programs. Currently,
11 states have pro-
similar to Florida's
Alert.
orida, Wildlife Alert
s are administered by
idlife Alert Reward
tion, made up of 13
individuals- two
ch of the five regions
ee at-large members. fla
nbers are appointed
ear terms by the wl
vision's executive di- si
Col. Robert M. Brant- Ci
in
ju
tify the Commission. cil
fe law violations, call ot
: 1-800-282-8002 in the Fa
Ld area; 1-800-342-9620 th
Ocala area; 1-800-432- in
he West Palm Beach wi
1-800-342-8105 in the
ity area; and 1-800-
in the Panama City 1
1
nate to the reward 1
-nd contributions to
Midlife Alert Reward
tion, d-o Sun First
1 Bank of Lake St
Drawer 8, Leesburg, bt
. m
cc
ibutions to the fund se
al tax deductions. Y


formation


Citrus Fruitatta
Pampers The Taste Buds
MIW MIt -


"4 1


- ~


Fresh citrus from Florida contributes eye appeal and glorious
favor to CITRUS FRUITATTA.
Bright-flavored, pretty-as-a-picture dishes that can be
whipped up in minutes are as welcome as a gentle breeze on a
weltering day. A dish that satisfies all those requirements is
trus Fruitatta, which is Jfilled with ingredients that are low
cost and high in nutrition. The secret lies in the plump,
icy oranges and grapefruit from Florida, which add lively
trus taste and nutrition while enhancing the flavor of the
her ingredients. Protein-rich eggs are the base, with pears
singing their juicy goodness, chopped dates adding texture
hd richness and the orange and grapefruit sections offering
eir naturally sweet succulence to make the recipe an outstand-
g success. For family. . .for guests. . .Citrus Fruitatta is a
inner.
Citrus Fruitatta
8 large eggs 1/2 teaspoon freshly
/2 cup milk grated orange rind
/2 cup cored, diced, 1/4 teaspoon salt :
fresh pear 3/4 cup Florida orange
/3 cup chopped, sections
pitted dates 1/2 cup Florida grapefruit'
sections
In a medium bowl, beat eggs and milk until well blended.
tir in pear, dates, orange rind and salt. Pour into a well-
ittered 8 1/2-inch quiche pan. Bake in a 3500F. oven 1:0
minutes. Arrange orange and grapefruit sections on top and
intinue baking 20 to 25 minutes longer or until eggs are
t. Allow to stand 5 minutes before serving.
ield: 4 servings.


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FREE COFFEE with Any Breakfast Platter


8- ---------- -1----- -- - -
�7 , 7'I3 PLO. N-. -i t ., "K II n

Sausage Gravy Biscuit,
SIHash Browns, 89
I Orange Juice $
& Coffee I
Coupon Expires Sept. 15, 1984 - Good at Port St. Joe Hardee's

177 ----------------------------



$1491

* 2 Steak
S Biscuits
I
"$ Coupon Expires Sept. 15, 1984 - Good at Port St. Joe Hardee's
m \\\\\\.y\\\ 'A\\ \\\^ ^^\^\ '"^^.'\ \'\^'\ \


- -------- ----- --- --- - - - -- - - - -1
I-


S2 Sausage $ 4
g Egg 59
1 Biscuits ,,1
I "-. Coupon Expires Sept. 15, 1984 - Good at Port St. Joe Hardee's
I-

ow. .
L-


PAGE FIVE









PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 15, 1984


WE WILL NOT STOP w
TALKING ABOUT V.D.
I It must seem that everywhere you turn somebody is
harping to you about venereal disease and especially
gonorrhea. We admit to being an active public leader
on the subject. But frankly its importance is really
* overwhelming. It can actually effect the whole basic
health structure of our country.
We could quote you a whole lot of frightening statis-
tics, but statistics do not seem to impress people to
action unless they or someone close to them becomes
one. Don't let it happen. Become an activist in a fight
B where nobody can win and everybody can lose. If any-
one you know has a VENEREAl. I)DISEASF: urge
them to consult a physician.
"A GREAT MANY PEO()'LE E'NTRL-ST T'S with
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a duty.
SMay we be vour personal family pharmacy?"



BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE .
Free Parking - Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
u a: I*g g ag g le l
laiifii rir.^r~i.aii a l eim


The New Bethel A.M.E.
Church will observe its Annu-.
al Women's Day, Sunday,
August 19. .
Speaker for the 11:00 a.m.
service will be Mrs. Doris
Heastie of Pensacola. Speak-
er for the 6:00 p.m. service
will be Mrs. Vivian Patten.
Rev. T. Andrews, pastor,
Mrs. Ruth Dumas, Chairper-
son, and the congregation
invite you to share this day
with them.


Hearing
(Continued from Page i)
executive agencies to do the
following:
1) Place high priorities on
state 'land acquisition in
coastal barrier areas.
2) Limit development sub-
sidies in hazardous coastal
barrier areas.
3) Cooperate with local
governments in the manage-
ment of growth in those
areas.
Implementation guidelines
for the order have been
prepared by the Interagency
Management Committee, a
group of state agency heads
appointed by Graham to
handle coastal management
and resource issues. Those
guidelines give the Depart-
ment of Community Affairs
responsibility for drafting
the specific administrative
rule which will establish a
common basis for later im-
plementation of the order by
the executive agencies.


Two Gulf County NJROTC

Cadets Attend Leadership'


Lt. (jg) David Anderson of
:Port St. Joe and Lt. (jg)
Micah Revell of Wewahitch-


Lt. (jg) David Anderson


Institute

Gearing Up

for Classes
The Gulf County Adult
Institute is gearing up for
their fall classes, arid will be
charging the following for
courses per semester:
Shorthand, 3 hrs. per week,.
$12.00; Typing, Bookkeeping,
6 hrs. per week, $24.00;
. Industrial Arts and Driver's
Ed, 6 hrs. per week, $24.60;
Adult Evening Classes, 12
hrs. per week, $48.00; Auto
Mechanics & Auto Body, 15
hrs. pier week, $60.00; Farm
Co-op, 20 hrs. per week,
$80.00; Full Day Adult Stu-
dent, 30 hrs. per week, $120.00
There are no tuition char-
ges for students who have not
finished the eighth grade, or
who are working on a high
school diploma. Other stu-
dents will be required to pay
the above fees.


Let's Keep B. Walter
Wilder' In Office
as Superintendent of Schools. He has done
an excellent job in providing leadership that
has helped our school system improve and
he has the best interest of all our students as
his guiding principle.
Betty Curlee



p. . a



Free Fish Fry




AL HARRISON
For


SHERIFF

Wewahitchka Community Center

Friday, August 17
5:00 to 7:00 P.M.

Fresh Mullet - Everyone Welcome

\a^ ppft pa pP1 pI pP Irf�


ka, cadets in the Port St. Joe
NJROTC Unit, attended a
week of leadership training
at the NJROTC Leadership
Academy in Norfolk, Virgin-
ia in July of this year.
More than 100 cadets from
all over the U.S. attended the
training in July. They went
through many phases' of
Navy life that ranged from
firefighting school to lunch
aboard the aircraft carrier
John F. Kennedy. They also
boarded utility landing'craft
at Little Creek, Virginia and
were taken on a .tour of the
Naval Base Harbor. Includ-
ed in the evolutions were
personnel and barracks in-
spections and a number of
stern physical fitness tests.
The week of strenuous
drills and required lectures
are tools of the NJROTC
Leadership Academy that
instill in cadets a respon-
sibility for self-discipline,
leadership and academic ex-
cellence and which guides
them to assume positions as
leaders.in the NJROTC pro-'
gram.
There are 34 NJROTC
units in Area Seven of which
Port St. Joe is a part. Twelve
cadets were selected for the
Leadership Academy from
this one area. Of the 12
cadets selected, two came
from Gulf County, which is a


tribute to the fine group, of
cadets in the local unit.
Cadets are selected for the
school by the Area Seven
NJROTC manager. Selec-
tion is based on a cadet's
academic performance, ap-
titude, participation in the
program and excellence in
discipline.
A "well done" is given to
'David and Micah for their
excellent performance at the
Leadership Academy.


Lt.. (jg) Mlcah Revell


Time to


at rFu


Final registration for fall
semester classes at the Flor-
ida State University Panama
City campus will be held
from 10 a.m., to 6 p.m., on
- August 20 and 21 at the
administrative offices, 4917
N. Bay Drive.
Clagses begin August 27
and end December 14..
Advisors representing aca-.
demic programs available at
the Panama City Campus"
will be available for counsel-
ing during registration.
A student who missed the
application deadline for fall
semester may still enroll as a
special, non-degree-seeking
student. Credit earned as a
special student may be ap-
plied to a degree program if
the student submits a formal
application and is admitted
to the university at a later
date.
Senior citizens, 65 years of
age or older, may audit
courses tuition free, on a
. space available basis. Proof
of age is required.
Only upper division (junior
and senior level) and gradu-
ate programs are offered at
the Panama City Campus.
All courses are offered in the
evening from 5 to 7:30 p.m.
and 7:40 to 10:10 p.m.,
Monday through Thursday.
Special courses of interest
to the general public are
being offered in the areas of
marine (fishery) biology,
plant biology, English, and
American and Latin Ameri-
can history. New courses in
fashion merchandising are
also listed on the fall direc-
tory of classes.
For additional informa-
tion, or to obtain a directory
of classes, call 769-8951.

When Our
'frees Go Down
InFlames,
Our Dollars GoUp
In Smoke.


Try for Class I


CIVIL DEFENSE DIRECTOR
Rev. Larry Wells of Port St. Joe was named
by the Commission to fill the vacant post of Civil
Defense director for the county. Wells will be a
part-time director, working 20 hours a week in
the post. Wells took over the position Tuesday.
Bill Lamar, former CD director resigned
last month and moved to South Carolina.
The Civil Defense office will be moved into
the courthouse, back into the room it formerly
occupied before Lamar took over. When Lamar
became director, he moved the office into the
Sheriff's Department.
RE-OPEN ROAD
Harry Herrington, transportation director
with the School Board notified the Board that a
street had been closed in Overstreet, preventing
the school bus from using a former turn-around
spot. "We have several families who live in this
area, who will either have to walk to another bus
stop or have an alternative provided", Herring-


Kesle

who owned a whole bunch of
cattle and land and lived in a
big house. He had so much
money that he hired other
people to paint that big house
for him.' It was even
rumored around that they
hired someone to do the
washing and cooking for
Mrs. Moore, but I never real-
ly believed that. And Old Doc
Holmes had money, but he'd
earned every penny he'd
ever made.
Outside of those two,
everyone else was about in
the same boat as far as
money was concerned, or I
guess they were, I really
didn't think much abput it at
the time. I do know we were
not poor. All the boys got a
new pair of shoes every ear
when school started and my
older brother would get
some new clothes. Of course,
most of the time I got Leon's
old clothes and David got my
hand-me-downs. But that
wasn't being poor that was
being practical, besides I
always thought I looked bet-
ter in Leon's clothes than he
did.
When cotton was in, we
always had spending money.
We'd pick all day (school left
out for three weeks for cot-
ton picking) and Mr. Brooks
would weight our sacks and
then give us 35 cents a piece.


Grid Game

For Tim's

Fund
There will be a Tim
Strange Benefit Semi-Pro
Football game in Wewahitch-
ka Saturday, September 1st,
at the high school football
field, beginning at 5:00 P.M.
(Eastern Time). All pro-
ceeds will go to help Timmy
Strange with his continued
medical expenses, incurred
as a result of a high school
football injury in 1978. -
The Constitution City.Mus-
tangs from Port St. Joe will
host the Kenner Cardinals
from New Orleans, Louisi-
ana.
Make this a family night of
entertainment: Come out and
enjoy all the excitement as
this semi-pro football game
kicks off.
Tickets will be on sale at
the gate, $2.50 for adults and
$1.00 for students. A conces-
sion stand will be provided.

Q'back Club
Having Its 1st
Meeting Mon.
A meeting of the Quarter-
back Club will he held
Monday, August 20 at 7:30
p.m., to get started on
building support for the
school athletic programs for
the coming year.
The meeting will be held in
the student activities room at
Port St. Joe High School. All
people who are interested in
helping to promote support in
the programs are urged to
attend.
New membership will be
signed up at the Monday
meeting.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our
thanks and sincere gratitude
to those who sent flowers and
food during our time of need.
We would also like to thank
those who collected and
donated money for the travel
expenses to Shand's Hospital
in Gainesville during Ray's
illness.
God bless you all.
Gratefully yours,
The Raymond E. (Ray)
Grubbs Family


We were pretty young and
couldn't pick much cotton
but Mr. Brooks was so nice
and he treated us just like we
were regular workers. As we
got a little older, picking cot-
ton got to be serious business
for us. We could make six or
seven dollars a day and that
was big money back then. Of
course it was work- I'd
start out stooped over and
picking as fast as I could,
then my back would start
hurting so I'd get down on
my knees and work awhile;
but after about a row and a
half my knees would start
hurting and so I'd get up,
stoop over and keep picking
till my back started hurting
again, and then I'd go back
to my knees. When the day
was over I had big money in
my pocket but I was too tired
to spend it. You know, since
automation and the coming
of the cotton picker I wonder
how the kids today earn their


(Continued from Page 1)


ton said.
The street in question is a street which
William Carlisle of Overstreet claimed was built
on his property and asked the Commission to
move. The county had informed Carlisle the
street was where the developer had told them it
was supposed to be. A survey several years later
revealed the street was, indeed, on Carlisle)s
property. It had been built on the wrong side of
the marking stakes many years ago.
The County agreed to move the road but
instructed Carlisle to leave the present road
open until they could get it moved.
Now, Herrington says Carlisle has barricad-
ed the street and erected a sign warning people
to keep off.
Chairman Owens instructed Deputy Sheriff
Joe Johnson to remove the signs and barricade
and tell Carlisle the street is to remain open until
a new one is built.
Road Department Commissioner Jimmy
Gortman said work was to begin on the new


street in "just a short while, but we informed
Mr. Carlisle to leave the present street open until
the new one is built".
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business, the Commission:
-Appointed Sam Graves, Jr., long time
employee of the Mosquito Control Department,
as director of the Department. It was pointed out
Graves would have to be certified by the State of
Florida before he could assume the position.
-Approved a bill for $8,114 for emergency
repairs to the boiler which serves the courthouse
and adopted a routine of inspection for the
boiler. "It was in extremely dangerous
condition", Chairman Owens reported.
-Agreed to hear a proposal for a
replacement to the present phone system at the
Courthouse. Bill Wall, representative of St.
Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Company told
the Board they would have to make some
changes with de-regulation going into effect.


From Page 2


spending money.
We'd get to go to town a
couple of times a month, see
a Tarzan picture show or
Lash LaRue orRocky Lane;
we'd see all our neighbors at
church every Sunday, and
we'd have . dinner on the
ground every fourth Sunday.
We could go over to the Fair-
view Community Center
"each and every Saturday
night" for the gospel sing,
They even had Hovie Lister
and the Statesman Quartet
one night but they had to
charge admission to that one
so we didn't get to go. Dad
said old Hovie sounded bet-
ter on the radio anyway. Taf-
fy pulling, hog-callings,
barn raising, watermelons
on the 4th, the county fair
once a year, and about every
three or four years a real cir-
cus would come through. A
young'un growing up with all
that going on couldn't help.
but be rich. You see, we


didn't have time to think
poor 'cause we were too busy
enjoying life. We had good
friends, and good neighbors
and our family was happy
and you can't beat that com-
bination with a stick.
I heard a song one time
that said you are poor only if
you think you are, and I
guess the old storyteller told
it pretty well. Shucks, look-


ing back on it now I figure we
was the richest folks in tha
community.
Respectfully,
Kes
P.S. Remember carrying
your lunch to school in a
brown paper sack? Mother
would say "save" your sack
for tomorrow. To this day I
can't bring myself to throw
away one of those things.


T& "toes "

.......... r ima


Thank You
AL HARRISON
Although this is a very busy time for you, you
took time to help us with a very depressing
family problem. Your concern and under-
standing is appreciated. We are very
grateful.
Billie and Louise Varnum and Family.


Women's Day Register
At New Bethel U-ITT


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
216 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1291


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


w


.W-W--W--W-






THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


PAGE SEVEN


2 Good Reasons for Preparation of Fall Garden


ST Healthful Exercise and A Feeling of Accomplishment


Re-Elect


Sheriff Ken Mur


A Sheriff with A Reco
Worth Building On:


phy


)rd


Established:
S Investigation Division, with 47 years total experience
* Certified Polygraph Examiner
I * S.C.A.N. - Senior Citizens Are Needed - A program
to check on the needs of our Senior Citizens and let
I them know they are important.
* Sheriff's Advisory Committee, both Adult and Youth
S* Child Fingerprint Program
* Direct communication with north end of the county by
installing a toll free telephone line.
* Excellent working relationship with Division of Youth
Services for youth counselling.
* Beach Patrol
Lowered the Crime Rate in Gulf County
Pd. Pol . Adv


v a I -. I U %


JAMES


A.n


ROUSE


Superintendent of Schools
GULF COUNTY

Goal: Excellence & Integrity In jEducation

Qualified & Experienced in Education
Paid Po1. Ad Democrat


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Healthful outdoor exercise,
a feeling of accomplishment,
and potential savings on the
family food bill are good
reasons why more and more
Floridians are turning to
home vegetable gardening.
My information for this arti-
cle was provided by Exten-
sion Vegetable Specialist Jim
Stephens, of the University of
Florida's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences.
Usually, the most physical
part of a vegetable gardening
project is getting the soil
ready for planting. But,
whatever you do, don't give
in to the temptation to cut
corners on this phase of the
operation. If you do a poor
job preparing the soil, you
can expect poor results from
your garden even if you work
hard on planting and cultiva-


extent on what's growing on
your garden,site now. If you
have heavy weeds, or a cover
crop ' you intend to turn
under, you should start a
month or six weeks before
planting. Thip also is the time
to add lime, if needed. I have
found most soils here in Port
St. Joe to be very alkaline
(swe t). In these soils you
will need to add sulfur or a
fertilizer that has sulfur in it.
If you have kept the garden
site fallow, pr you plan to
remove all vegetation and no
lime or sulfur is required,
you could ptepare� the soil
and plaht within two or three
days. However, if you plan to
work extra Organic matter
into the soil before planting,
you should start two or three
weeks ahead of time.
To prepare the soil, dig
down jix to eight inches, and
turn ;each shovelful com-
pletely over.; If you're turn-


Aluminum Foil


Saves On


Aluminum foil ca


Eye
Openers

By: Dr.
Wesley Grace


THE BRAIN
The brain is the u
interpreter of what ti
see. The interpreta
what we see is what
sionals refer to as vis
be meaningful, vision
ed on experience,
and emotions. It is a 1
process.
The eyes are the p
vehicle for taking in
(sight) and passing th
the optic nerve to the
Although the imaf
see are recorded
down and reversed
retina, our brain d
this information at
world appears norma
When the eyes n
tion, the brain receive
red or incomplete i
Sometimes, the
can-with great effo
for a short period of
interpret a blurred or
plete image correctly
it can't.
This problem is par
ly prevalent among
children who are
achievers and poor r
Subtle malfunctions
eye or the eye muse
not easily recogn
although they conti
I send incorrect impu
the brain.
Optometrists are e:
ly trained to identify
malfunctions and
them with vision t
and/or glasses. There
need to spend a I
straining the brain t
pret incorrect image:


DR. WESLEY GR
OPTOMETRIST
322 Long Avenue
Port St. Joe, Flori
227-1410


A/


n save you money on your air
conditioning bill. Research-
ers at the Florida Solar
Energy Center (FSEC) in
Cape Canaveral claim that
an airspace and strategically
placed sections of builders'
| foil or foil-backed insulation
can reduce your air condi-
tioner's workload and your
utility bill. The airspace and
the foil that faces it form an
inexpensive energy saver
called a radiant barrier. In
ultimate combination, they stop virtu-
tieon of ally all transfer of heat by
profes- infrared radiation into your
ion. To home.
i is bas- To understand how radiant
culture barrier systems work, think
learned of your home's attic space in
the summer. The roof of the
physical house becomes quite hot (up
images to 180 degrees F) on bright
hem via
brain sunny days. The underside of
ges we the roof will attempt to
upside transfer this heat to the
on the cooler attic floor-room ceil-
decodes ing. FSEC studies indicate
nd' the that most of that heat trans-
1l to us. fer is by infrared radiation. A
nisfunc- radiant barrier system can
es blur- reduce by half this peak
brain summertime' heat' gain
o)rt and through the ceiling.
time- In Florida, unshaded east
incom- and west-facing walls also
y; often benefit from radiant barrier
systems if they have an-
ticular- airspace at the inside or
school outside face of the wall.
under- Philip Fairey, an FSEC
in the research scientist, says that
les are although tests are still being
zable, conducted "preliminary find-
inue to ings indicate that a large
ilses to part of the solar driven heat
gains through building en-
special- velopes can be eliminated by
y these radiant barrier systems."
correct "Current studies indicate
raining you can save as much as
lifetime eight percent of your home's
o inter- seasonal cooling load by
s. installing roof radiant barri-
er systems, and you may
save another six to eight
1ACE percent through the use of
wall radiant barrier systems,
Fairey said.
B The use of radiant barrier
da systems in roofs is particu-
larly appealing because they


Gal 52223 HIGHLAND VIEW

S o/ ` CHURCH OF GOD

j TEMPERANCE "Where Jesus Christ Is King
u , & God's Love Is An
zx Everflowing Fountain"'


SUNDAY SCHOOL
MORNING WORSHIP
EVENING WORSHIP
WEDNESDAY EVENING


1000A. M
11 00 A M
6:00 P M
700P M


Pastor - Ira J. Nichols


are r(ltively easy to install
and cAst little. Depending on
the home, rgof applications
may have simple payback
periodWs a '�"lhort as one
cooling season.
Radiant bairriers exist in a
wide variety bf products and
costs. Many rigid insulation
materials have an aluminum
surface; Thele are also lami-
nated ' structural sheathing
materials that have radiant
barrier surfaces. Costs for
these products range from 13
to 35 tents W square foqt.
Another category of radi-
ant barrier, is generically
called,"buildfr's foil". Build-
ers' fdil consists of a thin foil
layer laminated to a rein-
forcing substrate. They are
available in single-sided and
double-sided, *perforated and
unperforated varieties. They
vary in'cost from a low -of
three !cents ito a high of
around 20 cents per square
foot..; - . "
For nore detailed informa-
tion on. the theory, design,
installation ahd suppliers of
radiant barrier systems,
write ito the Florida Solar
Energy Center, Public In-
formation Office, 300 State
Road 401, Cape Canaveral,
FL 32920. Request Design
Notes 6 and (DN-6, DN-7)
and Fact Sheet 23 (FS-23).
The publications are free.'


Menu

Gulf County
School Lunch

Monday; August 20
Couiitry fried steak, turnip
greens, rice, cornbread, fruit
cobbler, milk.
Tuesday August 21
Battered fried fish, cole
slaw, ! baked beans, sliced
bread, cookies; milk.
Wednesday, August 22
Sloppy Joe,' cheese wedge,
buttered corn, applesauce,
milk.
Thursday, August 23
Madaroni ..and . cheese,
meat wedge, 'sliced toma-
toes, rtiglish, peas, buttered
rolls, milk.
Friday, August 24
Corn dogs,: orange juice,
French fries,; pineapple up-
side down cake, milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods;

Cheik the
BACK.TQ-SCHOOL
SUPPLIES
, at
The Star
306 Williams Ave.


. A .

CARTER

tion. If you're planning a
large garden, you may want
to rent a rototiller or even a
small tractor and plow to use
in preparing the soil. But, for
a small backyard garden,
you can do the work with a
spade or shovel.
The time to begin soil
preparation depends to some


CAR *HOME
LIFE * HEALTH

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



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Ho.e Office.: Bloomington. Ulnol.


fore planting. If a soil test
indicates lime or sulfur is
needed to give your garden


plot the right acid level, it
should be applied when you
turn the soil.


ing in weeds, or a cover crop,
you should remove all the
woody plant material be-
cause it won't decompose
very well.
After the soil is turned,
break all clods and level with
a rake. Do this as soon as you
can, to prevent excess drying
of the soil, and keep good soil
texture. This is important,
because a firmly pulverized
soil surface will make plant-
ing easier, give you better
seed germination, and help
insure a more even stand of
vegetables. It's especially
important to have fine tex-
tured soil when planting
small-seeded crops like car-
rots.
In some, it's also necessary
to add some kind of liming
material well before planting
at the same time you turn the
soil. Lime reduces soil acidi-
ty. Without going into a
chemistry lesson, lime adds
calcium to the soil and makes
minor elements more avail-
able to plants. The most
commonly used form of lime
is dolomite. Besides calcium,
dolomite provides magnesi-
um, another important plant
nutrient. You really should
add lime only when a soil test
indicates the need for it. Too
much can be as bad as too
little. If a soil test indicates
your soil is too sweet, or
alkaline, you may need to
add sulfur in the amount that
will reduce the soil pH to the
desired level. The best thing
to do before liming or adding
sulfur is to consult a reput-
able nurseryman, or see your
County Extension Agent.
To summarize briefly, to
have a good garden you need
to prepare the soil properly.
Be sure to start far enough
ahead of planting to allow
organic matter to decompose
fairly well. Turn the soil to a
depth of six or eight inches.
Make sure you have a level,
finely textured surface be-


GOOD
SEASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent


! I. :


- RE-ELECT -


* WAYLON GRAHAM
Your School Board Member
DISTRICT FOUR

S Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated
Paid Political Advertising


Vote For


, IJoe St. Clair

S ^ Clerk of Circuit Court
for Gulf County
Pd. Pol. Adv. by Joe St. Clair



Vote For and Re-Elect

JIMMY 0

GORTMAN
County Commissioner
District One
Concerned About the Young, Middle Agld
and Elderly
* " Po POt AOV








Fall Schedule for Credit Courses in
Gulf County
Gulf Coast Community College
PORT ST. JOE*
ACC 1001 Principles of Accounting I Monday
COC 10221ntro. to Microcomputer Usage ..... Tuesday
ENC 1101 Freshman Englis I............. Wednesday
PSY 2012 General Psychology ........... Wednesday
POS 2041 American National Gov't ......... Thursday
* All classes meet from 6:30 p.m. to 9:15 p.m. EDT.

INSTRUCTIONAL TELEVISION (ITV)
WFSU-TV Saturdays
PSY 2012 General Psychology .......... 9-10 a.m. EDT
OCE 1001 Fundamentals of
Oceanography . . . .. ...10-11 a.m. EDT
APB 1150 General Biological Science 11-12 noon EDT
POS 2041 American Nat'l Gov't ..... ...1-2 p.m. EDT
SOC 2000 Principles of Sociology ...... 2-3 p.m. EDT
INSTRUCTIONAL RADIO 4IR) WKGC-AMIFM
Wednesday and Thursdays
MUL 2011Understanding Music ..... 12-12:30 p.m. EDT
6:30-7 p.m. EDT
* * * * * * *
Registration for classes will be held on Tuesday,
August 21, at 6:30 p.m. EDT in the.Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
For further information about classes call
Temple Watson, 227-1259

CLASSES BEGIN ON AUGUST 22, 1984
at 6:30 p.m.
GCCC is an equal access/equal opportunity institution


STATE ATTORNEY
14TH CIRCUIT (DEMOCRAT)


The

JIM APPLEMAN FAMILY
Bryan, imJ arl ,ennif; Carlotta





We Will Appreciate

Your Vote Sept. 4th

Pd Pol. Alv.


4
4





4







4
4
4
4


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. and Second Ave.
Welcome Friend
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... . 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) .............. 6:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) ........... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided JIMMY CLARK, Pastor


1q


IL







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


Say You Saw It In The Star!

Why Settle for Less than the Best?


* Memorywriters
* Copiers


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


August Special

Satellite System Kit
10' dish, KLMV Receiver, 100�LNA,
LNA cover, cables, pre-mixed con-
crete, installation instructions.

$148000 Tax Included
Install Your Own System
SA VE $$$$$$$$
After 5:00 P.M. 229-8171


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY . . . .....................
MORNING WORSHIP ...................
CHURCH TRAINING ...... . ..........
EVENING WORSHIP .............. . . .
W EDNESDAY . . . ........ ....... .....


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music & Youth


Gnlu

REALTOR
ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY, Inc.
. 820 HIGHWAY 98 * P. 0. Box 13332
MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410
REAL ESTATE SALES * BEACH RENTALS

648-5011 Sales * 648-5716 Rentals
* 11800-874-5299 tout of State)


648-8977
or 648-8939


Just Some of Our Great Buys!


MEXICO BEACH
Only $2,000 down. 1.88 acres in Mex-
ico Beach with a 3 bd.. 1 'A ba. mobile
home. $20,000, owner financing at
12%.
Only $500 down. Lots of North Lake
Estates. New addition. Paved streets,
undergrnd. utilities. 87.5'x108.5',
owner financing 12% int 5 yrs..
$11,500 financed price. $9,500 cash.
8th St. only '/2 block from gulf. 2 bd., 1
ba. house, good cond, only $32,500.
Commercial zoned lot, 200' hwy. fron-
tage, only $149,000.

ST. JOE BEACH
Atlantic Street lot. Only V, block from
water. Terrific buy at $15,000.00.
Pineda St. 3 bdrm., 1 ba. house on
75'x150' lot. Great rental. $25,000.00.
. , . . .


PORT ST. JOE
New Listing: 1609 Marvin. 3 bdrm., 1
bath, in excel, shape. Price $37,000.
Great starter home.
New Listing: 102 Yaupon, 3 bd.., 2 ba.
brick. 1654 sq. ft. & dbl. garage &
porch. Reduced to $69,900. Assum.
mtg. of $49,000 at 9V %% int.
Dogwood Terrace Patio Homes. Pre-
construction prices. 1 bd. & 2 ba.
units.
New Listing: 818 Marvin Ave. 4 bd.. 2
ba., 2,200 sq. ft. block, fenced back
yd. Lg. family home. $74,000.

WEWAHITCHKA
Our Town Road. 2 bdrm., 2 ba. house.
2 lots. $32,000.00.
, * * * �


We have a wide variety of houses, townhouses, lots in all
areas. Call or come by our office for more information.


XEROX


- Public Notices -


NOTICE OF MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that the City
of Ward Ridge will conduct an election
of three (3) City Commissioners on
September 18, 1984. All registered
voters residing in the City of Ward
Ridge desiring to be a Candidate for Ci-
ty Commissioner shall qualify with the
City Clerk at City Hall in the City of
Ward Ridge and sign the prescribed
oath on August 27, 1984. and no later
than 5 p.m. E.D.T. on August 31. 1984.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE. FLORIDA
By: IsI MARY E. KEITH.
CityClerk 2t8/16
NOTICE OF MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that an Elec-
tion will be held at the City Hall in the
City of, Ward Ridge. Florida, on Tues-
day, the 18th day of September, 1984,
for the election of the following: One (1)
Commissioner from Group I: One (1)
Commissioner from Group II: and One
(1) Commissioner from Group III. The
term of office shall expire at Midnight
on Monday prior to the first Tuesday in
October, 1988. The polls will open at 7
a.m E.D.T. and close at 7 p.m. E.D.T.
When there are more than two (2) can-
didates for any office and neither can-
didate receives a majority of total votes
cast for such office, then the Candidate
receiving the highest number of votes
shall be declared the winner.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE. FLORIDA
By: Isl MARY E. KEITH.
City Clerk 4t8/16


Farris Stresses

Experienced Management
- lGulf County needs experienced manage-
.i ment in our Clerk of the Circuit Court's office
i during this period of expansion and growth
to give our people the best service possible.
Alden 'Red' Farris insists upon experienced
management.
Farris.---....whose experience includes:
* Since 1979 City Auditor- Clerk, Port St. Joe, administering
budget in excess of $5,000,000.00
* 8 years Supervisor Civil and Criminal Records and Ser-
vice of Civil Process, Leon County Sheriff's Dept.
S8 years in association with Leon County Clerk of the
Circuit Courts Civil and Criminal Divisions
* 8 years working directly with County, Circuit and
Juvenile Courts
* Annual "Civil Process" and "Bad Check" seminars with Florida Sheriff's Association
* Over 30 years Accounting and Financial Management; 12 years on County and City
level as Fiscal Officer including experience in:
- Over 10 years investment management - Over 10 years Data Processing
- Budgetary development and supervision Systems design, development and
- Grant application and administration operation


Worked In ......
* Dept. Revenue - State of Florida
* Comptroller - State of Florida
* Auditor General - State of Florida
* Secretary of State of Florida
Remember These Positive
Experiences and Elect
Alden "Red" Farris
Clerk
Experienced - Qualified


* Attorney General - State of Florida
* Department of Environmental Regulation
* Environmental Protection Agency


VOTE FOR AND ELECT


FARRIS
CLERK of the CIRCUIT COURT


SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION
PROJECT NO. GULF 84-100
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
DATE: JULY 24, 1984
DIVISION A
INVITATION TO BID
Sealed proposals, submitted in
duplicate will be received by the County
Commissioners of Gulf County, Florida
at the County Courthouse, until 7:00
p.m., E.D.T., August 28, 1984 at which
time bids will be opened and publicly
read for the construction of a complete
Solid Waste Transfer Station, including
ramp, pit, compactor and transfer
trailer. PROJECT NO. 84-100.
The work consists of furnishing all
labor and material and incidentals and
construction for completion and accep-
tance of the facility.
All Bid must. be on the appropriate
proposal form. Also, proposals must be
executed properly and placed in a
9x12" envelope sealed and marked as
indicated above.
All Bids must be accompanied by a
Bid Guaranty as described; Certified
Check or Bid Bond in the amount of five
percent of the base Bid, be submitted
with said Bid as a guarantee that the
Bidder would, if awarded the Contrac-
tor. enter into a written Contract with
the Owner.
Each Bid shall remain firm and bind-
ing for at least thirty (30) days following
the Bid Opening. The Bid Guaranty of
tthe successful bidder will remain firm
until replaced by the Performance
Bond. All other Bid Guaranties shall be
returned in approximately 10 days.
The successful Contractor shall be
required to furnish a Performance and
Payment Bond as described in the pro-
posal documents.
Plans. Specifications and Contract
Documents are available for inspection
at the office of Clerk of Circuit Court.
They may be obtained from this office.
upon payment of $20.00 not refundable.
The Owner reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any Bid or to reject all
bids as the best interest of the Owner
may require. The Contract if awarded.
will be awarded to the responsive bid-
der with the best Cost Proposals. By ac-
cepting the invitation to bid. the bidder
agrees to accept the sole judgement of
the Owner in determining the best
overall proposal.
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA
Is/ Everett Owens. Chairman
By: Is/ Jerry Gates.
Clerk of Court
4t 7/26

V VarTung

a e,,lll ,

The Tung Oil Paint
Made to Last and
Stay White Longer

For All Your
PAINTING
NEEDS

SEE or CALL
Al Smith
609 Woodward
Avenue
229-8827
4tp 7/12


Cy Riley Attends Space Camp


Cy Riley, an eighth grader
at Port St. Joe Junior-Senior


S Congressman

Don Fuqua

]Reports




Congress is expected to be House of Representatives in
in session approximately two consideration of appropriations
months between now and the bills. All of the bills approved by
elections in November. There is the House are within the budegt
also the possibility of a "lame restraints approved in the
duck" session in November. budget resolution adopted by
Many issues have been resolv- the House and I shall continue
ed but some thorny issues re- to vote only for appropriations
main to be resolved' bills which are not "budget
We have not settled on a busters."
budget for the coming fiscal
year. The House of Represen- * * *
tatives has passed a budget pro-
posal reducing the deficit by Gasoline consumption in-
approximately $180 billion over creases during the summer
three years and the Senate plan months and this year is no ex-
would reduce the deficit by'$60 ception. There are no shor-
billion over the same period. tages, despite the Iraq-Iran war,
The conference -committee and prices have remained
meeting to iron out the dif- stable. While we should be
ferences has been deadlocked thankful for current supplies,
but a resolution must be reach- we cannot forget the long gas
ed in the near future. FY 1985 lines of the past and we should
begins October 1, 1984 and we think to the future.
must take action on the budget The House Committee on
prior to that date. Science and Technology, which
The House may take action I chair, has been the leader in
on Equal Access legislation Congress in the development of
designed to permit religious programs to insure future sup-
groups access to public schools plies of energy. The prospects
on the same basis as non- for alternate sources are very
religious groups which are cur- exciting and many are becom-
rently permitted to utilize school ing a reality. In the coming
property for meeting purposes. years, we will be able to meet
There remains the possibili- our energy needs with a variety
ty that the House will also con- of various technologies.
sider a constitutional,
amendment to require a balanc- * * *
ed federal budget except in
times of war or declared na- The Olympics are beginning
tional emergency. I have in- and the spectacle is great.
produced such a constitutional Although Russia and Eastern
amendment and strongly Bloc countries chose to
believe in the concept. While boycott, a record number of na-
this measure has not yet been tions will be in attendance, in-
scheduled for House floor con- cluding the Chinese, most of
sideration, I remain optimistic Africa and South America and
that we will be able to take ac- Western Europe.
tion this year. This amendment Our nation is honored to
will not solve our short-term host the Olympics of 1984 and
deficit problems but it will pre- the Uoited States may walk
vent such a situation from
away with the most medals.
developing in the future. Regardless of the outcome, we
In the short range, we must should recognize the impor-
continue to work to reduce tance of athletic competition
spending and I am pleased with among nations as a vehicle to
the action taken thus far by the better understanding.


High School, returned Friday
from the Space and Rocket
Center at Huntsville, Ala-
bama, earth's largest space
museum.
Cy was a participant of 100
students involved in Level I
missions from August 5-10.
U. S. Space Camp Level I is
for boys and girls who have
completed sixth, seventh,
and eighth grade. The Camp
stimulates interest in science
and space technology.
Graduation exercises held
Friday, August 10, culmi-
nated the week's activities.
Cy, along with other partici-
pants, received other awards
which included a space camp
wings certificate for com-
pleting requirements for
space camp, which involved
an intense curriculum in
principles of aerospace tech-
nology, space exploration,


and discovery as applied to
this nation's space and rock-
etry programs.


Cy is the son of Ret. T-Sgt.
and Mrs. Cyrus L. Riley of
Lynn Haven.


The Creek Indian Nation
will hold a Late Summer
Festival on August. 17, 4:00
P.M., at the Blountstown
Civic Center.
A covered dish supper and
birthday celebration for 81
year old Creek Matriarch,
Mazie Rozzel of Bruce, will
be held. Officiating will be
Chief (Dr.) Andrew Ramsey


representing a 10 county
Creek Nation Federation.

An official meeting of the
Northwest Florida Creek In-
dian Council (members ap-
pointed by Governor Bob
Graham, Director of the
State Agency for the Creek
People) will be held at 2:00
P.M.


Drive Carefully - Watch for Children


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street * Mexico Beach
CHARLES M. PARKER, Minister
WORSHIP SERVICE ............... 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ................ 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ... 6:00 P.M., C.S.T.



Daniels'Servie3ECB


The


Cathy ant Kesley Colbert with their children, Jess and
Josh.

ELECT



KESLEY




COLBERT

Gulf County

Property Appraiser

Your Vote and Support
Will Be Appreciated
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Xerox typewriter


currects


in


a


currects misteeks
in a unique woy.


Now you see it.


misteeks


woy.


corrects mistakes
in a unique way.


Now you see it again.


With the new Xerox 610 Memorywriter you don't have to be afraid of making mistakes.
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Another thing. Because our new Memorywriter has such a re-
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So find out more about the new Xerox
Memorvwriters. U
Ifyou don't, we think you'll be making a big- misteek.


Authorized
Xerox Sales
Agent


XEROX,


-- a


-i


The Star Publishing Company
OFFICE SUPPLY STORE


306-08 Williams Ave.


Phone 227-1278


XEROX' is a trademark of XEROX CORPORATION


unique


CY RILEY


GULF
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass

and Peninsula
properties

CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

* Sales * Rentals

" 229-6916
's
n -. -'


Creek Indians Lay Plans

for Summer Festival


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


* After Hours:


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work
229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378 - tIc 1/19


new


Now you don't.


PAGE EIGHT







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


2 bedroom house on Oyster
Road in Apalachicola. Needs
some repairs. Call 653-8995.
3tp 8/16
2 bedroom mobile home,
furn., a.c., cen. heat.
100'x110' lot. Call
Apalachicola, 653-8526.
4tc8/16
Lots 4 and 5 for sale on
Barbara Dr., Ward Ridge.
Call after 5:00, 229-6825.
2tp8/9
3 bdrm. 2 bath vinyl siding,
big den with stone fireplace,
cen. heat and air, workshop,
1409 Palm Blvd. $42,500.
S229-6225. 4tp 7/26
House for Sale: 517 10th
St., Port St. Joe, $28,000.
Owner financing available
with 25% down. Call after 6
p.m., 648-8339. tfc5/31
Two 50'xl50' clean, level
lots with pines trees. Fortner
Ave. between 4th & 5th
Streets, Mexico Beach. Zon-
ed for mobile home or house,
$17,500 each. Call 648-8225 or
205-735-3988. tfe 7/5
Wanted to Trade: 2 Apa-
lachicola city blocks for
Cape San Blas beachfront
property. Write P. 0. Box
431, Port St. Joe, FL 32456.
3tc 8/2
3 bedroom, 2 bath, large.
den, fully carpeted, dbl. car-
port, chain link fence on 2
lots. Located in Port St. Joe.
Call 648-5804 days, 648-8414
evenings. tfc 7/19





1980 Ford pickup Custom
100; new engine chrome
wheels, am/fm stereo, rear
sliding window, tool box.
Call after 4:30 p.m. 639-2895.
2tc8/16
1978 Buick Skylark, .new.
engine, am/fm, tilt. Call
after 4:30,639-2895. 2tc 8/16


Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale - 648-5659
Mike Ferris - 648-5190
Frances Chason - 229-8747


AUTO. i~~i


For Sale or Trade
Ford van, 6 cyl., std.,
good cond. Mag
custom inside. Needs
work. 648-8368.

1977 Cadillac El D
needs work - $2,250.00
offer. Call 904/227-1818






Large wheel base c
with back door. $]
trade. Call 648-8368.
14' Custom Craft
boat, 20 h.p. motor, t
motor & trailer. $1,50
227-1332. 1
200 amp pole for t
Call 229-8959 after 5 p.:
1984 ATC 250R 3 wb
Call 763-3277 or 785-705
2
To be given away:
black lab mixed. Ne
good home with lots of
or Ig. fenced yard, chi]
must. Loves the ws
fishing. Great company
229-6604.
Two 3 month old pup
male & 1 female). W
small dogs. Call 6
after 5 p.m.
Two electric ranges
tle more than slightly
No reasonable offer re
Used only to fix chur
ners on, but it was a
church, so there were
dinners. Call 227-1278.
14' fiberglass boat, t
1982 Johnson Seahors
h.p. Call after 5, 227-11

Portable dishwasher
cond., good price.
sewing machine, boy's
Bicycle ,.16", great
good price. Call 22
after 5:30 p.m.


e: 1970
3-spd.,
rims,
a little


Roy Si
Karen I
Marsha Yo


HOMES
WELL-MAINTAINED FAMILY COTTAGE WITH CORNER LOT IS LOCA
ON THE HIGHWAY FRONT AT ST. JOE BEACH. Features 3 BR, 1 3/
great outdoor living with large screened-in porch and elevated redw
deck. House designed with later addition, of upper story in m
Reasonably priced at $74,900 with 25% down - owner financing at 12
NEW LISTING: 3 bdrm., 2 ba, fireplace. doublewide trailer on corner
Howards Creek. $27,900.
NEW LISTING: 3 bdrm., 1 ba., assumable mortgage. $26,000.
NEW LISTING: 3 bdrm.. 1 ba., deck, screen porch, workshop, corner
$24.000.
Neat 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home at St. Joe Beach. Central air and heat. La
screened porch and attached carport. $38.000. Unfurnished. $42.000
nished.
2 bdrm., 1 ba. frame dwelling at 711 Long Avenue. 1,124 sq. ft. O
$26.000.00.
4 bdrm., 2 ba. house on Ninth Street only $29,500. One bedroom and b
have separate entrance and could be rented out to help make payment
4 bdrm., 2 ba.. masonry home on 90'x180' corner lot. Has living kitchen.
Ing room and double carport. $52,000.00.
3 bdrm.. 1 v bath brick home on corner lot. double carport. 2 screen
ches. Only $39.000.
Superb 4 bdrm.. 3 ba. brick home with 3000 sq. ft. of centrally heated
cooled living space, fireplace in fam. rm.. formal liv. & dining combinat
All t'�is on a spacious lot in excellent neighborhood.
New 3 bdrm. 2 ba. home with split bedroom plan. Ig. kitchen. $61.000.
3 bdrm.. 1 ba. home on Long Avenue. Owner asking $29.500. but willing
reduce to sell.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
60'x90' corner lot adjacent to professional building. an ideal office site.
ly $18.000.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
190' building lot at Ward Ridge. $11.500.
High and dry lot at Indian Pass. $11.500.
TOWNHOUSES
We have a nice selection of townhouses on Cape San Bias. St. Joe Be
and Mexico Beach.
FOR LEASE
3 bedroom, 1 bath. $450 a month, located on Mexico Beach.


For home delivery of
Tallahassee Democrat, call
229-6897. 4tp 8/9


1984 Honda 200X
It 8/16 3-wheeler. Call 227-1574 after
- 5 5p.m. ltp 8/16
:)orado,
or best 1984 14' fiberglass boat
8. with 40 h.p. motor, travel
2tc 8/9 trailer, and cover, $2,000.
Also dune buggy in good
. cond., $2,500. Call 648-5804,
evening 648-8414. tfc 8/9
25' SeaChief, Chev. V-4,
1.0., VHF loran, fish finder,
amper all modern engine rebuilt
150 or this year. $5,500. Call
648-5229. tfc 8/9
t bass Color televisions. Console
rolling or portable, largest selection
0. Call in Gulf County. Danley Fur-
.tp 8/16 niture, 401 Reid Ave.
trailer. Washers and dryers.
m. $75. Speed Queen or White-West-
heeler. inghouse. Danley Furniture,
eeler. 401 Reid Ave.

tp 8/16 OUTBOARD
Large 1982 25 h.p. elect. Mariner SS
large prop, all controls. Excel.
eeds a motor. 1982 Drydock galv.
f land, trailer, takes up to 18' boat.
ldren a See these at 1015 Woodward
iter & Ave. or call 229-4666 for more

tc 8/16 info. 3tp 8/9
Your Grandmother
pies (1 Wm Tell You
48-54 be Good Cooks Use
48-5490 Watkin's Flavorings
Vanilla, Peppermint,
s, a lit- Rum, etc.
y used. 229-6023
refused. tfc 8/16
ch din- Grandfather clocks by
Baptist Ridgeway for sale. Danley
a lot of Furniture, 227-1277.
Limited edition prints of
trailer, Beacon Hill lighthouse in
se 7%h 1913. Only 100 prints made.
858. See them on display at
tfc 8/9 Telephone Co. business of-
r, good fice. Only $35.00.
Singer tfc 8/2
sBMX, LAWN FURNITURE
shape,. Swings, picnic tables, laWn
29-6506 chair, settees, flower boxes,
2t 8/9 tables, trellis. Call 639-2860.
Wewa. 5tc 8/2
14' karat gold, diamonds
and gems at discount prices.
Call Pam Knox at 648-5349.
stc 8/2
Windmaker fans, floor or
window, 5 yr. warranty.
Danley Furniture. 227-1277.

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


large
Fur-

Only

bath
nts.
. liv.

por-

and
ion.


g to

On.





ach


LOCAL ROUTE FOR SALE
No selling, collection only.
Will net approx. $400 per
week. Will take $12,000 cash.
Write Box 308 this paper,, in-
clude your telephone
number and address. 2tp 8/9
Make money working at
home! Be flooded with of-
fers! Details: Rush stamp-
ed, addressed envelope to:
P.J. Harrison, Rt. 5, Box 395,
Marianna, FL 32446.


Yard Sale: 1% miles down
Overstreet on left. Saturday
and Sunday. Call 648-8368.
Garage Sale: Sat., Aug. 18,
12 noon - 6 p.m. Clothes,
books, dishes, etc. Will buy
good merchandise Friday.
526 7th St., Port St. Joe. Mar-
jorie Parker. 229-6023.
Yard Sale: Santa Anna &
Georgia Ave. 2 Yamaha
QT's, 2 deep sea fishing
poles, brand new hardback
boos, 60-100. Large clothes,
new, still in pkgs. Some new
shoes & boots. A dish sander.
Odds & ends. Saturday and
Sunday, 8-5. Rain cancels.
Flea Market. 1 side-by-
side refrig./freezer, 23 cu.
ft., $125. Energy saver elec-
tric stove, $150. Din. table, 5
reg. chairs, 1 captain's
chair, $135; washer & dryer,
$150. China cabinet, $100;
baby high chair, $25; baby
bassinet $25.
Open 7 days a week. 35th St.,
Mexico Beach. 648-8155.
tfc 8/2
Yard Sale: 223 4th St.,
Highland View. Lots of baby
items and more. Saturday,
Aug. 18.
Garage Sale on Sat., Aug.
18. Full size mattress & spr-
ings, pictures & lots more.
Tri-chem liquid embroidery
paints & supplies. 9:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m. on Canal St., St.
Joe Beach.
Garage Sale, Sat., Aug. 18,
9:00 a.m. - 4 p.m. Hwy. 98,
Avenue C. Girl's clothing,
sizes 10-12; boy's clothing,
sizes 10-12; toddler sizes 3 &
4. Dinette set. Other house-
hold items. "Very nice
items." Cora Quinn.
Moving Sale: Sat., 10-4. 209
Iola St., Oak Grove. 229-8708.
Moving Sale Friday, Aug.
17th from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
1604 Garrison Ave. We have
a couch, chair, table w/4
chairs, a TRS80 color com-
puter, books, dishes, men's
name brand suits, size 46L,
slack 40w321ength. Ladies'
clothes of all sizes, wicker
chest, brass fern stand, toys,
everything must go in-
cluding a 1 bedroom trailer.
For more information call
229-8589. Rain or shine.


Efficiency apartment at
Mexico Beach. No pets. $150
month plus utilities. Call
648-5659. tfc 8/16
Cottage for rent, Mexico
Beach. Breezeway, 1 bdrm.,
% block from Gulf. $175 mo.
1-713-334-5244. 3tp 8/16
New unfurnished custom
built stilt house. 3 bdrm., 2
ba., 4 blocks from Mexico
Beach. Partial utilities. $525
mo. Call 648-8999. 2tp 8/16
One bedroom or possible 2,
mobile home, water & rub-
bish collection furnished. No
pets. $150.00 monthly. Call
648-5229. tfc 8/9
Furnished 1 bdrm. apart-
ment, 1508 Long Ave.
Deposit required. Call after
5:00. 229-6825. 2tp 8/9

For carpets cleaned the
way professionals do it-at a
fraction of the cost, rent
Rinse N Vac, the portable
steam carpet cleaning
system. Available at
Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
Furnished 2 bdrm. house,
Highland View. Deposit re-
quired. Call after 5:00.
229-6825. 2tp 8/9
St. Joe Beach: Unfurnish-
ed duplex. Call Charles at
229-8282 or after 4 and week-
ends, 670-8417. tfc 6/21
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
For Rent: St. Joe Beach. 3
bdrm., 2 ba. home, over 1800
sq. ft. on Ig. lot. Fenced back
yd., dbl. carport. Appliances
furn., partially furn. cen.
h&a. Call 648-8407 or 227-1588
ltc 8/16
Room for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/5





WANTED: New custom-
. ers for our full-service fur-
niture and appliance store.
Visit us at 401 Reid Ave.
Danley Furniture Co.


NOTICES
NOTICE OF HEARING ON PROPOSED
FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING
BUDGET
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of City Commissioners of Por t Joe.
Florida. will be in session on August 21.
1984. at 8:00 P.M. ED T.. at the
Municipal Building, for the purpose of
hearing from any person or persons
that wish the opportunity to make oral
and written suggestions regarding the
possible uses of revenue sharing funds.


to-wit:
Balance on Hand
Anticipated Revenue
84185 . .....
Total Revenue .....
Is/ C W. Brock.
City Auditor/Clerk


$ -0.
$74.254.00
$72.254.00


2t 8/9


TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Chapter 865.09 Florida Statutes. the
undersgned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Gulf County. Florida. the fictitious
trade name under which they will be
engaged in business and in which said
business is to be carried on. to-wit:
NAME OF BUSINESS:
THE FINISHING TOUCH
FLOOR CARE PRODUCTS
201 Monument Avenue
Dave and Joyce Moore. Owners
4t 8/9


Local registered nurse,
3-11 shift. Bay St. Joseph
Care Center, that is respon-
sible, possesses good judg-
ment, integrity & ability to
relate effectively with the el-
derly. Base salary, $9.25 hr.
Call Judith Howell, Director
of Nursing, 2294244, 8-4:30
p.m. ltc8/16


Need a babysitter part time
in St. Joe Beach area. Call
648-8515. ltc 8/16
Experienced Crane
Operator & Pile Setter. Call
Panama City 769-5109 or
report to Tyndall Yacht Club
Monday.


SEVIE


Will do general house-
cleaning. Reasonable,
reliable, ref. Call 648-5670.
4tc 8/16
THE TACKLE BOX
"Bass Fisherman's
Headquarters"
Specializing in artificial
lures, fresh water fishing
tackle, wigglers, earth-
worms & crickets. Stop by
our store on,
Hwy. 71, White City
Phone 229-6713
If we don't have it, we'll get
it.
Ice, Cold Drinks, Snacks
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work - Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day
We pay top dollars for
mobile home axles and tires.
Call 4 collect anytime,
648-8368. tfc 6/14

St. Joe Community
Home Repair
All Types Wood, Block or
Mobile Home Repair.
"Home Grown &
Home Owned
Hourly Rates
Tommy and Carolyn Strange
Phone 229-8426
"I wie can' repair it. ice '7 replacr it'
tfc 6/14



Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax

Accounting & Income Tax
Service - Small Business
Individual
Monthly Accounting
Wauneta Brewer Pat Hohman
Owner Assistant
220 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536



ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS





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

GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689

P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
tfc7-2


and saves you about $100 yearly
in cos.ly pes' control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe Florida


BOB'S SMALL EN
REPAIR
Atlantic St.
St. Joe Beach
Tiller, Chain Sa
& Lawn Mowe]
Bob Ridgley
648-5106


Alcoholics Anonyi
Port St. Joe Serenity
Sunday, 4:00 P.M.,
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M.,
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M.,
St. James Episcopal
Thursday, 7:00 P.M.
Wewa Medical Ce
QUALITY
CENTIPEDE S(
Delivered direct fro
farm. 140 per sq.
Call 1-674-8252 any
13tp

. Carpentry & Cone
18 Yrs. Experien
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland
Port St. Joe, Florida
904/229-6235


GINE Sales - Service
Borg-Warner Velvet Drive
Marine Transmissions
Boats hauled in or out up to
ws * 35 ft. Eastpoint Alignment &
rs Marine, 670-8639, Hwy. 98,
Eastpoint, FL 6tc 7/19

tfc 8/16 Wayne & Rhonda
LAWN & FERTILIZE
Service'
mous Dependable service on a
y Group regular basis. Free
E.S.T. Estimate. Call 229-6524.
Psychological Serviees for
E.S.T. anyone with problems in
Church day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
, C.S.T. ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
enter Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).
BOAT REPAIRS
OD All Types
om sod and Custom-Made
ft. Fishing Boats
time Call 1/639-5212
6/21 tfe6/7
We Move Mobile Homes.
;rete Insured
ice Call for Information
648-8368


SView
a 32456

tfc 6-5


St. Joseph Bay
ConstructIoq
* Residential pi- |
*Commrclal K i- \




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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151


Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 6/7



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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue O
Port St. Joe, Florida OAv

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


PAT'S MATS & FRAMES


406 7th Street


C Mexico Beach, Fla.


CUSTOM MATTING & FRAMING OF:
* PAINTINGS * PRINTS
* PHOTOGRAPHS * NEEDLEWORK

SEE OUR GIFT ITEMS
"QUOTABLES", NOTE CARDS, ORIGINAL ART &
LIMITED EDITION LIGHTHOUSE PRINTS.
HOURS ARE IRREGULAR DUE TO ILLNESS OF
FAMILY MEMBER. PLEASE CALL FOR APPOINTMENT.
THANKS!
Member Professional Picture Framers Assoc.
Pat Bowen, owner 648-8914


HELP WANTED:
Applications now being accepted as
of August 13 for seafood processing.
Call Sandy Scott at 653-8831 Monday
& Wednesday, 8:30-12:00, or Port St.
Joe 229-8438 Tuesday & Thursday,
8:30- 12:00.
2tc8/9


HANNON REALTY, Inc.

(904) 227-1133

FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES


PAGE NIN.


Help Wanted














Prices Effective Aug. 15-21, 1984
limits rights reserved * none sold to dealers


Piggly Wiggly - Port St. Joe


(Friendliest Store In Town)


9 el4iC


Compare and See How They Can Save You Money!


* *U L - * -. - * - * *

USDACoie*Wester Beef 1 Pork* USDA GradeA Fryer
Fresh Premium Grade (2 Per Bag) Fresh Lean (5 Lbs. or More)
AIMTi l r r r rv r nlvl AiliT nrrr


E ONULL FIYLKS
* ''*0


F EEBD NUORC


C


Choice Tender Fam. Pak Center Cut Country Style
CUBED $199 PORK $199 PORK
STEAK Lb.l CHOPS Lb. 199 RIBS


Sirloin All Meat
PORK $149 STEW
CHOPS Lb. . BEEF
Pork 10 Lb. Pail
Fresh Pork
NECKBONES, c CHIT-
FEET, MAW Ib.49 LINES


Fresh Sliced
$169 BEEF
Lb.'J LIVER
Turkey
$4 99 Necks or
$4 WINGS


Sunnyland All Meat (or) Thick Sliced Bologna....


,$159
Lb.


Lb88

Lb59


. . . . . . . pound 1.69


Lykes All Meat Hot Dogs ............ ....... 12 ounce
Old Town Sausage (Hot or Mild)..................... pound
Sunnyland Luncheon Meats (All Varieties) ............. 6 ounce
tIykes Cooked Ham ................. . ......... 10 ounce
Lykes Vac Pak Salt Pork........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . pound
T.V. Turkey Ham Halves ............ ........ pound
Sliced Slab Bacon "Family Pak" . . . . . . . . . . . . pound
Lykes Chicken Bologna .. . ............. .. . . . . . . . 12 ounce
Lykes Power Pak Franks ....... .................. 12ounce


99�
990
89�
1.99
1.39
11.69
41.39
690
69C


Piggly Wiggly 303 can 87 i C
Fruit Cocktail ........ O87
Piggly Wiggly 15.25 oz CRUSHED or
Sliced Pin6apple 71
Piggly Wiggly 303 cans SLICED or 3
Peach Halves ........ 08
Fggly Wiggly 100 count220
Tea Bags........ 2.2O


Sell Rs.ng or Plain 5 Lb. Bag
Piggly Wiggly Flour .
Piggly Wiggly Smooth or Crunchy 18 oz.
Peanut Butter .....
Piggly Wiggly 49 oz.
Detergent...... ..
Piggly Wiggly 64 ounce
Apple Juice......


.. 88
41.59
41.53
S1.64


Piggly Wiggly Crinkle Cut
POTATOES.
Piggly Wiggly 12 oz.
Orange Juice ...
Piggly Wiggly 16 oz
Broccoli Cuts...
Piggly Wiggly 16 oz.
Lima Beans ....
Piggly Wiggly 16 oz.
Sli. Strawberries
Welch 12 oz.
Grape Juice ....
Mrs. Smith 46 oz.
Apple Pie......


99

1.15

1.03

11.28

l1.36

1.11

3.30


Round White 10 Lb. Bag $ 89
POTATOES $
California
Red Plums...... Ib.49
Eastern Grown
Peaches ....... Ib.9
Tender
Yellow Corn... 5ears99
Tender Green
Celery ........ stalk49
Tender
Green Onions .. bunch39
Canadian (New Crop)
Rutabagas...... Ib.29


U_____________


FLAVOR of MONTH
Meadow Gold Ice Cream
Maund Log, Macadamia Nut,
Wild Mountain Berry,
Peanut Butter 'Cookie


/ gal. sq. 1 69


Piggly Wiggly French Style or
CUT BEANS


2 303can
ca 1


Piggly Wiggly
TOMATO SAUCE


m


Are The Lowest.
row
Prices In Town].


* USDA Food Stamps Accepted
* WIC Approved
Home Owned and Operated
by Bradford Johnson
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Mon.-Sat., 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.
SUNDAY - 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.

limit rights reserved * none sold to dealers
^ ______________


Opp," I


II










g F i


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
.PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka. FL 32465


FINEST QUALITY
MEAT MONEY '
CAN BUY!


WE GLADLY ACCEPT
USDA FOOD STAMPS!


David Rich's IGA's are always out front with ideas to save
our customers money. Our stamp program which is now over
a year old is an example of this. Even now, local competition
has made an effort to copy this IGA program, but theirs falls
far short of IGA's. Remember you can save our stamps until
you want to use them on the item of your choice, and pur-
chase as many as you wish, with the double discount filled
certificates. At David Rich's IGA you get what you want,
when you want it!


I INE T Q A I Y E T O EY C N B T


Tablerite Thin Sliced Breakfast Pork Loin Chops (Farm. Pak) Lb.
Tablerite Center Cut Pork Loin Chops (Fam. Pak) ....... Lb.
Tablerite Country Style Pork Ribs ................ Lb.
USDA Choice Talerite Beef T-Bone Steak .......... Lb.
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef Sirloin Steak.......... Lb.
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef B'less Stew Beef (Far. Pak) . Lb.
Country Skillet Premium Grade Fryer Wings (Fam. Pak). Lb.
Gwaltney Buffet Turkey Ham ................... Lb.
IGA Tablerite Cooked Ham ................. . . ooz
Sunnyland Hot Dogs or Beef Franks............. 12 oz.
Bryan Meat or Beef Bologna .................. 12oz.
Lykes Salami or Spiced Luncheon................ Lb.
Lykes Red Hots ........................... 20 oz.


$209
$199
$138
$348
$278
$168
58C
$148
$198
$128
$128
$158
$168


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


$129
Parkay Light Spread..... ......... . . . . . 2 Lbs.
Sealtest Sour Cream ..............2 a oZ.
Sealtest Reg. Cottage Cheese ....... 12 oz. 79
FROZNIFODIEPI


Scott Paper Towels .......... .............. . roll 68"
Kraft Mac. & Cheese Dinners .............. . ... 7.oz. 36D
Kraft Velveeta Shells & Cheese Dinner .............. 12 oz. s$9
Eagle Brand Milk ....... . . . ... . . . .. . . . . . . 14o 141
Heinz Sweet Relish . ...................... 10 . oz. 77
Heinz Hot Dog Relish ................... . ... looz. 77c
Heinz 57 Sauce ............................ loz. $204
Scott Assorted Napkins .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30ct $171
Baby Fresh Wipes . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40ct. $155
IGA Mustard .............................. 32oL. 69'
Glad Tall Kitchen Bagsw/Handle . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . 10.. ct. $107
Nabisco Oreo Cookies ............... . . . . ...... 19z. $209
Irish Spring Bath Soap ....... . ................ . . 4bars$17
^, rnO i I


HEALTH AND~ :
BEATY ID


IGA
BATHROOM i
TISSUE 4
6 ROLLS
EXPIRES AUP. 21, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE



GAIN

EXPIRES AUG. 21, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


Red Cardinal or White Seedless


GRAPES 79.


PLUMS b.
Honey Dew Melons.... .............. each99'
Red or Gold Delicious Apples ........ 3 b. bag 99
Florida Limes ................... . 10for88c
Fancy Yellow Squash ............... pound 39
Yellow or White Sweet Corn.......... 5ears99"
Crisp Green Cabbage ....... ....... pound 15c
Green Boiling Peanuts . . ... . .... ... pound 79"


Fancy
BANANAS


tray88


OKRA 99* Special
SQUASH Ig.
BELL PEPPER tray
CUCUMBERS


IGA Seeded BUnS........ 12 Pak U13
Fresh Shelled, Blanched & Quick Frozen Special - Fill Your Freezer


BUTTEBEANS bag1295
0 $ 4 7v - I P TEAS & ag u-EU$


*1


T N9
WO ^


DAVID RICH'S
Foodliners . PORT ST. JOE and WEWAHITCHKA
PRICES GOOD AUGUST 15-21, 1984


, T . J ,


RITZ
DRINKS
2 LIT
EXPIRES AUG. 21, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


CHICKEN OF SEA
TUNA
61a/ oZ.
EXPIRES AUG. 21, 1984
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
BIGA


BAKERY DE


SLL


0 1,'












MINUTES... Gulf School Board


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on. July 10, 1984 at 5:30 PM in


the Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe. The following
members were present: Os-


Elect D. L. (Bobo)



OWENS

Supt. of Gulf County Schools


The Children will Come First
DEMOCRAT Pd. Pol. Adv.


- ELECT-

Mildred W. Jones
YOUR
Supervisor of Election
GULF COUNTY
QUALIFIED - DEPENDABLE - DEDICATED
Thank you so much for your vote
and support
Paid Pol. Adv., Paid for by Mildred W. Jones


RE-ELECT

CORA SUE


ROBINSON
Supervisor of Elections
"A proven record of competence
and service to the voters of "
Gulf County."
-Thank You for Your Continued Support
pd. pol. adv.



HELP ELECT


'J. E. (Eddie)

CARNLEY
SHERIFF - Gulf County

pd. pol. adv.


Keep


Paul Sewell

School Board Member
District Three


Pd. Pol. Adv.. Pd. for by Paul Sewell


YES - I believe in volunteer prayer in
schools.
YES - I still believe in saluting our flag.


K-


FRANK HANNON, Agent


CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue


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


Shark Is Delicious Meat *


4-


STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227.1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 6:00 P.M.

"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"


I


L
i_ _-


I
)


car Redd, Waylon Graham,
Ted Whitfield, Paul Sewell.
Board member Gene Raf-
field was absent. The Super-
intendent was also present.
Vice-Chairman Oscar
Redd presided and the meet-
ing was opened with prayer
by Sewell and followed by the
Pledge of Allegiance.
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, the Gulf County
School Board advertised poli-
cy changes in the local
newspapers relating to Vi-
deotape selection and Com-
pensatory Education Com-
parability Requirements.
The public was given an
opportunity on this day to
provide input. On motion by
Whitfield, seconded by Gra-
ham, the Board unanimously
voted that the policy changes
be adopted as advertised.
The Board presented a
plaque of appreciation to
Betty Holloway, Madge Sem-
mes, and Forrest Weed in
recognition of their many
years of devoted service to
the Gulf County School Sys-
tem.
On motion by Sewell, sec-
ond by Graham, the minutes
of June 5, 1984 were unani-
mously approved.
Doug Kent met with the
school board and presented a
petition endorsing a middle
school in the Wewahitchka
area to lessen peer pressure
for 7th and 8th grade stu-
dents. After a discussion, the
board agreed to appoint a
committee to study the idea
and made recommendations
after a. complete study.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Sewell, the Board
accepted the lowest and best
bid on LP gas from Town and
Country Gas Company. Gas-
oline and oil products- We-
wahitchka area, J. V. Gander
Distributors; Port. St. Joe
area, Miller Agency (Chev-
ron).
On motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
unanimously approved the
following personnel matters:
Approved the employment
of Charles Richard Hatcher
as a teacher at Port St. Joe
High School for the 1984-85
school year;
Approved the employment
of Ernest Washington for a
teaching position at Port St.
Joe High School for the
1984-85 school year;
Approved the employment
of Rodney Nobles as a
teacher at Port St. Joe High
School for the 1984-85 school
year;
-.Approved-the employment
of Emma Jo O'Barr for the
Guidance Aide position at
Port St. Joe High School for
the 1984-85 school year;
Approved the trdhsfer of
Doris Jean Whitten from
Port St. Joe Elementary
School to Wewahitchka Ele-
mentary School;
Accepted a letter of resig-
nation from Charles Regner
effective 6-9-84;
Approved a request for
maternity leave from Sandra
Husband from her position as
secretary at Wewahitchka
Elementary for August 6
through October 19, 1984;
Approved that Randy Prid-
geon and Bryan Baxley be
employed temporarily as
Maintenance I, Custodial
Helpers;
Approved that Alyson Gull-
ford be employed as an aide
in the guidance office at Port
- St. Joe High School for the
summer:
Approved the following
high school students be em-
ployed temporarily as main-
tenance and custodial help-
ers; Renda Brock, 8 hrs.;
Mike Quinn, 8 hrs; William
Newsome, 8 hrs; Greg Cle-
ments, P hrs; Gene Floore, 8
hrs; Danny McGee, 8 hrs;
Lavern Causey, 8 hrs. Ex-
tend the time for Edith
McGee from 6 hrs to 7 hrs per
day; Extend the time for
Gwen Lowery from 2 hours
per day to 7 hours per day;
Approved Tan Smiley for
temporary employment dur-
ing the summer. This is a
DCT position;
Approved Catherine Ram-
sey be employed for the
following dates and hours
during the summer; June
4-July 12, 12 hrs per week;
July 16-July 26, 28 hrs per


week; August 6-August 10, 35
hrs per week;
Approved Chris Earley be
employed the following dates
and hours during the sum-
mer: June 4 through July 12,
12 hrs per week; July 16
through July 20, 28 hrs per
week;. August 6 through
August 10, 35 hrs per week;
Approved the following
teachers to teach in the
summer school program at
Port St. Joe High School:
Deborah Crosby, Wayne
Land, Chris Earley, Alice
Machen, Shaw Maddox,
Charles Osborne, Catherine
Ramsey, Don Rich, Hugh
Smith, Joseph Walker, Carl
White, Christine White;
Approved the employment
of Terri Lester as secretary
to Director of Instruction as
Secretary II with five years
of experience.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved the following pro-
gram matters:
Approved Master Plan for
Inservice Education (Annual
Update), 1984-85;
Approved an agreement to
participate in the Northwest
Florida Drug Council.
On motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
approved an invoice for the
district's Risk Management
Assessment for 1984-85.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Graham, the
Board voted unanimously to
participate in the Florida
School Board Association
and authorized the payment
of the 1984-85 annual dues.
The Board reviewed cor-
respondence from West Flo-
rida Gas Company regarding
the donation of the propane
tanks,to the school system.
On motion by . Whitfield,
second by Sewell, the Board
directed the Superintendent
to confer with West Florida
Gas Company office regard-
ing thfe offer of existing
propane tanks at Wewahitch-
ka Schools and allow the
company to retract the offer
since prior action at this
meeting awarded the pro-
pane bid to another vendor.
On notion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
authorized the Superinten-
dent, to engage Leonard
Costin Firm for the perform-
ance of an internal audit of
all schools.
On motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
approved an updated 1983-84
instructional salary schedule
signed by Uniserv Executive
Secretary and the GCCTA
President. This update sche-
dule was proposed to provide
a $100 increase at each step.
The Board discussed the
Pipeline Easement Agree-
ment and this matter was
tabled until the next meeting.
On motion by Sewell, sec-
ond by Whitfield, the Board
unanimously approved that
the Florida Association of
District School Superinten-
dents dues be paid for the
fiscal year 1984-85.


Onf motion by Sewell, sec-
ond by Graham, the Board
approved a request for Mi-
chael and Adam Whitfield to
attend Highland View Ele-
mentary School.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board approved the Superin-
tendent's recommendation to
establish two positions for
Reading Resource Special-
ists in Gulf County. The
Board also approved a teach-
er aide position at Port St.
Joe High School in the area of
school suspension and the
sale of lunch tickets.
On motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
unanimously approved the
Superintendent's recommen-
dation to extend the school to
seven 50-minute class peri-
ods. The extended school day
will be effective this fall.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again, on
August 7, 1984 at 9:00 AM.
The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on July 31, 1984 at 11:00 AM
at Port St. Joe High School.
The following members were
present: Oscar Redd, Way-
Ion Graham, Paul Sewell,
Ted Whitfield, Gene Raffield.
The Superintendent was also
present.
Vice-Chairman Redd pre-
sided at the meeting.
The Superintendent pre-
sented the tentative budget
for 1984-85. A motion was
made by Whitfield, second by
Sewell to approve the tenta-
tive budget for advertising
and to set Monday, August 6,
1984, 5:15 PM, ET as the date
and time for a formal hear-
ing on the tentative budget.
The vote was unanimous.
SOn motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the board
unanimously approved the
following personnel matters:
. Approved the employment
of Patricia Groos for a
teaching position in the area
of social studies at Port St.
Joe High School for the
1984-85 school year;
Approved the transfer of
Cynthia Belin from Port St.
Joe Elementary School to
Port St. Joe. High School for
the position of Reading Re--
source Specialist;
Approved a one-half time
Media Specialist at Highland
View Elementary School for
the 1984-85 school year;
Approved a request for
maternity leave from Debra
Betts for August 13, 1984
through September 27, 1984;
Approved the pay status
for Betty Bouington be chan-
ged from Secretary III to
Finance I;
Approved the transfer of
Bennye Lou Glaze from
Wewahitchka Elementary
School to Wewahitchka High
School for the position of
Reading Resource Specialist
for the 1984-85 school year;
Approved the employment
of Tracy Wade as Agricul-
ture teacher at Wewahitchka
High School for the 1984-85
school year;
Approved the transfer of
Claudice Baxley from aide to
Secretary III at Wewahitch-
ka Elementary School;
Approved a leave of absen-


*0
P PO*3 ND


Shark fishing, both recrea-
tionally and commercially is
an exciting adventure. The
huge man-eaters put up
impressive struggles before
being landed. But once
you've gotten that trophy
shark landed and weighed
and all the pictures taken,
generally the carcass is
discarded, right? In past
years maybe, but now man-
eating shark is taking on a
new meaning.
Thousands of Americans
are beginning to look at
shark meat as an acceptable
seafood. The large amount of
muscle tissue in shark make
excellent fillets and steaks.
Properly handled and pre-
pared shark can be a delici-
ous addition to any menu.
To insure good quality and
flavor of shark meat, sharks
should be dressed immedi-
ately after being caught. A
few basic steps should be
carried out:
1) Cut off the head and
caudal fin (tail fin).
2) Hang the shark up so the
blood will drain out.
3) Flush the main artery
out with saltwater, non-io-
dized, such as kosher salt,
never use iodized salt for
shark as the flesh will turn
black and spoil.
4) Eviscerate and clean the
shark well.
5) Rinse the shark meat
well.
6) Place the shark in a
solution or slush of ice.
Failure to drain the blood
from the shark results in the
blood urea deteriorating into
ammonia, causing a strong
pungent shark odor. The
meat of poorly handled shark
will also have a dry taste.
Urea poses no harm to
humans, only a distasteful
odor. When buying shark
meat, to neutralize any resi-
dual ammonia, soak the
meat in an icy solution of one
cup of salt and one gallon of
water for about two hours.
Shark is also a highly
nutritious meat. Compared
to other meats, shark is high
in protein and low in fat and
calories.

ce from Marion Mims as a
bus driver for the 1984-85
school year.
:On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, the
Board accepted the highest
bid on the following pick-up
trucks from Jeffery Shearer:
1967 Chevrolet, 1968 Chevro-
let.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Raffield, the
Board approved the pur-
chase of an administrative
micro-computer to be in-
stalled in the District Office.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


CAPABLE


With proper handling
shark is both delicious and
nutritious baked, broiled,
fried, poached, grilled or
served with a sauce. If you'd
like shark recipes or addi-
tional information about


CONCERNED


marketing shark and shark
products (teeth, fins, hide,
etc.) contact this office: Sea
Grant Extension Program,
2234 E. 15th Street, Panama
City; Florida 32405, phone
763-5459.


-ELECT-

Leon F.

Pollock, Jr.

COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 5


ACCESSIBLE


Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL
REG. NO. ER-004631
26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943

Auto - Home - Business - Life

Flood - Bonds - Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday


Phone 227-1133


221 Reid Avenue


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


PAGE TWELVE


AGGRESSIVE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984


ONLY YOU
Can Elect Good, Mediocre or Poor
Government. We get the type of government
we deserve.
For Best Government, Vote for the Best
Qualified Candidate in Each Race.

LEON F. POLLOCK, Jr.
is by far the Best Qualified Candidate in
County Commission, Districf5.
THANK YOU FOR YOUR CONSIDERATION.


WORK BACKGROUND
* Farmer
* USAF
* Philco Field Engineer
* Lederle Sales Representa-
tive
* IBM Administrative Opera-
tions Manager
* SJPC Woodyard & Bleach
Plant
* Dry Cleaners & Laundry
Owner
* Sears Catalog Merchant
Store Owner


ROY SMITH, Agent


EDUCATIONAL
BACKGROUND
GRADUATE OF:
High School
USAF Tech Schools
IBM Administrative Train-
ing Program
AA-Associate of Arts - Gen.
BA-Bachelor of Arts -
Political Science
MA-Master of Arts - Politi-
cal.Science - Public
Administration
Pd. Pol. Adv.







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUG. 16, 1984 PAGE THIRTEEN


,Major Hurricane Is Due for Florida's Gulf Coast


It has been nearly 10 years since a major hurricane has

' First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ............. 10:00A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.
Welcome to Everyone

I I i i - "


Re-elect


WE


Fred


Turner

Circuit Judge

14th Judicial Circuit


Your Candidate with EXPERIENCE.
* 51/2 years as your Circuit Judge
* 30 years as trial lawyer in 14th
Judicial Circuit.
* Life-long resident of Bay County
* Member of First Baptist Church.
* Past member of many civic organ-
izations.
* World War II veteran, USAF.
When re-elected Judge Turner will
continue to conduct your court in an
efficient, fair and friendly manner.
Please vote for Judge W. Fred Turner,
September 4th. Thank you.
Paid Pol. Ad - Joel H. Turner. CPA, Campaign Treasurer


hit this area and the time is
ripe for one to come again,
according to Pete Peterson,
Apalachicola weather bu-
reau chief told the Rotary
Club last Thursday.
Peterson said it was in 1975
when hurricane "Eloise" hit
the Panama City area; the


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


First Baptist Church 4
Port St Joe, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
9:45 ........ Bible Study (all ages)
11:00 ..... Worship (Live WJBU-AM)
6:00 ............ Church Training
7:00 ................... W orship

HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


last major storm to come our
way or strike along the Gulf
Coast.
"We learned two lessons
from "Eloise" Peterson said.
"First, we learned that a
major storm can strike at
any time and, second, that
building codes were inade-


The United States Coast
Guard Academy has announ-
ced that it is now accepting
and processing applications
for appointment as Cadet, U.
S. Coast Guard, Class of 1989.
Applications are being ac-
cepted for both men and
women. Appointments as
Coast Guard Cadets are
tendered solely on the basis
on an annual nationwide
competition with no congres-
sional appointments or geo-
graphical quotas. Applica-
tions for appointment must
be submitted to the Director
of Admissions, U. S. Coast
Guard Academy, prior to
December 15, 1984. Candi-
dates must arrange to parti-
cipate in either the College
Board Scholastic Aptitude
Test (SAT) or American
College Testing Assessment
(ACT) prior to or including
the December 8, 1984 admini-
stration for the ACT and the
December 1, 1984 admini-
stration for the SAT. The
competition for appointment
as Cadet is based on the
candidate's high school rank,
performance on either the
SAT or ACT, and leadership
potential as demonstrated by
participation in high school
extracurricular activities,
community affairs and-or
part-time employment. Most
successful candidates rank in
the top quarter of their high
school class and demonstrate
proficiency in both the ma-
thematical and applied sci-
ence fields.
To qualify for the competi-
tion, an applicant must be
unmarried at the time .of
appointment, have no legal
obligations resulting from a
prior marriage, and must
have reached the age of 17
but not 22 by July 1, 1985. All
applicants must be assured
of high school graduation by
June 30, 1985. Regulations
stipulate that all applicants
must have completed three
units in English, and three in
mathematics to include alge-
bra and plane or coordinate
geometry or their equiva-
lents, and must fulfill basic
physical requirements.
Coast Guard cadets obtain
an excellent undergraduate
education at no personal
expense. In addition, they
receive pay and allowances
fully adequate to fulfill their
ordinary living expenses.
The constantly updated Aca-
demy curriculum leads to a
Bachelor of Science degree
with a strong academic em-
phasis on engineering and
science. The selected major
studies, when combined with
varied elective courses, es-
tablish a solid foundation for
a challenging career. Gradu-
ates of the Academy are
awarded a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree and are com-
missioned as Ensigns in the
United States Coast Guard.


quate along the coastline to
protect property from storm
damage.
He said studies have point-
ed out that buildings built on
piling, or stilts along flood-
prone areas withstand storm
damage better than buildings
built on the ground. "Water


sions, U. S. Coast Guard
Academy, New London, CT
06320.


washes ashore and goes
under such a house, and
when it comes back to the
Gulf or Bay, it washes back
under the building. In con-
ventional construction, build-
ings catch it from the high
water action going and com-
ing."
Peterson said the last
major storm to hit here in the
Port St. Joe area with full
force, was in 1842 and 1844
when storms hit here and
destroyed all that was left of
old St. Joseph. "There were
storm tides with those storms
which were 20 feet high", he
said.
Peterson said records show
major storms hit in the Gulf
for a while then they move
out along the Atlantic coast-
line. "The change seems to


come every 10 to 15 years,
and it has been nearly 10
years since a major storm
was born and hit land in the
Gulf."
Guests of the club were


Vance Wagner ana Steve
Howard of Columbus, Geo-
gia, Joe McConnell of Nat-
chez, Miss., Dusty Wolters of
Gainesville and Jimmy
Greer of Port St. Joe.


Selected officers may pursue
further postgraduate educa-
tion and specialized training
at many leading civilian and
military graduate or profes-
sional schools, in such fields
as aviation, business admini-
stration, electronics, engi-
neering, law and oceanogra-
phy.
The young Academy gra-
duate can look forward to a
varied, exciting and demand-
ing career as a regular Coast
Guard Officer. The Coast
Guard performs essential
humanitarian missions vital
to the safety and saving of
lives at sea. Under the
Department of Transporta-
tion, the Coast Guard estab-
lishes and coordinates search
and rescue operations by
ship and plane, maintains
advanced . electronic and
other aids to navigation
scattered around the globe,
operates the icebreakers
which clear the way for all
polar expeditions, and enfor-
ces marine law and all
aspects of merchant marine
safety. In addition, the Coast
Guard has responsibility for
boating safety and marine
environmental protection.
For further information
contact: Director of Admis-

Girl Scouts

Hunting

Leaders

Would you like to be a Girl
Scout Leader? Men and
women leaders are needed.
It's easy to be one. All you
need is some spare time and
a genuine interest in young
people.
You will get leadership
training. You will gain poise,
assurance, self-confidence
and the ability to communi-
cate effectively. Most of all,
you will gain the knowledge
that you are really needed.
You will attend troop meet-
ings and meet other Leaders.
You will make new friends
and work on new projects.
You will get help whenever
you need it. You will go
places and see things. You
will have fun.
Anyone- from young sing-
les to grandparents- can
become a Girl Scout Leader.
Assistant Leaders and Help-
ers are needed, too.
To find out more, contact
the Girl Scout Council of
Apalachee Bend, P.O. Box
2514, Panama City, Fl 32402
or phone 763-8855.


Even if you're used to doing a lot
of work around the house, it can be
tough to get around to doing the
caulking, weatherstripping, and
r~--------------------------~---i
For more information on the Home Energy Fixup
program, call or send this coupon to your local
Florida Power office.
Name
Address
City, Zip
FPC Acct. No. _ Phone _
Best time to reach me __
.------------------------------


water heater insulation your home
may need.
With Florida Power's Home
Energy Fixup, you don't have to. We'll
do an Energy Audit, hire a contractor,
give you an estimate and even pay
part of the cost. So there's no need to
let your home lose energy any longer.
Just call Florida Power or send
in the coupon below. This is one job
we'll be happy �.*o,
to take off :0 a~ t Florida
your hands. *W_. Power


CALL FLORIDA POWER FOR YOUR HOME ENERGY FIXUP


Seeks Applicants

Coast Guard Making Appointments

for Class of 1989 At Academy


If you can't caulk, call.


-ELECT-

Armond "A.B."


TRAYLOR

Gulf County Commissioner

District 1
Jan G. Traylor, C.,m.paig Tre.ur. r


, NOW


WILLIAMS

Mobile Home Sales

Hwy. 20 East Blountstown 674-4066

Hours - 9 til 5
Monday .- Saturday

"Financing Available" "We'll Take Trade-ins"


M-AL


RON KEGLEY
Music/Youth


L-e
- a



















Super Discount Special Everytime You Make A $25.00
Purchase at Saveway


[lSuper Discount Special


II


Super Discount Special


Super Discount Special


ISuper Discount Special


3 Lb. Can
CRISCO SHORTENING .
32 Oz.
GATORADE .........
32 Oz. Fine Fare
MAYONNAISE .......
16 oz. Van Camp 3
PORK & BEANS ....
16 oz. Mt. Olive 3
SWEET RELISH ....
20 oz. Kellogg's
Sugar Frosted Flakes
10 oz.
A-1 STEAK SAUCE ...
18 oz. 'Peter Pan
PEANUT BUTTER.....


$269

78C
88C
/$1o00

$200
$199
$199
$149


PEACHES


FROZEN0F ODS-]u


Fine Fare 2 Pak
PIE SHELLS
Frozen
Fine Fare Waffles..


69


* 0


..... 1.00


16 Ounce 6 C
Fine Fare Cut Corn .......... 69


6 ounce
Florida Gold Lemonade...
2 Pound Pkg.
Ore Ida French Fries .....
10 ounce
Sunvale Strawberries ....


S/$1.00
.. 99
2/89C


I DAIRY DEt I


Fine Fare Quarters
MARGARINE
10 Count
Butter-Me-Not Biscuits


24 Oz. Light & Lively
Cottage Cheese ..........
64 ounce
Tropicana Orange Juice ....
American 12 ounce
Kraft Cheese Singles ......


2/$100

. 2/1.00


Green 2 $
Head

Cabbage Heads
Golden Ripe Tray PaK

BANANAS .3 Lb 99�
Fresh Broccoli .... Bunch 88


3 Lb. Bag
Yellow Onions


a a. . .a .


Crisp
Fresh Lettuce . .


. 99'
2/$100


Elijay Georgia Ex. Large Ears

CORN


$1.49
$1.69
$1.49


Special! - 3 Piece

chicken Box


$


49


They N
Are
Delicious!


Chocolate, Lemon,
Coconut, Banana,
Butterscotch or
Pineapple


Fresh

Potato Salad


Our Fresh
Baked

PIES


2.99


Lb.99


This Week's Dinner Menu


THURSDAY
Fried Chicken, BBQ Pork Ribs,
BBQ /2 or % Chicken, Macaroni
& Cheese, Baked Beans, But-
tered Cabbage, Peach Cobbler,
Corn Bread, Rolls.
FRIDAY
Fried Chicken, BBQ Pork Ribs,
BBQ /12 or 1/4 Chicken, Fish
Fillet, Squash, Macaroni &
Cheese, Collard Greens, Green
Limas, Whole Corn or Kernel,
Peach Cobbler.
SATURDAY
Fried Chicken, Beef Stew, Beef &
Pepper, Macaroni & Cheese,
Field Peas, Rice, Fried Okra,
Sweet Peas, Cornbread, Rolls.

$2.79


MONDAY
Fried Chicken, Beef, Pepper &
Rice, Pork Chops, Fried Squasn,
Mac. & Cheese, Peas & Beans,
Turnips, Peach Cobbler, Corn-
bread, Rolls.
TUESDAY
Fried Chicken, Meat Loaf, Baked
Chicken & Dressing, Whipped
Potatoes & Gravy, Mac. &
Cheese, Yam Patties, Buttered
Cabbage, Broccoli & Cheese,
Peach Cobbler, Cornbread,
Rolls.
WEDNESDAY
Fried Chicken, Meat Loaf,
Chicken & Dumplings, Whipped
Potatoes & Gravy, Mac. &
Cheese, Field Peas, Turnips,
Fried Okra, Peach Cobbler, Corn
Bread, Rolls.


LnD


Call In A Hamburger Order - 229-8398
HAMBURGERS
Reg. $ 19 Jumbo$ 69
Size Size


and Bakery


1- m


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