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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02550
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 11, 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: UF00028419:02550

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 6


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1984


25 Per Copy


-





Gulf Delays Ending Beach Service



Ambulance Will Continue Service to Mexico Beach Until December 13


The emergency which was to
develop yesterday when the County
Commission withdrew emergency
ambulance service from Mexico
Beach was averted at the last minute
Tuesday by a decision to continue
providing the service until December
13. The extension of the tentative
termination date was made by the
Commission to give more time to
work out a plan where Mexico Beach
will be adequately covered by the
emergency service without interrup-
tion. "We don't want to cause our good
neighbors at Mexico Beach any
hardship if we can help it", Chairman
Everett Owens said.
Lack of communication with Bay
County officials and interjection of
ideas and opinions into the matter by
those who are not making the decision
over the matter has caused some


The Department of Health
and Rehabilitative Services
in cooperation with Port St.
Joe Junior-Senior High
School is conducting a study.
to determine the effective-
ness of a weekly sodium
fluoride mouthrinse in re-
ducing the amount of dental
caries (cavities) among
school children.


misunderstanding-especially among
some of the people at Mexico Beach.
Mexico Beach Mayor, Bob Hale
asked the Commission, by letter,
Tuesday, to extend the deadline in
order to give the community time to
work out a solution to the problem
which would add at least 15 minutes to
the ambulance response time if
Mexico Beach is forced to use the Bay
County service in the future.
Hale said in his letter that the delay
would either give time to work out an
agreement for Gulf County to cover
the service or allow the community to
make some changes in communica-
tion equipment and to distribute new
information to all their citizens.
Hale wasn't present at the meet-.
ing, because he was called out of town
on an emergency.


Agree On


The mouthrinse has been
widely used in the past ten
years in areas which do not
have fluoride in the water
supply. Port St. Joe has a
natural fluoride water level
of 0.7-0.8 parts per million
which is near optimal level
for the prevention of dental
decay, yet there is still
(Continued on Page 3)


BAY WON'T PAY
When Gulf County's south county
service had to disband its volunteer
service and go to a paid operation
more than a month ago, the County
Commission notified Bay County of
the situation and advised the county it
would need to contribute $15,000 to the
operation of the service to pay for the
expected costs which would exceed
the'income from charges.
Bay County hasn't answered Gulf
County as yet. Others in the county
have said "No", and revealed that
Bay County's ambulance service was
available to the people of Mexico
Beach, which lies in Bay County.
Gulf County had given a deadline
of Wednesday of this week for the
service to terminate, but the exten-
sion agreed to on Tuesday, extends
the present operation to December 13I


Charges


Fee Schedule Decision Made


The County Commission
finally decided on an effec-
tive date of December 1, to
begin charging for ambu-
lance service here in South
Gulf County, it was decided
at the meeting of the board
Tuesday.
Since the service had to
hire a full-time paid squad
six weeks ago, the Commis-
sion has been trying to come
t up with a charge schedule
and make the decision as 'to
when the charging would
begin.
The new ordinance also
contains the charge schedule
which will be $50.00 for a run
to Gulf Pines Hospital, $100 to
a Panama City hospital and
$150 to Pensacola or Talla-
hassee. Any runs beyond
Tallahassee or Pensacola
will entail the $50.00 pick-up
charge and $2.50 per mile.
The charges are being
made necessary due to the
change-over to a paid crew.
The volunteer squad had
experienced such a great
demand on the service, they
could no longer continue and


had to give it up.


required the hearings be held
bunrranfm W to


Attorney


HEARNGSy a certainn tiLme. we just the legal
HEARINGS don't have time to notify the or not
Hearings on property ap- petitioners and give them required
praisal adjustments started their hearing as required by before th
yesterday and will continue law if we change the date made to
until this afternoon in the
Gulf County Courthouse. nowp hearings
The hearings will begin Attorney Rish was in- up.
again this afternoon at 5:00 structed to call the state (Conti
p.m., and hear the second
half of some 48 objections to
the amount of property viT-
ations for tax purposes. .
Property Appraiser, Joyce -
Williams, tried to have the
'hearing dates changed Tues- ,
day. She notified the County '
Commission, by letter, she
would not be available until
October 11 todayy. The
board had agreed nearly two i-
weeks ago to have two days .
of hearings because of the ,
large number of people and
property parcels involved.
Tuesday, Chairman Ever-
ett Owens (who is also
chairman of the adjustment
board) said he had already
notified some of the petition
filers to be present on
October 10 and the law


General's office on
question of whether
the Appraiser was
to be at the hearing
he firm decision was
continue with the
as they had been set

tinued on Page 3)


Transfer Station Work Started


It's only a scratch in the dirt today, but work has
started on the half-million-dollar solid waste transfer
station here in south Gulf County this week. Here a piece of
heavy equipment is making the initial excavation at the site
on Industrial Road, across the road from the present
landfill site, which is to be closed as soon as the transfer
station is completed.
Built by I-C Contractors of Panama City, the facility
was originally scheduled to be completed around the first of
the year


Postmaster, Robert Oliver, right, pre- and John Linton, as one of his first actions
sents certificates of merit to Earl Burrows after being sworn in as Postmaster.


New Postmaster Is Sworn In


Robert Oliver was official-
ly sworn in as the new
Postmaster for the Port St.
Joe Post Office on Wednes-
day of last week,
Oliver has been at the Port
St. Joe office for about six
weeks, but was officially
initiated into the position last
Wednesday.
A native of Pensacola,


Oliver's last assignment with
the Postal Service was in
Milton, after a lengthy
stretch in Ohio. .He is a
veteran of the Postal Service.
Oliver was placed, official-
ly, in his new position by
Frank A. Robarge, District
Manager from Atlanta, Geor-
gia.


Oliver's first duty was to
present certificates and
awards for meritorious ser-
vice to local postal workers,
John Linton and Earl Bur-
rows.
Oliver said it would be his
purpose here in Port St. Joe
to add to the service of the
local office just as often and
as quickly as he could.


"



Signs Get1A


Cosmetic Lift

Rust and corrosion, a formidable -enemy of
anything made of metal here on the coast, has also
Attacked the signs which mark the city limit
boundaries at the three entrances to Port St. Joe.
This week, the City had its park and road crews
busily refurbishing the signs, scraping away rust and
giving the signs a coat of protective paint. The signs
are being scraped, primed and re-painted, both to
preserve the signs and to make them look better, too.
Civic organizations, which have meeting notice
signs posted on the wire area below the city's sign,
are also being encouraged to refurbish or replace
their signs to make the entire installation look better.
A" lifted up to his work by the City's boom bucket truck
to get a brush on the problem. Star photo


All solid waste from White City, south, will be'
accumulated at the transfer station, where it will be
compacted and loaded on a large transport truck and
hauled to the only approved landfill in the county for burial.
All the county's solid waste will wind up at the Buckhorn
Landfill, which is located at the north boundary of the
county.
The transfer station is a joint project of the City of Port
St. Joe and Gulf County.
-Star photo


'c ., .' -. .. -.-., .... -..,.,. -, -< -. .. -- ws .. es,.-,,.. .. _

They Didn't Change A Thing



Absentee Count



Delays Outcome


It was nearly 10:00 p.m., Wednesday
of last week when the results were
officially known oh Gulf County's second
primary election. Challenges and ex-
amination of the absentee ballot envel-
opes went on until nearly 9:00 p.m.,
Wednesday, before the actual counting of
the ballots got underway.
Nothing changed.
Those candidates who were in the
lead after the machine count was
ascertained Tuesday evening, were still
in the lead after the absentee ballots
were counted.
Even the closest race of the four
questions on the ballot didn't change.
After the voting machine count was
totaled up on Tuesday, incumbent
Eldridge Money had a 17 vote margin.
After the absentee ballots were counted,
he still had the lead, and re-election for a
four-year term.
Of the four questions on the ballot
Tuesday, only one was definitely decided
after the day was over Tuesday. A.B.
Traylor took a definite win over
incumbent Jimmy Gortman. Even so,
when the absentee ballots were counted,
the margin was still practically the same
in the race.
Incumbents barely took a majority of
the contested offices up for election, with
one position in the Courthouse still to be
decided.
Incumbents re-elected this year were
School Superintendent Walter Wilder;
Supervisor of Elections, Cora Sue Robin-
son; County Commissioner, Eldridge


Money and Billy Branch and School
Board member, Waylon Graham.
Incumbents defeated were Sheriff
Ken Murphy, Property Appraiser Joyce
Williams, County Commissioner Jimmy
Gortman and School Board member
Paul Sewell.
Clerk of the Court Jerry Gates is still
campaigning against Democratic win-
'ner, Wyvonne Hattaway and incumbent
Tax Collector Eda Ruth Kilbourn had no
opposition.
TOTAL VOTE COUNT
After the absentee votes were
counted, the count on the several races
on the ballot looked like this:
CLERK OF THE COURT
Wyvonne Hattaway, 312 absentee
ballots and a total of 2,695 votes.
Joe St. Clair, 281 absentees and a
total of 2,604.
SHERIFF
Al Harrison, 302 absentees, and a
total of 2,833. 1
Ken Murphy, 302 absentees, and a
total of 2,640.
COUNTY COMMISSION, DIST. 1
Jimmy 0. Gortman, 313 absentee
votes, and a total of 2,321.
Armond "A.B." Traylor, 288 absen-
tees for a total of 2,946.
COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DIST. 5
Leo Kennedy, 280 absentees, with a
total of 2,633 votes.
Eldridge Money, 328 absentees, with
a total of 2,698


School Board


Adopts Attendance Rules


On October 2 the Gulf
County School Board adopted
an attendance policy which
brings Gulf County into com-
pliance with the new require-
ments concerning manda-
tory attendance for earning a
high school credit. The 1984
legislature passed a bill
which stateE that a student
must be in attendance for a
specified amount of time in
order to gain a credit for a
course. The Gulf County
School Board has clarified
this by stating that any


student absent for more than
twenty-four (24) class peri-
ods during the school year
will not be granted credit for
any course in which this
statement is applicable un-
less:
A) The student is enrolled
in a home-bound program;
B) Excessive absences are
the result of a chronic illness
which is validated by a
physician's statement;
C) The student is, partici-
pating in a school-related,
school board approved extra-


curricular activity related to
a course in which the student
is enrolled and all make up
work in all areas is com-
pleted;
D) The student partici-
pates in a period of excep-
tional educational travel,
such as a trip to Europe,
which has been approved by
the Gulf County School Board
and for which an Individual
Educational Plan has been
submitted and approved.
While it is not the intention
(Continued on Page 3)


Fluoride

Dental Study Being

Made In Local School


I











Editorials


and Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY. OCT. 11. 1984


Everybody Getting



Into the Act


We must be getting old or
overly agreeable. We found our-
selves agreeing with an editorial in
the Panama City News-Herald, and
that isn't our usual attitude.
Let us clarify the situation: we
found ourselves agreeing with two
paragraphs of a 14-paragraph
editorial.
We agree with the News-
Herald that the people of Mexico
Beach should be able to make up
their own mind as to whether they
wish to be a part of Bay County or
Gulf County. It should be their
decision alone.
Instead, Bay County seems to
consider Mexico Beach existing
solely for them to use for political
purposes or ignore completely.
The last case of ignoring came
only recently when Gulf County
avised Bay County they were
changing over .to a paid ambulance
service, subsidized with tax money
Sand collecting fees to make up the
.est of'the costs. Along with the
iiiotice, done in a gentlemanly
?manner, the letter informed the
-Bay County Commission that their
share of continuing services to
"Mexico Beach would be $15,000.
You would think the county had
threatened to annex Tyndall Air
-Force Base into Gulf County.
All Gulf County did was to
notify the Bay County Commission
chairman of the situation and try to
arrange it so Bay would pay for
some of the expected loss in
providing ambulance service for
Mexico Beach.



Let's Get

This past election has been one
of a multitude of posters. We don't
believe we have evekr.seen 4o many
election posters put out in and
around Gulf County of all sizes and
shapes. Never have we seen
posters being put up in people's
yards to the extent we have this
election.
Maybe all this use of posters
at least signified the people were
interested in the election; and
possibly the fact that nearly 75
percent of our registered voters
went to the polls on both primary
election days was directly due to
the same interest which caused so
many posters to be so prolific in
every area of our county.
We applaud the interest shown.
we applaud the earnestness with
which people approached the two
election days and the reaction to


Everybody but the County
Commission chairman immediate-
ly got into the act. The administra-
tor of Bay Medical Center got into
the act and said Gulf County didn't
pay its indigent patient hospital
bills. In effect, he said Gulf County
was sponging off Bay County.
How short his memory and that
of the News-Herald. They do not
remember Gulf County has fur-
nished ambulance service to a Bay
County community for nearly 10
years at NO cost. They didn't look
to see that Gulf County pays its
indigent hospital bills AFTER it
has been ascertained the bill Bay
sends is for a bona-fide Gulf County
resident. This hasn't always been
so in the past, causing Gulf to
closely scritinize every bill which
they receive from Bay.
Meanwhile, like the News-
Herald editorial said, Mexico
Beach residents are the ones who
suffer while these so-called impor-
tant people from Bay County make
their point concerning Gulf County.
One point in which we totally
disagree with the Herald is that
anyone who desires ambulance
service should bear the expense (or
do without ambulance service).
The paper says there is no place for
government in the picture.
We remember when ambu-
lance service was provided in just
that manner. Only, rather than ride
in an equipped emergency vehicle
to a hospital, some bled to death in
the back seat of a car while racing
to the hospital.



'Em Down!

the appeals to get out and vote.
; In short, we'thihk'the posters
Were a good thing and expressed an
interest from the grassroots we
don't see in every election here in
Gulf County.
Now that the election is over,
we would like to see just as much
gusto shown in taking them down
as was shown in putting them up.
We know it's early. The
elections are just over. As a matter
of fact, some of them aren't over
yet. We felt that an early nudge
would head the candidates off in a
crusade to take their advertising
posters down, now that the election
is over.
We hope we are not forced into
running pictures about a month or
so from now, showing election
posters still up and marring the
scenery of the countryside.


Now Batting for St. Louis


by Kesley Colbert
World Series time. Boy
howdy, did you ever play in
the World Series? I guess I
was kind'a lucky 'cause I
played in hundreds of World
Series games-out in my
back yard. We'd wait every
year to find out who the
American League team was
and then we'd start the
series. Of course, the St.
Louis Cardinals always won
the National League pen-
nant, so as soon as somebody
clinched in the American
League we were all set.
Bobby Brewer, Ricky
Hale, Jackie and Glen
Burns, Buddy Wiggleton and
some others would gather up
in the backyard and we'd
choose up sides, flip a coin to
see who was going to be St.
Louis, stand at attention
while Buddy hummed the
national anthem, watch rev-
erently while either John
Wayne or Roy Acuff threw
out the first pitch, and then
we'd go to it.
If we got an early start and
played through lunch we


would play a seven game
series in one day. Shucks, I
know that the Brooklyn Dod-
gers won the National
League pennant in 1955 and
1956 but we didn't want the
Dodgers in the series and
that's the great part of being
young and having a little im-
agination and being able to
dream a little.
We wanted St. Louis in the
series, so we just put them in
there. When you're 10 years
old and in your own
backyard, why, you've got
more power than the presi-
dent or CBS. I mean when I
stepped up to the plate in the
bottom of the first inning I


didn't want the P.A. an-
nouncer (usually my Mom if
she could get off from work
at the sawmill) to say, "Now
batting for the Brooklyn
Dodgers; No. 4, Duke
Snider". Now I liked old
Duke, great ball player, I
just didn't want to be Duke
or Pee Wee Reese or Jackie
Robinson or Billy Cox in the
World Series. When I step-
ped in to hit in the fall clas-
sic, I wanted the P.A. an-
nouncer to announce loudly
and slowly, "Now batting for
the St. Louis Cardinals ....
No. 6 .. .Stan Musial.. ."
Can you hear the crowd?
Now, I'm no psychologist,
didn't want to be, but I'm
sure he would "psycholo-
gize" on us living out fan-
tasies or not being in the real
world; or at least if he was to
study our actions he could
come up with a 74 page
report on what effect this
childhood foolishness had on
our adult lives. Well, I say
baloney on that. First of all,
it wasn't foolishness, we
were deadly serious about


...No. 6


what we were doing-it was
called having fun and enjoy-
ing life. We sure didn't need
nobody with some kind of
"degree" from somewhere
telling us when we were hav-
ing fun. You know, we still
don't.
1964 was a good year
because the Cardinals, after
18 years, had finally made it
back to the World Series, the
real World Series. Played
the Yankees, of course, and
beat 'em too. Ken Boyer, Bill
White, Julian Javier, Curt
Flood, and the series M.V.P.
Bob Gibson led the way as
St. Louis won it all that year.
You know two things stick
out in my mind about that
series: 1) Stan Musial had
retired the year before and
didn't make it and 2) we
were in high school and had
grown too big for the
backyard World Series. Why
couldn't the Cards won it just
a couple of years earlier ...
In 1982 St. Louis once
again won the National
League pennant and as I sat
down to watch the first game


on T.V. my doorbell rings.
It's a book salesman at my
house at 8:30 on a Tuesday
night. Can you believe that!!
He says how are you doing,
Mr. (here he looks down at a
card in his hand to make
sure he's got it straight) Col-
bert, may I come in? Well, I
didn't want to be rude so I
thought I'd be honest. "Man,
the first game of the World
Series is just starting. The
St. Louis Cardinals are in it
for the first time since 1968. I
won't even let my wife and
kids in the room because I'm
afraid one of them will make
a noise. No, you can not
come in." I never saw a
fellow backing off a porch as
fast as that guy did.
I congratulate the Detroit
Tigers and the San Diego
Padres but somehow I just
can't get excited about this
World Series. I tell you what
let's do, my mother has got
some time coming at the
sawmill-I'll get her down
here to announce you
come over to the house and
(Continued on Page 3)


(


A Day of Frolic

At the Beach











S. -













..




j, .j .: 1" ..""" : ". ...... ":


5-


Things Sure Do Change (Mostly for the Better) As the Years Zip Along


DO YOU REMEMBER crazy
things which happened to you when
you were,a kid? I know you did some
crazy things when you were a kid-all
people have. I know, too, that you
have some odd memories of the things
which -happened to you which have
stuck with you over the years which
have zipped by.
I say the years have zipped by ...
when someone is talking about
:something which happened 20 or 30
years ago, mentally I remark to
myself, "That's a long time ago".
When I remember something in which
I was involved 20 or 30 years ago, it
seems to be just a short interval in the
distance between the remembered
happening and today.
I can hardly hear someone begin
that old time-worn phrase, "They just
don't have any discipline in the
schools anymore", without remem-
bering my -one experience with
discipline in school.
I remember it like it was only
yesterday.
In my school-going days, we had a
principal, who was also a bus driver


and who did triple duty in the
classroom. He was a little, bald-
headed guy with a growly voice, who
could screw up the meanest scowl I've
ever seen, before or since.


side, slap you across the shoulders
with that yard stick and growl,
"What're you doing?"
Quick as a wink, the innocent
reply would come, "Nothing, Mr.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

SBy: W(


This principal's name was Roy
McKeown. He weighed about 125
pounds, soaking wet and reminded me
(in size only) of W. C. Roche, if W. C.
Roche was bald-headed.
Roy McKeown always carried a
yard stick when he was teaching
class. He would wander up the rows of
desks, usually from the back to the
front, so you couldn't see him coming.
He would sneak up on your blind


teachers at school was treating one of
the students that day. Of course, the
student "wasn't doing anything" at
the time. They never are. But, in my
days in school, not "doing anything"


esley R. Ramsey


McKeown".
"Well, get to doing something",
would come the thunderous reply.
It was punishment having Mr.
McKeown in the same classroom,
knowing his talents and predisposi-
tions with a yard stick.

THE OTHER DAY some of my
grandsons were in a huddle, talking
about how "terrible" one of the


would draw a smart crack across the
shoulders with a yard stick which
would raise a whelp if your clothing
was sort of thin.
This student was scolded at.
Scolded at! And that was punish-
ment. Sometimes a student gets so
rambunctious he or she gets sent
home.
The indignity of it all.
In all fairness, the word I get from


my inside daughter at the school
works is that it isn't necessary to mete
out punishment much any more. She
says a scolding or sending a child
home is usually all that's needed most
times.
I JUST WISH Miss Romine had
been involved in Gulf County schools
before she got hold of me about 40
years ago.
Miss Romine wasn't one of your
brittle or sob-sister school teachers.
She could hold her own in any given
circumstance and had a will of iron.
She didn't feel a bit sorry for us
boys when she felt we had crossed the
lines of propriety or good behaviour.
Miss Romine had a way about
her. She would leave the class and
- before going would knit her eyebrows,
take on a serious look, point her finger
at the class and say, "I have to go
down the hall a minute and you had
better be on your good behaviour or
you will answer to me when I get
back."
You either behaved while Miss


Romine was gone or admitted to your
indiscretions when she returned. Like
Mother Nature; you couldn't fool Miss
Romine.
ONE DAY, I MADE the mistake
of not listening to Miss Romine when
she left the room. I erred. I joined in
with some other boys in being a little
rowdy.
When Miss Romine returned to
the room, she stared us down and
said, "Who was making all that
noise?"
We all had to confess. There was
no thought even considered telling
Miss Romine other than the truth.
She took us in her little office,
made us draw up our pants leg and
stretch the calf of our leg tight. She
picked up her ruler and smacked us
across the calf of the leg two or three
times and left us all biting our lower
lip to keep back the tears and filled
with a firm resolve never to disregard
Riss Romine's admonition again.
You see, it didn't take much, even
back then. Just a smack on the calf of
the leg and we were chastised.


-THE STAR-
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. $800
SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY $1000
OUT OF U S -ONE YEAR. $16 00


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


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
Oct.11 10:39p.m. 7:29a.m.
Oct.12 11:18p.m. 8:35a.m.
Oct. 13 11:40 p.m. 9:30 a.m.
Oct. 14 10:32 a.m.
Oct.15 12:32a.m. 11:28a.m.
Oct. 16 1:27a.m. 12:34p.m.
Oct. 17 2:26a.m. 1:37p.m.
Oct. 18 3:30a.m. 2:24p.m.


paEr Trwn


I _


1% moo


. .Y







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984


OBITUARIES:

Wesley (Red) Ramsey Passes Away Wednesday


Wesley (Red) Ramsey, 78,
1211 Palm Boulevard, died
Wednesday morning in Gulf
Pines Hospital following a
short illness. He had been a
resident of Port St. Joe for 47
years, coming here from
Shamrock, Oklahoma in 1937.


He was retired from St. Joe
Paper Company, where he
had worked as a welder for
many years. He was a
member of the First Baptist
Church here in Port St. Joe.
Survivors include five


sons, Wesley R. Ramsey of
Port St. Joe, Will I. Ramsey
of Chattahoochee and Ed-
ward M., Bob L. and Jim D.
Ramsey, all of Atlanta, Geor-
gia; three brothers, Edwin
D. Ramsey of Port St. Joe,
Raymond L. Ramsey of
Bristow, Oklahoma and Ar-
thur Ramsey of Bartlesville,
Oklahoma; two sisters, Ruby


Harrington of Depew, Okla-
homa and Edna Lansford of
San Pedro, California; 19
grandchildren and 20 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
held Friday at 10:00 a.m.,
from the First Baptist
Church with Rev. J. C. Odum
officiating and Rev. Howard
Browning assisting.


Dies After Long Illness


Roy Walker, 79, of Port St.
Joe passed away October 2 at
Bay St. Joseph Care Center
after a long illness. He was a
resident of Port St. Joe since
1945, and was of the Baptist
faith.
He is survived by: three
daughters, Peggy Faison of
Port St. Joe, Betty Andrews
of Altamonte Springs, and
Vivian Hicks of Miami; one


sister, Mary Dunlap of San-
ford; 13 grandchildren; and
29 great grandchildren.
Graveside funeral services
were held Monday at 1:00 PM
at the family plot in Forrest
Hill Cemetery with Elder S.
Alexander and Rev. Ray-
mond Rogers officiating.
Gilmore Funeral Home
was in charge of arrange-
ments.


Onduline
do it yourself roofing
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of Blakely, Ga.; a sister,
Mrs. John Gormly of San
Antonio, Texas; two grand-
children; and three great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Sunday at 3:00 PM at the
Highland View Baptist
Church with Reverend Jim-
my Clark officiating. Burial
was in the family plot of
Holly Hill Cemetery with
Gilmore Funeral Home in
charge of arrangements.


Batson Dies

In Hospital
Chesley Ben Batson, 68, of
Wewahitchka died last
Thursday in a Panama City
hospital. He was a commer-
cial fisherman.
Survivors include: his
wife, Fannie Batson, Wewa-
hitchka; two sons, Benny
Batson and Shelton Batson; a
daughter, Mrs. Melbourn;
three brothers, W. C, Batson
of Dalkeith, and Leslie Bat-
son and A. V. Batson, both of
Pensacola; three sisters,
Margarine Tedder of Paxton,
Essie Allen and Hattie Hicks,
both of Niceville.
Graveside funeral services
were held at 2:00 p.m.
Saturday, October 6 at
Roberts Cemetery conducted
by the Rev. Richard Blood-
worth. Interment followed.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


eriol Currently on Hond

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Material Per Sq.
(4.7 sheets cover
square) .


Ondulned
The Lifetime Rqofing

EARLY'S HARDWARE
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 22


!9-8232


Mrs. Louise Parker, 71,

Succumbs to Illness


New officers were installed by the Kiwanis Club
Tuesday at the regular noon meeting of the club by District
Governor Russ Joseph of Panana City. Officers installed,
shown above, are, left to right: Nolan Treglown, director;


Fluoride ((nlinned from. Page 1)


considerable dental disease
even with this advantage.
The mouthrinse acts on the
teeth differently from' the
effect received by drinking
fluoridated water. It reacts
with plaque organisms to
alter their capacity to decal-
cify teeth. Some recent stu-
dies in fluoridated areas
have shown an added benefit
from the use of the weekly
rinse.
A dental examination will
be given to the current 7th,
8th, and 9th grade students at
the beginning of the study,
after the second school year,
and if these results seem
significant, after the third
school year. No x-rays will be
taken. Summary results of
the examination will be pro-
vided by the program to the
parents, and no dental work
will be done on the children's
teeth at the time of the
examination. The study is
expected to continue for two

Decision-
Rish reported back that the
Appraiser or a representa-
tive from the office should be
present and that it was the
prerogative of the hearing
d to set the date and
S,. Owens said the hearings
S Would go on as they had been
W'kheduled.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters,
the Commission:


or three years and partici-
pants are recruited who
expect to remain in the area'
for that time. Of course,
anyone may withdraw from
the study at any time, for any
reason.
There are no risks asso-
ciated with participation.
Benefits include 1) some
added protection against
dental disease, 2) a free
toothbrush at each examina-
tion and 3) the results of the
two or three dental examina-
tions. There is no charge for
participation.
Parents of the 7th, 8th and
9th graders attending Port
St. Joe Junior-Senior High
School will be receiving
permission slips to fill out
and are encouraged to return
these to the school as soon as
possible. The dental exami-
nations are scheduled to
begin the week of October
22nd.

-Agreed to close a portion
of an alleyway in Wewa-
hitchka at the request of the
City Commission.
-Received a report from
Civil Defense director, Larry
Wells, listing several poten-
tial hazards for Gulf County
and the CD's plan to cope
with them.
-Agreed to the type re-
pairs to be made to bridges in
the Stone Mill Creek and
Pleasant Rest Cemetery
areas, which had been con-
demned by DOT inspectors.


Al Ray, secretary-treasurer and director; Joseph; William
J. Rish, president and Ed McCain, past president and
director. Vice-president, Rev. Jerry Huft was not present.
-Star photo


Rules
of the Gulf County 4School
Board to deny credit to any
student, it is the purpose of
the Gulf County School Board
to adhere to the laws con-
cerning education..


Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)
we'll have our own World
Series. I've got an old ball
and a broken bat so all you'll
need to bring is your glove
and some black electrician's
tape.
You can be the Tigers.
Guess who I'll be?-
Respectfully,
Kes


Eagles

Holding

Steady
The endangered bald eagle
population is "holding
steady" after years of de-
cline, according to the results
of the National Wildlife Fe-
deration's 1984 Bald Eagle
Survey.
The year's survey, taken
from January 2 to 16, counted
11,819 bald eagles in 42 of the
continental states. Last
year's count for the same
states was 10,903.
"The bald eagle isn't home
free yet," said Jay D. Hair,
NWF Executive Vice Presi-
dent. Hair said the eagle
needs years to recover from
the drastic decline it suffered
in the 1960s, primarily from
DDT and dwindling habitat.
"Slowly, but surely," he said,
"the bald eagle is making a
comeback, and this year's
survey demonstrates encour-
aging progress."
The bald eagle is officially
endangered in 43 states and
threatened in five others. The
bird is plentiful only in
Alaska, and none live in
Hawaii.
Considered to be the most
complete midwinter bald
eagle count available, the
National Wildlife Federation
survey provides eagle ex-
perts with data on where the
birds live during the winter
and the habitat they need to
survive. The survey is con-
ducted over a specified two-
week period in January each
year, and states participate
on a voluntary basis.
In 1979, the Federation's
first survey counted 9,815
bald eagles in 48 states. In
1982, the last year a count
was taken in all 48 conti-
nental states, the survey
reported 13,825 eagles. .
Brian Millsap, biologist in
the NWF Raptor Information
Center and survey coordina-
tor, said that this year's
severe winter in the eastern
half of the United States
concentrated wintering bald
eagles and made them easier
to count.

Washing Cars
for Liver Fund
A car wash Saturday will
help to raise funds for the
Catherine Smith liver trans-
plant fund.
The car wash will be held
next to the City Hall from
9:00 a.m., until 2:00 p.m.
Mrs. Smith is a resident of
Blountstown and has rela-
tives living here in Port St.
Joe. She faces a liver trans-
plant and is currently await-
ing a donor.


Before any Social Security
benefits can be paid, a
worker must have enough
credit for work covered by
Social Security to be insured,
James W. Tolliver, Social
Security manager in Pana-
ma City, said recently.
Social Security credits are
measured in units called
"quarters of coverage." Both
wage earners and self-em-
ployed people earn these
credits based on their total
annual earnings.
A wage earner's earnings
are generally covered from
the first dollar earned during
the year up to the maximum
that counts for Social Securi-
ty, $37,800 for 1984. A self-
employed person's earnings
are covered, however, only if


Mrs. Louise Parker, 71,- of
Highland View passed away
last Friday afternoon at Gulf
Pines Hospital. She was a
resident since 1950, and was a
member of the Highland
View Baptist Church.
Survivors include: one son,
Bill Allen of Highland View;
a daughter, Mrs. Charles
Davis of Port St. Joe; three
brothers, T. D. Swords and
Willis Swords and Willis
Swords, both of Ashford,
Alabama, and Luna Swords


net earnings amount to $400
or more. If net earnings are
at least $400, then total
earnings are covered up to
the Social Security maxi-
mum.
In 1984, a person earns one
quarter of coverage for each
$390 of covered annual earn-
ings. If total 1984 annual
earnings amount to $1,560 or
more, the person earns four
quarters. No more than four
quarters of coverage can be
earned in any year.
More information about
Social Security credits can be
obtained at the Panama City
Social Security office, lo-
cated at 30 West Government
Street. The telephone num-
ber is 769-4871.


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Broyhill 3-Pc. Bedroom 3-Pc. Wall Units
Price includes Dresser Mirror- Bed3-P Wall Units
American traditional
styled Revere Oak fea- Two units with all$1 9 keepers
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veneers. dlReg. s259.95.
Chest J289 N.S. 129Jamison full and queen
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Choice of styles & tab-
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-- '" er y Mr -


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


Kiwanis Club Installs New Slate of Officers


Worker Must


Earn Credits


Thanks-


I regret that I was unable to
campaign more actively, but
your kind support was truly ap-
preciated.


Jimmy Gortman
Pd. Pol. Adv.


11jeow


I will always be grateful to the
many who worked so hard in my
behalf and for those who voted
for me.



Ken Murphy
Pd. Pol. Adv.


PAGE THREE








PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984


Indian Chief Little Big

Heart to Address DAR


d L k trucks last week. Kindergarten classes taught
iands n Look Williams, Connie Raffield, Charlotte Nedley
Griffin put plenty of hands on the fire truck


brought to the school for them to inspect.


Wizard o


Library S
A dramatization of the
presented at the Gulf County P
on Saturday, October 13, at 11
Noreen Ann Felder, shown
portray and vocalize- the many
Admission is free. Adults
welcome to attend.


CHRISTI F(


Port St. Joe Elementary School's kindergarten classes
had a "hands on" experience with one of the city's big fire

Reception to Welcome the

Robert Olivers to St. Joe


:A reception will be held
Sunday, October 14 to wel-

Beeds Have
A Baby Girl
:Kaye and David Reed
announce the birth of their
daughter, Victoria .Lee on
September 30. She weighed 7
Mls. 8 ozs.
;Maternal grandparent is
T'rImmie Clemmons of St. Joe
1Bach. Paternal grandpa-
rfpt is Ruben Neil of Fort
W (lton Beach. Great uncle is
Neil Searles of Destin.

IN LOVING


MEMORY,
of Our Children,
: Betty & Jamie Owens
Swho passed away
:October 10, 1977 as a
result of a tragic
accident.
Father and Mother
Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Andrews


come Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Oliver to Port St. Joe. Mr.
Oliver was recently appoint-
ed postmaster to the local
Port St. Joe Post Office. The
Olivers are former residents
of Pensacola. Mr. Oliver has
enthusiastically accepted his
new position as postmaster.
The reception is being
sponsored by local residents
and will be held at the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Build-
ing, Avenue D, at 4:30 p.m.
The public is invited.

Soc. Security
Man Visits
Due to Columbus Day,
October 8 and Veteran's Day,
November 12, the usual sec-
ond Monday trips will not be
made to Wewahitchka. The
Social Security Representa-
tive will be in Wewahitchka
on October 22, at the Old
Courthouse Building, 10:00
A.M.
THE STAR
Is A
XEROX Representative
306 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe


I want to cut down on
Carpet Remnants In Stock!

CASH and CARRY PRICES


SOME REMNANTS

mg at Cost
a t C ost ROSE. ..............12'xS' $7500
PARQUET............ 12'x14' 11800
GOLD .............. 12'x15" $9200
ition PEACH.............. 12'x19' $10600
Bible RUST............... 12'x1lO I8500
BUTTERNUTT.......... 12'xlO' $6000
BURGUNDY ........... 12'x6' $3600
SCOPPER .............. 12'x7' S4800
BROWN ............ 12'x28" $23500
GREEN.............. 12'x31' $20800
TAN................ 12'x17' $21500
SAND................ 11'x9' $8000
LIONSKIN ............. 12'x8' $7500
BROWN SUGAR ....... 12'x15' $10700
l.^^ MINK GLOW .......... 12'x27' $16500

Il IVORY ............... 12'x6' $9000
Now Stocking
Large Line of Wallpaper



Phone 227f9 TOUCH
Phone 227-1199 201 Monument Ave.
-- k"" "'x'xii. i.iut~r j,,-,_t..iO : +.j. ..j. ......... _:-.S .. .


Rf^ Chief Little Big Heart,
principal chief of the United
Indians, Inc. of Northwest
Florida will present the
-- program for St. Joseph Bay
Chapter Daughters of the
American Revolution's Wed-
nesday, October 17, noon
meeting at the Garden Cen-.
ter.
Mrs. Paul Kunel, chapter
vice-regent and program
chairman has announced the
meeting theme, "Honor Our
American Indians, Artists
Sby Denise and Craftsmen"; Chief Little
t by Denise Big Heart will bring Indian
y and Judywas arts and crafts to display
which was with her program.
Star photo The Chief is the sixty-
tar photo eighth woman known to be
chosen for this honor. She is a
strong advocate of Indian
rights and recognized as a


I f" 7t


Roehlks Wed
60 Years Ago
October 1 marked the
sixtieth year of marriage of
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Roehlk.
Mrs. Roehlk is the former
Lena Patrick of Overstreet.
Attending the anniversary
celebration in Sanford were
Mrs. Roehlk's sisters and
brother, Annie Cook, Edna
Hardy, and Roy Patrick from
Overstreet.
A dinner party was held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Ross Sine, nephew of Mr.
Roehlk on Saturday evening.
The following day 23
friends and family members
attended a cruise on the St.
John's River aboard the
Sanford Star.
The Roehlks were married
in Orlando on October 1, 1924.


leader by other ethnic groups
as well as Indians.
Mrs. W. B. Dye, chapter
regent beginning her two
year term of office, will
preside at the meeting.
Hostesses making reserva-
tions are Mrs. Thomas A.
Owens, Mrs. Herbert J.
Brouillette, Mrs. J. I. Melvin


and from Apalachicola, Mrs.
J. T. Howard and Mrs. W. E.
Greer. Mrs. Owens reminds
members to bring gifts and
donations for the Veterans
Hospital in Gainesville.
Mrs. J. T. Heathcock,
treasurer, reminds all mem-
bers that dues are to be paid
at this time.


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Revival at
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Highland View Church of
God will hold Revival Ser-
vices beginning October 14-20
at 7:00 p.m. each evening,
6:00 p.m. Sunday evening.
Evangelist Robin Bailey
and W. S. Haney will be
conducting the services.
The church is located on'
Sixth Street in Highland
View. Everyone is invited to
attend.


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STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner


201 Reid Ave.


Phone 229.6195


Saturdayy
"Wizard of Oz" will be
Public Library, Port St. Joe,
1:00 a.m.
above, of Panama City, will
y characters of the story.
s as well as children are




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Wins In Merchandise 60 Wo -75 lo off
Pageant
Christi Foster competed in Jeans
the Miss Sunshine Surf Pa- M en and Slacks
geant Sunday, September 23 M n Je n and a ac
in Panama City.
Christi won second place in Reg. $34.99
the Swim Suit and Evening Reg. $34."
Gown Competition in her CALVIN KLEIN JEANS..... /o :
the Talent Competition in Men's and Students'
which she performed a Jazz E and S En JEANS 7
Dance routine. LEE and LEVI JEANS....... 1 7
She will compete in the
nationals in Orlando in No- Campus and Haggar Buy IatFull Price,
member. BMEN'S SLACKS e the 2nd Picer for
Christi is the daughter of SLACKS /2 Price
Mark and Gayle Foster of
Mexico Beach.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Paul M.
Johnsen wishes to extend its M EN 'S SH OES
deepest appreciation to the
many kind and thoughtful
friends who so generously Reg. 54.00
expressed their sympathy. Now
The many gifts of food,
flowers, donations to the
library, accommodations for
out of town family and Men's Sweaters 25% .f
friends, and the outpouring of
cards, phone calls and house Men sSweaters 25U/0 off
visits were overwhelming. X
A special thanks for the M n Je Co t
ecumenical prayers offered Men's Jackets, Coats 25 W off
over the months by nine
different denominations of :.X:::.....**::***..**....---........ .........:.:. .........
churches and prayer groups.
We feel those prayers and
expressions of affection did
much to sustain us in the long 0 s Port St. Joe
illness and loss of our hus- : Pr S e
band and father.
May God bless you all. Y.'..: :-.::'..v..... ..: v .. .v .- .


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984 PAGE FIVE


Now Coordinator of Laboratories



SMcElvey Is Promoted


William J. Allen, Interim Admini-
strator of Gulf Pines Hospital, which
is owned and operated by Baptist
Medical Center of Port St. Joe, Inc., a
subsidiary of Baptist Medical Center
(Jacksonville) announced this week
that Hugh McElvey, Supervisor of
Laboratories, has been promoted to
Coordinator of Laboratories. Addi-
tional responsibilities will include that
of the X-Ray, EKG, Respiratory
Therapy, Physical Therapy and the
present Laboratory departments of
the hospital.
McElvey has been with Gulf Pines
Hospital in his present position for two
and a half years. He received his B. S.
degree in Biology from Valdosta State
College and attended the Naval School
of Medical Technology in Bethesda,
Maryland. He has been most active in


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports


I was honored to have been affecting Florida that has been
invited to the White House by signed into law in many years.
President Reagan for the sign- The President, as always, was
ing of the Florida Wilderness gracious and I enjoyed the oppor-
Achip the Oval Office. Also in- tunity to visit with him and
vited 'were Senator Chiles and discuss Florida's environment.
Senator Hawkins.
This Act, which expands *
wilderness areas in the
Apalachicola, Osceola and The indictment of Labor
Ocala National Forests also Secretary Raymond J.
terminates all phosphate lease Donovan on charges of grand
rights in the Osceola. It would larceny and fraud is distressing
take an act of Congress to per- news. Even though Secretary
mit mining in the forest. Donovan was granted a leave of
This is, in fact, the most im- absence without pay from his
portant environmental bill directly cabinet' post, coming as this


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M: PARKER and
DAVID L. TAUNTON, Ministers


WORSHIP SERVICE ............... 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ................. 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday)...................


First.

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



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"


attending continuing education semi-
nars nationally, regionally and local-
ly.
As a Medical Technologist (M. T.),
McElvey is a member of the Ameri-
can Society of Clinical Pathology
(ASCP). He also is a Clinical
Laboratory Scientist (C.L.S.) certi-
fied by the National Certification
Agency for Medical Laboratory Per-
sonnel (N.C.A.).
Since McElvey has been supervisor
of the Laboratory at GPH there has
been a doubling of volume of both
inpatient and outpatient laboratory
services, and a significant decrease in
department expenditures. His new
position will increase his supervision
from two to six employees.
The creation of this new position,


and the naming of Mr. McElvey to it,
is another step in GPH's endeavor to
broaden services while decreasing
costs, in order to better serve the
health care needs of the residents of
the Port St. Joe area.
McElvey reports directly to Allen
and fulfills his civic responsibility
through volunteering his time as a
member of the Port St. Joe Lion's
Club and by serving on the board of
the Gulf County Guidance Clinic.
"We are very pleased to confirm the
promotion of Mr. McElvey, who is an
exemplary employee of Gulf Pines
Hospital and a civic-minded citizen of
the greater Port St. Joe community,"
said Allen.
This new position was in effect as of
October 1.


Creamer Named to I Week Left to

Lending Committee Apply for Quota

h S Dantiler ing s and loan business. and


.nermanc) U. UMC,,
chairman of' the Florida
League of Financial Institu-
tions has announced appoint-
ments to the Florida Lea-
gue's 1984-85 mortgage Lend-
ing Committee. Receiving an
appointment to the commit-
tee from Port St. Joe is Eddie
Creamer, who is currently
serving as managing officer
of Citizens Federal Savings
and Loan.
The Florida League of
Financial Institutions Mort-
gage Lending Committee
serves the League and the
Florida Savings and Loan
industry on an advisory basis
to foster an awareness of
contemporary issues, to edu-
cate those in the business,
and to provide an environ-
ment for exchange. Appoint-
ment to this statewide com-
mittee represents leader-
ship, knowledge of the sav-


does, a month before the
Presidential election, his indict-
ment may be turned into a
political football.
President Reagan has com-
mented that he has complete
trust and confidence in Mr.
A...Donovan whftel-aoodunts-feio
'the fact that the Secretary was
not asked to resign. Yet this
turn of events cannot help but
muddy the election waters.
The American people have
some very serious issues before
them which must be considered
before voting in the Presidential
election. Inasmuch as the trial'
will not be held until after the
election, only time will tell if the
indictment will be an important
issue in the weeks to come
before November 6.
*
The first Monday in October
heralded the beginning of a new
session for the United States
Supreme Court. This term, the
Court has decided to hear a
variety of cases, many dealing
with discrimination. Many peo-
ple believe the Court is more
conservative than in past years
and several decisions reached in
the 1960s and 1970s may be
reversed.
The docket is crowded with
First Amendment cases dealing


outstanding performance in
the area of mortgage lend-
ing.


EDDIE CREAMER


with religious rights versus the
rights of the states as well as
freedom of expression and free
speech questions. It is notable
that the Court has decided to
hear more First Amendment
issues than in any previous ses-
sion in meany-years. 4:
There has only been one ap-
pointment, Sandra Day O'Con-
nor, to the Supreme Court in
the last nine years and there are
rumors of the retirement of one
Justice and illness affecting
several more. In that case, the
President elected in November
may be able to make several ap-
pointments to the Court in the
next four years.
It has often been said that a
President's most lasting mark
may be his appointments to the
judicial branch of the govern-
ment and this is most clearly
evident at the Supreme Court
level. Chief Justice Earl Warren,
appointed by President
Eisenhower, led the Court in
many far-reaching decisions in
the 1960s which expanded in-
dividual rights. Chief Justice
Warren Burger, appointed by
President Nixon, has led the
Court in a new direction.
Not only lawyers but all
who follow government will be
awaiting the decisions rendered
by the Court in the coming
year.


Hunters have one more
week in which to apply to the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission's Tallahassee
office for nine-day quota hunt
permits. The deadline for
applications is Friday, Octo-
ber 19.
A random drawing for
these permits was held in
June. The remaining permits
are being issued on a first-
come, first-served basis.
These permits are required
for hunting on most wildlife
management areas during
the first nine days of the
modern gun season. No per-
mits are left for wildlife
management areas in the
Central or South regions.
Quota hunt applications

Dalkeith

Baptist

Plans Day

The Dalkeith Baptist
Church would like to cordial-
ly invite everyone to "Home-
coming 84". "Homecoming*
84" will be a celebration of
preaching, praise and fellow-
ship. It will begin at the
Church on October 14 at 9:30
a.m. with Sunday School. At
11:00 a.m. Rev. Ron Dove,
former pastor of Dalkeith,
will bring the morning mes-
sage. 12:00 Noon will bring a
time of fellowship around the
lunch table. Then beginning
at 1:00 until it will be an
afternoon of singing fea-
turing the Gann Bros. from
Panama City, and the Dal-
keith Choir.

Senior Citizens
A Senior Citizens Benefit
Auction will be held Satur-
day, Oct. 13 from 11 a.m.
until ?, CST.
The auction will be held at
the Wewa Community Cen-
ter. Dinners will be served at
a cost of $3.00 each. Free
entertainment will include
cloggers, singers and gym-
nists.


with instructions are avail-
able from all county tax
collectors, and their sub-
agents, such as hunting and
sporting goods stores.


JEFFREY HOLMES


Jeff Is Nine
Jeffrey and Sandra Holmes
celebrated their birthdays
together this year., The party
was given at their home on
September 29. Those attend-
ing-were their brother Mat-
thew and sister Pamela, also
cousins Stephen Norris,
Sharon Holmes, Tommy and
Jennifer Holmes, and Mi-
chelle Lester. All who came
enjoyed cake, ice cream and
fruit punch.
Sandra will be 12 years old,
and Jeffrey will be nine years
old. The children's parents
are Larry and Susan Holmes.
The children's grandmother,
Mrs. David McCalvin and
aunt, Mrs. Lori Ann Galarza,
both from Tampa, also came
to be with them on their day.


Metal Culvert
20' section of 18" corrugated metal
Drive-way Pipe


138.50 Plus Tax Per Section

PIC'S FOOD STORE

Simmons Bayou Phone 227-1897





My family and I




"Thank



You"



for the fine vote and

support your gave us

during the elections.




Joe St. Clair

Pd. Pol. Adv.






ght~ UP day



PERSONALIZED
STATIONERY

S .A-,GREAT-GIFT
THAT'S A
GREAT HINT!

Come in and see
our fine selection


THE STAR
306 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla."


412 Reid A ve. Port St. Joe
229-8752

c v e SUNDAY
S.Ceg Baked Chicken & Dressing or Baked
s;AV e .." ) Ham, Field Peas, Fresh Greens,
rect0 .1' Yams, Bread, Tea, Dessert.
,'A $p to p'4.25
THURSDAY MONDAY
Popcorn Shrimp/Oysters, French Salisbury Steak in Mushroom Gravy,
Fries, Coleslaw, Hushpuppies Rice, English Peas, Bread, Tea
*4.25 OR '3.25 or
Ham Sandwich, French Fries, Tea Tuna Stuffed Tomatoes, Crackers,
$2.80 .Tea
FRIDAY '2.50
Meatloaf, Potatoes in Cream Sauce, TUESDAY
Green Beans, Corn, Rolls, Tea
S3.2C rno Popcorn Shrimp, French Fries, Cole-
S-3.25OR slaw, Hushpuppies.
Tuna Casserole, Salad, Tea 4.25 or
'2.50 425r
Soup & Salad
SATURDAY *2.00
Golden Fried Flounder, Potato Salad,
Baked Beans, Bread, Tea. WEDNESDAY
*4.00 or Scalloped Potatoes & Ham, Buttered
Polish Sausage, Potato Salad, Baked Corn, Steamed Cabbage, Bread, Tea
Beans, Tea. 13.25 or
$2.75 Spaghetti & Meatballs, Salad, Tea,
Garlic Bread.
*3.25


PREACHING


Sunday, Oct. 14

11:00 A.M. and 7:15 P.M.




Rev. Ricky


Hamm




Oak Grove Assembly

of God Church

Rev. David Fernandez, pastor


Ib











IT IS ALWAYS DOCTOR
APPRECIATION WEEK
A doctor always must be emotionally geared to
handle any emergencies. Any-phone call or visit can
result in a situation where on the spot decisions must
be made that can effect a person's life. Sometimes a
| doctor will call us late at night for a medicine that must
be quickly made available for a seriously ill patient.
We are glad to help.
S Too many of us take our doctors for granted. We do
Snot stop to realize the long, arduous years of study and
preparation and the very exacting life a physician
* must lead. In the pharmacy we are in close contact
with doctors and it is very evident to us how much they
give of themselves.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with
their prescriptions, health needs and other pharmacy
products. We consider this trust a privilege and a duty. .
* May we be your personal family pharmacy?"



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


McGhee Wins Tapper


Invitational Tourney


Jim McGhee of Panama
City ran up a total score of
219 on 54 holes of golf over the
week end to take the George
Tapper Invitational golf tour-
nament at the St. Joseph Bay
Country Club.
According to B. Roy Gib-
son, Jr., tournament spokes-
man, the event held this year
was the largest of the 11
annual constests which have
been held. "We had 208
registered to play and only
two no-shows for a total of 206
golfers in the 13 flights",
Gibson said.
The largest number of
flights ever recorded by the
tournament has been 11,
which played last year.
Founded and hosted by
George G. Tapper, who was
also a prime mover in
building the St. Joseph Bay
Country Club, the tourna-


ment started Friday and was
highlighted by a giant lawn
reception at Tapper's home
Friday afternoon.
Winners in the 13 flights
were as follows:
Championship Flight: A.
Jim McGhee; B. Mark Mil-
ler.
First Flight: A. R. Avant,
B. J. Tomlinson.
Second Flight: A. P.
Dodge, B. J. Young.
Third Flight: A. Jesse
Miller. B. Len Melish.
Fourth Flight: A. Tim
Griffin. B. G. Hutchison.


Fifth' Flight: A. Hunter
LeSuer. B. Wade Admire.
Sixth Flight: A. Ben Sav-
age, B. Bobby Hinson.
Seventh Flight: A. Johnny
Southerland, B. T. E. Scott.
Eighth Flight: A. Jerry
Sowell, B. Clyde Whitehead.
Ninth Flight: A. Joe Rehei-
ser, B. Ellis Fowhand.
Tenth Flight: A. C. L.
Costin, B. Mel Magidson.
Eleventh Flight: A. Steve
heyser, B. M. Tucker.
Twelfth Flight: A. Bill
Crawford, B. Alvin Miller.


Sharks Play Blountstown Friday
Port St. Joe's Sharks will Port St. Joe time. The Tigers,
travel to Blountstown Friday having minor problems with
night to take on the Tigers in winning this year, are tradi-
their first District game of tionally a tough foe for the
the season. Sharks.
Game time will be at 8:30


George G. Tapper, sponsor of the champion's jacket Sunday afternoon. Look-
George Tapper Invitational golf tourna- ing on are B. Roy Gibson, left, tournament
ment, helps Jim McGhee on with the red official, and Amy Tapper, right.-Star photo


J.V.'s Lose to Apalach Varsity


Port St. Joe's Sharks re-
ceived their fourth win of the
season against no losses last
Friday night, without even
Stepping on the football field.
Apalachicola, which has
been having problems with


its football season, forfeited
their game with the Sharks
last Friday, but played the
Shark Junior Varsity team
instead, defeating the team
by a single point, 15-14.
The Apalachicola squad


pushed two touchdowns
across after recovering a
Shark fumble in the first
quarter after the Sharks had
taken the opening kick and
driven to the Apalachicola 37
yard line. Three attempts at


running up the middle got the
Oystermen a first down on
their own 47 yard line, then a
seven yard pass play put the
Franklin County team within
striking distance of the Shark
goal line. A Shark five yard
penalty kept the Apalachi-
cola drive alive, allowing
them to plunge over for short
yardage and the first score of
the night. Apalach scored
two points on a pass for the
conversion to take an eight
point lead.
They scored again early in
the second period after tak-
ing over possession after the
Sharks failed to make a first
down on a fourth down
gamble on the Shark 27.
Three plays into the second
period, Apalachicola had
burst up the middle with
what was to be their last
points of the evening. .
Mark Costin at quarter-
back and running backs


Randy Wilder and Joe Ray
carried the ball and passed
the Sharks. to two touchdowns
of their own, but failure to
make the extra points cost
the Sharks the ballgame.
With 6:40 remaining on the
clock in the second period,
Costin hit Darren Galloway
with a 36 yard scoring strike
and Ray carried the two
point conversion over as the
Sharks drew their first
points.
As the final period was
getting underway, Randy
Wilder, who had broken loose
on several runs during the
evening, scored on the
Sharks' first play of the
period. The extra point at-
tempt failed and left them a
point short of coming out of
the game with a tie.
The Sharks last score was
set up by a fumble recovery,
when Joe Norton pounced on
the loose ball..


Y a g e





721
Our too of the line radial
$A 9 .............


Shark defense "circle the wagons" around Apalachicola's runner in Friday night's
game here in Shark stadium. -Star photo


Wins Trophy
Brett Hanson, of Port St. Joe, won first place in the
yardkart class at Chipola River Speedway last Saturday
night. It was his first go-kart win. He has been involved in
the competition for the past six weeks. The speedway is
located between Wewahitchka and Blountstown, near the
Chipola River, on State Highway 71.



Emergency Service

Rehearsal Effective


Joe Allen told Rotarians
last Thursday a rehearsal of
, emergency readiness for the
Gulf Pines Hospital and the
ambulance service showed
the medical service was
ready for handling a disaster
if it comes. "Of course, if a
disaster of major proportions
were to happen, we would be
in trouble because of lack of
personnel". Allen said the
emergency system worked
smoothly in the exercise
which simulated an explosion
at The Star, two weeks ago.
Allen reported, "Our re-
sponse wasn't perfect, but it
was good. It was effective.
But that was the purpose of
the exercise-to find the 'soft
spots' in our system and
correct them before they are
needed for real".
Allen reported that all
emergency agencies re-
sponded to the rehearsal
call and performed their
duties well. He reported that


For Ambulance
Service
Call
227-1115


all emergency teams in the
Port St. Joe area try to be
prepared for whatever
comes, "but of course we
have our limitations."
The hospital administrator
said the emergency rehear-
sals were a requirement of
both the hospital and the
emergency agencies to keep
their response sharp and
effective.


I


Firestone Extralife TM 50 SALE! Save *20 __
Firestone's most popular battery.The _____5_
Extralife is for cars with moderate
electrical loads, and is backed in
writing to give you reliable, starting Reg.$59.95
power for at least 50 months! That's
what the "50" means. (Complete
warranty details available from your Pluschangeattery
Firestone retailer.) Plusexchange battery


'S


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


Port St. Joe


214 Monument Avenue


Phone 227-1291


Vote For



-.- O.
-.1





Democratic Candidate for


S-- CLERK of the CIRCUIT COURT
--...... I :"Your full time .., full term clerk ...
"-- "r" "d .whose interest is in Gulf County"
H K I .- ... ... ... : Pd. Pol. Adv.-DEM.


.i.1i ..l...i....l..>i C L R o h C R U T ORlilTi.i.i.......il ..t..ll..t.ta i itii. i ii it.i..i. .i.i.l..ii tilitlt[oii ilIt u .i l l 1tnloan i


i*


Say You Saw It In The Star


SWe Now Handle


ABRICATED


TOOL BOXES and

DOG BOXES

Variety of Sizes

Fits Full Size or Mini Pick-Up Trucks


ALL ALUMINUM NO RUST
CONSTRUCTION



4rSt. Joe Auto Parts

201 Long Avenue Phone 229-8222


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984


Honor Rolls

. Port St. Joe Elementary


Port St. Joe Elementary
School announces the Honor
Roll for the first six weeks
grading period.
ALL A's
First grade: Eulalia Cruz,
Kelley Graham, Melissa Ga-
ble, Ryan LaCharte, Kristi
Lawrence, Lawrence Martin,
Sara Roche, Alyson Willi-
ams.
Second grade: Damien
Byrd, Davida Byrd, Kristi
Capps, Brian Cathy, Teresa
Evenson, Natalie Gant, An-
gie Griffin, Shaunna Griffin,
Alice Kennington, Clay Ma-
gidson, Michael Mock, Missy
Nobles, Jonathan Pierce,
Neil WhiteEagle, Casey Wit-
ten.
Third grade: Steve Ailes,
Melissa Anderson, Shannan
Antley, Kelly Burkett, Bryan
Butts, Kimberly Cooper,
Clay Cox, D. J. Dunn,
Racheal Dykes, Lee Duren,
Shannon Griffin, Melissa Ha-
gan, Beth Harbour, Timothy


Hatcher, Christie McCulley,
Danielle Moore, Joey New-
berry, Erin Oliver, Jamie
Parrish, Pausha Pendarvis,
Adam Taylor, Nichole Wild-
er, Kelli Yeager.
Fourth grade: Vickie
Dunn, Crystal Kennington,
Jodi Mapes, Timothy Whit-
field.
Fifth grade: Kristy Mel-
vin, Patricia Nedley.
Exceptional Student Edu-
cation, Fifth grade: Joseph
Rich.
Sixth grade: Erich Hoh-
man, Gwen WhiteEagle.
ALL A's and B's
First grade: Kristie Ash,
Latonya Bailey, Erica
Beard, Felicia Bisson, Fabi-
enne Boisson, April Bryant,
Kim Burkett, Travis Can-
nington, Eulogio Cruz, Nancy
Cantley, Erin Dupree, Shon-
tel Fedd, Chad Gregory,
Donald Harcus, Fanta Har-
ris, Mark Hatcher, Jennifer
Hayes, De Anna Horton,


Free

Food

Give

Away



Mike King, Angel I
Kristi Kirkland, Cam
Likely, Jamie McMu
Heather Raffield, Cleve
Salder, Brandy White, LI
WhiteEagle.
Second grade: Pam BM
hill, Latresha Bell, Ja
Besore, Harlotte Bolc
Chris Brant, Chris Bucd
on, Dave Davis, Micl
Garrett, Doug Gilbert, A
Harris, Cheyenne Harri
Steven Hatcher, Tawa
Jenkins, Delana Linton, I
nie Lynn, Dacole McCli
Shannon Millergren, C
Mock, Shelly Neel, K


U.S.D.A. commodities will
be distributed in Gulf County
on October 15 and 16 to those
individuals who have already
submitted proof of eligibility
to participate in the pro-
gram.
Distribution will take place
in Port St. Joe at the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Build-
ing on Monday, October 15
from 2:00 p.m. EDT until
4:00 p.m. EDT Distribution
in Wewahitchka will take
place at the Wewahitchka


Richardson, Brandy Sharpe,
Tyrek Thomas, Laura Web-
er, Shelly Weston, Jessica
White, Fred Willis.
Third grade: Christy Chan-
cey, Charles Chambeis, Cor-
ey Dupree, Sherry Fennell,
Marcy Huft, Rusty Minger,
Shalonda McNeal, Christo-
pher Nixon, Eric Ramsey,
Andy Smith, Todd Stokes,
Melinda Whitfield, Richard
Wood, Bill Wyatt.
Fourth grade: Brad Buz-
zett, David Clark, Jon Elliott,
Michael Evans, Kiki Fields,
Tappan Gandy, Heather
Johnson, La'toya Lewis,


Port St. Joe Junior-Senior


Principal Edwin G. Willi-
ams releases names of Honor
Roll Students for the first six
weeks grading period:
ALL A's
Eighth grade: Michael
Ramsey, Robert J. VanPie-
tersom.
Ninth grade: Doris K.


Thank



You



for Your Support


for Pro perfy Apraiser in the September 4 elec-
tion. I have enjoyed serving the people of Gulf


County for the past years. I will be leaving Gulf
County the first of January to make my home with
my husband, who is Property Appraiser in
. Seminole County.

If I can ever be of service to any of you, please let
me know.


Joyce Williams Suber
Pd. Pol. Adv.


To the Citizens .

of Gulf County:




My Sincere




Thanks .

to all of you for your vote in the recent primary run-off.
Again I will need your support during the coming weeks as
I campaign for Clerk of the Circuit Court as your
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE. I am and have always been a
very conscientious person with excellent working habits
so you can be assured that as your elected official I will do
you a good job and maintain an honorable office. I have
talked personally with the personnel now employed in the
Clerk's office and have promised them their jobs would be
secure as they so desire. I do not plan any deletions or ad-
ditions in personnel.
Many thanks again to all of you for voting for me. Thank
you in advance for helping me in the coming weeks. With
my qualifications, background, honesty and your interest
in my heart, I will make you a Clerk of the Circuit Court that
you will be pleased with and proud of.



Your Democratic Candidate
for Clerk of the Circuit Court
Pd. Pol. Adv. Democrat


CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue 4
SUNDAYSCHOOL ...................... 10:00A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIP .................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP..................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING .................. 7:00 P.M.
STEVE STUTTS, Evangelist
__ __ __ S S S


Community Center from 1:00
CDT until 3:00 CDT, October
16.
There will be no registra-
tion on the days of distribu-
tion. Therefore, if anyone is
uncertain of their eligibility,
they should call 229-6119 prior
to these dates.
Anyone picking up com-
modities for another person
must have a note from that
personss. Please bring bag
to put commodities in.


I


April Little, Sherry Ludlam,
Nancy Munroe, Arion Nick-
son, Leah Ray, Tina Rich,
Vincent Taylor, Chuck Wat-
son.
Fifth grade: Tenesa
Adams, Eric Barnett, Pame-
la Bowen, Scott Boykin,
Shaun Butler, Mari-Pat
Donohoe, Rachel Higdon,
Brian Hill, Jason Lee, Kellie
Moree, Rhonda Pittman, Ja-
son White, Jamie Wilder,
Tracy Wood.
Sixth grade: Brenda
Burns, Scott Godwin, Bobby
Nobles, Paula Pendarvis,
Trisha Phillips, Matthew
Taylor, Wendy Weston.

High School
fer Moore, George E. New-
some, Hannon C. Smith,
Christopher C. Wahl.
Ninth grade: Marcie M.
Barbee, Chris Brockman,
Donald W. Campbell, Susie
Chambers, Christine C. Fal-
be, Candy L. Foster, Shannon
M. Frickey, Eddie Haddock,
Guy B. Hall, Michelle S.
Hicks, Melissa D. Hollman,
Ann LaLuzerne, David P.
Lowery, Lisa R. Mahlkov,
Ramon Equador Peters,
Scott Pritchett, John M.
Richter, Eric M. (Carter)
Toole, Melissa K. Watson.
Tenth grade: Twila Burns,
Laura Butts, Debbie Davis,
April Fadio, Timicia Farm-
er, Teresa. Jones, Gregory
Parker, David Staab, Nancy
Stoutamire, Jerri Lynn Wild-
er.
Eleventh grade: Joanne
Fambro, Michelle Holloman,
Sharon Miller.
Twelfth grade: Robert Lee
Collinsworth, Kenneth
Crowe, Timothy McFarland,
Annette Minger, William
Kyle Pippin, Paula Ward,,.


Sander.
Tenth grade: Howard Ri-
chards.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: James A.
Anderson, Sharon D. Boy-
kins, Larry E. Byrd, Timothy
Kerigan, Louise Lindsey,
Alana Richardson, Amanda
-Thomas, Christopher Venk-
ler.
Eighth grade: Shayle An-
thony, Stacy L. Barnhill,
Karl C. Bowen, Lance Camp-
bell, Wendy L. Groos, Jenni-

Highland

View

Elementary
Highland View School an-
nouces the Honor Roll for the
first six weeks grading
period:
ALL A's
Fifth grade: Angel Barr,
Jeanet Hale, Randy Ramsey,
Dana Swatts.
, Sixth grade: Peter Klope,
Jamie Kosier, Angela St.
Clair, David Parker.
ALL A's and B's
First grade: Sharon Bum-
stead, Sharon Gainous, Dana
Laurimore, Steven Miller,
Jason Moeller, Wendy Wood-
man.
Second grade: Colby Hy-
che, Chrystina Marquardt,
Amber Conley, Franci Gar-
rett, Wes Ramsey, Stephanie
Gaddis, Jodie Hopper, Nikki
Conrad, Reba Lindsey, Bry-
an Earley, Jackie Terry.
Third grade: Shelly Fet-
tinger, Joni Peak, Megan
Dean, Jennifer Clark, Tonya
Carpenter, Jill Bryan.
Fourth grade: Jason Am-
mons, Brandy Conrad, Tina
Littleton, Alison Lowrey,
Theresa ,Skyles, Kimberly
Thomas.
Fifth grade: Richard
Davis, Dawn Fontaine,
Christy Hawkins, Matthew
Richter, Andy Rutter, Shan-
non Smith, Laura Nelson.
Sixth grade: Barbara
Adams, Donna Durham,
Sherrin Hill, Michael Miller,
Wade Phillips, Chris Ram-
sey, Carol Sims.

QUICK COPIES
AVAILABLE AT
THE STAR
306 Williams Ave.


A|GOOD
REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent







CAR HOME
LIFE HEALTH

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


S *-E
STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Haebs Ofl~ce: BloomdIgrO>. Illiaole


Crowd Attends Highland

View School Open House


Highland View School vir-
tually bulged Monday night
with an overflow crowd at its
annual PTA Open House.
PTA President Virgil Lip-
ford expressed his gratitude
for the numerous parents and

School Lunch


Menu

NATIONAL SCHOOL
LUNCH WEEK
"Champions of Nutrition"
Monday, October 15
Chicken, mashed potatoes,
green beans, rolls, and milk.
Tuesday, October 16
Hamburgers, lettuce,
tomatoes, pickles, French
fries, cake, and milk.
Wednesday, October 17
Marathon Spaghetti, Maes-
tro Tossed Salad, Blue Rib-
bon Fruit Choices,. Honor
Rolls, TLC Milk, Honey-Oat-
meal Raisin Cookies.
Thursday, October 18
Tuna-macaroni, salad, to-
mato wedge, baby limas,
saltines, and milk.
Friday, October 19
INSERVICE DAY
STUDENT HOLIDAY
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


students who took advantage
of the opportunity to visit
individual classrooms at the
school.
Lipford advocates the
large turnout Monday is
again symbolic of the avid
interest and community
pride parents are showing in
Highland View School this
year.
The PTA's next anticipated


event will be the school's
Halloween Carnival slated
for Saturday, October 20.
Final plans, resulting from
Monday night's PTA meet-
ing, project an even bigger
and better carnival this year.
Festivities will kick off at
12:30 with the Halloween
Parade enroute from High-
land View Baptist Church to
the school.


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-..


PAGE SEVEN









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. OCT. 11. 1994


PAGE EIGHT


Shark Review i

News of Poit St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High


BY ANNETTE MINGER
Last Thursday, the Junior
High football team proved
themselves when they de-
feated Blountstown by a
score of 32-6. Way to go, guys.

Friday night, the Varsity

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



IMefopoilEan ealy sands M by u
LFIi LAfl N AAL IU l ll MNI0 NI


Sharks moved their record to
4-0 when Apalachicola for-
feited to Port St. Joe. A game
was played, however, be-
tween the Junior Varsity
Sharks and the Apalachicola
Varsity team. Apalachicola
was victorious. Next Friday,
the Port St. Joe Varsity team
will travel to Blountstown to
play their fifth game of the
season.

Franco's Pizza at Mexico
Beach is again providing a
free pizza to the Player of the
Week. Thisis the second year
that Franco's has supported
our varsity football team in
this manner. Thanks to Mr.
Frank Tramontana for his
generosity.
Congratulations to the new-


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




Mexico Beach Rentals
14 miles from Tyndall Air Force Base.
Townhomes and cottages for rent by the
month. Furnished and unfurnished. Some
weekly throughout the winter. Contact


REALTOR
REALTOR


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY, Inc.

9041648-5716 or Panama City 763-4512
Drifting Sands 4 odrm., 34th St., Mexico Beach, beachside ...... $480.1mo.
Boardwalk -3 bdrm,, Hwy, 98, St. Joe Beach, waterfront ........ $475./md.
Carrols Folly Apts. 2 bdrm., Miramar Dr., Mexico Beach, waterfront $285/mo.
Gulf AIre Townhomes 2 bdrm., Hwy. 98, Gulf Aire Beach, Waterfront $400/mo,
Gulf AIre Townhomes 3 bdrm., Hwy. 98, Gulf Aire Beach, Waterfront $500/mo.
Gulf Winds Apts.- 1 bdrm., Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach, Waterfront ...... $2851mo.
La Casita House- 2 bdrm., 29th St., Mexico Beach, Waterfront ....... $300/mo.
Sall-Away Duplex's 3 bdrm., Hwy. 98, St. Joe Beach, Waterfront .... $500/mo.
Sanddollar Houses- 2 bdrm., Hwy. 98, Beacon Hill, Waterfront ...... $275/mo.
Sanddollar House-3 bdrm., Hwy. 98, Beacon Hill, Waterfront ....... $300/mo.
Sea Silo's Apts. 2 bdrm., Hwy. 98, St. Joe Beach, Waterfront ....... $325/mo.
Warren James Townhomes 2 bdrm, 38th St., "Mexico Beach,
Waterfront .......................................... $400/mo.
Bogalusa House 4 bdrm., 25th St., Mexico Beach, Beachside ...... $325/mo.
Cedarcrest Townhouse- 2 bdrm., 32nd St., Mexico Beach, Beachside $350/mo.
Cee Bee Apts. 2 bdrm., 28th St., Mexico Beach, Beachside......... $225/mo.
Leah Apts. 1 bdrm, 28th St., Mexico Beach, Beachside ............ $185/mo.
Palms Apts. 2 bdrms., Circle Dr. & Miramar Dr., Mexico Beach,
Beachside .............................................. $235/mo.
Pier Point Apts.- 2 bdrm., 37th St., Mexico Beach, Beachside ........ $4001mo.
Retreat House 2 bdrm., 42nd St., Mexico Beach, Beachside........ $350/mo.
Sandcastle Townhouse-2 bdrm., 41st St., Mexico Beach, Beachside $325/mo.
Sandcastle House 2 brm., 42nd St., Mexico Beach, Beachside ...... $300/mo.
Sandpiper Houses -3 bdrm., Circle Dr., Mexico Beach, Beachside ... $335/mo.
Sea Fever Apts. 2 bdrm., 41st St., Mexico Beach, Beachside ....... $235/mo.
Sundance Apts. 2 bdrms., 42nd St., Mexico Beach, Beachside ...... $295/mo.
Warren James No. 1 Townhouse 2 bdrm., 32nd St., Mexico Beach,
Beachside .............................................. $350/mo.
Ashleys Apt. 1 bdrm., 39th St., Mexico Beach, Beachside .......... $300/mo.
J.T's Apts.- 2 bdrm., Hwy. 98 & 10th St., Mexico Beach, Northside ... $275/mo.
MINI-WAREHOUSES 6'x12' $30.00/mo. plus tax
12'x12' $45.00/mo. plus tax
12'x24' $85.00/mo. plus tax or $78.50 a month with a
six month lease.


ly-elected officers of the
Annual Staff: Editor, Letha
Rice; Assistant Editor,
Dawn Grace; Secretary, Mi-
chelle Holloman; and Trea-
surer, Tammy Miller.

The Future Business Lead-
ers of America are now
selling SHARK caps. The
price is $1.50. Show your
support for the football team
by purchasing one today.

The Armed Services Voca-
tional Aptitude Battery
(ASVAB) will be administer-
ed Tuesday, October 23 to all
12th graders from 7:55 until
11:29 AM. Seniors, be pre-
pared.

THE PSAT will be ad-
ministered Tuesday, October
23, to college-bound sopho-
mores and juniors. Students
should sign up in the Gui-
dance Office. A $5.00 fee will
be paid in exact change on
the morning of the test.

Now, it is time to meet Mr.
Rodney Nobles. Mr. Nobles
graduated from Austin Peay
State University in Clarks-
ville, Tennessee. While re-
siding in Forest City, North
Carolina, he taught at Chase
High School and East Ruth-
erford High School. Port St.
Joe is Mr. Nobles' hometown,
and this was a determining
factor in his moving'back.
Mr. Nobles teaches mathe-
matics and is the Head Coach
of the Junior Varsity football
team at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
High School. Next week, we
will meet Ms. Jana Goss.

Until next week, this is
Annette Minger hoping you
have a good one.

SAY YOU SAW IT
IN THE STAR!


Gal 5:2223



Z TEMPERANCE
IU. W

z aJ 0
O .

GOODNESS

FAITH

tfc 10/4


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Bus


Safety


Week

Superintendent B. Walter
Wilder of the Gulf County
School District has an-
nounced that the week of
October 7-13 is School Bus
Safety 'Week in Florida.
"Governor Graham has sign-
ed a proclamation and called
on the citizens of the state to
exercise constant courtesy
and caution when near school
buses," said Superintendent
Wilder.
"In Florida, we have over
7,000 school buses. They
transport more than 700,000
students to and from school
each school day and travel
nearly 122 million miles a
year," added Wilder. He
went on to say that the Gulf
County School District uses
28 school buses to transport
1,300 students a day. These
buses travel over 264,376
miles each year. "During
School Bus Safety Week,"
added Wilder, "we want to
inform the citizens of our
district about our pupil trans-
portation program. We are
also asking for their coopera-
tion in helping us to maintain
.or even improve our safety
record. Our Gulf County
school bus drivers are doing
a great job, but they need the
cooperation of other mo-
torists."
One of, the most common
driver complaints, according
to Wilder, is that other
motorists frequently violate
the school bus stop law.
"Motorists are required to
stop for stopped school buses
that are displaying flashing
red lights and a stop arm,"
said Wilder. "Sometimes the
drivers are not fully alert and
pass a stopped school bus.
This is a very dangerous
situation for the children,
especially the younger ones
who may not be watching
traffic as closely as they
should."
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Louise
Parker would like to express
our thanks to her friends. The
love of so many who sent
flowers, cards, food, made
visits and offered services.
We extend our deepest appre-
ciation.
The Charles Davis Family
Bill Allen


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Winners of the Highland

Homecoming
Set for Oct. 26
Homecoming at Port St.
Joe High School will be
observed on October 26.
Being honored are the senior
classes of 1971 and 1981.
Scheduled events on Fri-
day include a Homecoming
Parade at 4:00 p.m.; the
football game, PSJ vs. Fla
High at 8:00 p.m.; and the
Homecoming Dance at 10:30.
Any church, business, or
local organization wishing to
make an entry in the parade,
please contact Chris Earley
at the High School.

Public

Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
Case No. 84-220
ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS FEDERAL
CREDIT UNION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JERRY L. ARHELGER and
LONI ARHELGER,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JERRY L. ARHELGER and
LONI ARHELGER
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an
action to foreclosure an Agreement for
Deed and a Mortgage on the following
property in Gulf County, Florida:
Farm #6, (5 acres more or less) of
Gulf County Farms, Incorporated
Properties, an unrecorded subdivi-
sion of that portion of Section 19,
TS5S, R9W, Gulf County, Florida,
lying West of State Road 71, more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of
the N. line of Section 11, TS5S,
R9W, Gulf County, Florida, and the
Westerly right-of-way line of State
Rd. 71, said State Road having a
right-of-way of 66 feet; thence S
18-16'20"E along said right-of-way
line for 1452.75 ft. to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Thence continue S
18o16'20"E along said right-of-way
line for 300 feet; thence N
71043'40"W for 726.00 feet; thence
North 1816'20"W for 300.00 feet;
thence North 7143'40" E for 726.00
feet to the Point of Beginning.
has been filed against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on Fred N. Witten,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address is
408 Long Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, on or before November 12, 1984,
and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court, either before service on
Plaintiff's Attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court, this October 9, 1984.
JERRY GATES,
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
I/s/ Tonya Knox
4t 10/11


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View Elementary School
Carnival Poster Contest were
as follows:
Third grade: 1st, James
Simpson; 2nd, Jill Brian;
3rd, Fay Gilbert;
Fourth grade: 1st, Tina
Littleton; 2nd, Alison Low-


ery; and 3rd, Dana Earley;
Fifth grade: 1st, Dana
Swatts; 2nd, Randy Ramsey;
and 3rd, Andy Rutter;
Sixth grade: 1st, Angela St.
Clair; 2nd, Marcus Segers;
and 3rd, Jamie Kosier.
First place winners re-


ceived $3, second place win-
ners received $2, and third
place winners received four
tickets to the Carnival.
Highland View Elemen-
tary Carnival will be October
20 from 1-4 p.m. You are
cordially invited to attend.


J j-


*0 1.


Highland View School Poster Contest Winners


Thanks


To all the citizens of Gulf County, we would like to thank you all for
your vote and support, and for allowing me to serve you for the next
four years. I will always be grateful.
I also want to give a special thanks to all of my friends and my family
that worked so faithfully to help me during the entire time of my cam-
paign and for their prayers. I will always be grateful.
I also want to thank my opponents for running a good. race. I will
strive to make our county a better place to live, and I will be glad to
work with any person or group at any time I'm needed.
Thank you all again, and may God bless you all.



ELDRIDGE MONEY

and FAMILY
Pd. Pol. Adv.







Thank



You,



Gulf



County





I would like to thank the wonderful people of
Gulf County for the tremendous vote I received
during this election. I am humbly grateful to each
of you who voted for me and worked so hard in my
behalf. I pray that all the wounds of this hard
fought political battle will quickly heal and we
may all pull together to make our county a better

place to live. During the next four years I will be
completely dedicated to serving all the people of
Gulf County. Your cooperation and advice would
be sincerely appreciated. Again I say, thank you
from the bottom of my heart.








Al Harrison



Pd. Pol. Adv.


--


Port S. JoePhone 227-1278


306-08 Williams Ave.


ritoRvX and the ideantifying numbers herein are trademarks of XEROX CORPORATION.










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984 PAGE NINE


For sale by owner: 120'
frontage lot at Beacon Hill.
(#S31P6R11) on Hwy. 98.
Call 535-4081. 4tc 10/11
Home for sale: 3 bdrm., 2
ba. home on Palm Blvd. on
large lot; cen. heat & air;
carpet & hardwood floors;
1g. den; custom draperies;
dishwasher & other built-in
appliances. Must see to ap-
preciate. Call 229-6124.
tfc 9/20
For Sale: 3 bedroom, 1
bath, fully carpeted, cen.
h&a, good neighborhood,
$33,500.00. Call 229-6334 after
4:30. tfc 10/4
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, 6484414
evenings, tfc 7/19
Extra nice home in good
location. 3 bdrm., 2 ba., cen.
air, dbl. carport, kitchen
equipped, utility room, 2
lots, Ig. grape arbor. Contact
Ed Ramsey, 2294737.
tfc 9/13

GARAGE SALES'


Yard Sale: Sat. & Sun.,
Oct. 13 & 14. 9 a.m. until. 204
Bay View Dr., Highland
View. High chair $10; ex.
long sofa w/matching chair
$50 or best offer, ladies'
clothes, jeans sizes 7-11, 25:
& 50e ea.
Backyard sale: Clothes,
books, sewing items. 1317
Long Ave., 9 to 4. Sat., Oct.
13.' ltc 10/11
Garage Sale: Sat., Oct. 13,
9 to 6. 301 20thSt. Furniture,
clothes & other items. Itp
Moving Sale: Furniture,
dishes, clothes, sewing"
Machine, antique oak table
& sideboard, Sat., Oct. 13, 9
a.m. until ?. For information
ball 229-6429, 104 6th St.,
Highland View.

CLASSIFIED ADS
GET QUICK RESULTS!


12' aluminum boat, trailer
& motor, $425 or best offer.
Also car-top closed luggage
carrier, $45. Call nights
648-8347.
Toy poodles (4 left) for
sale. Call 229-8551 or
227-1767. ltp
19' Galaxy boat w/trailer;
20' Sportscraft w/Cutty
cabin and trailer; 22' Star-
craft w/cabin & trailer.
Also: one 6 cyl. chevy
motor; one 4 cyl. chevy
motor; one upper unit for
Mercruise outdrive & some
parts for OMC. Phone after
5:00 evenings 227-1318. ltp
New White-Westinghouse
self-cleaning oven, reg. price
$629.95, now only $280.
229-8873 or 229-8631. ltp
Two long-haired kittens, $5
ea. Also other kittens free.
Call 229-8803. tp
Singer Zig-Zag sewing
machine, like new, needs
cleaning & oiling, $50. Call
229-8942. It
14'x56' wood siding trailer,
2 bdrm., 1 ba., partially fur-
nished. Small equity,
assume payments. 648-5208.
Large chest type deep
freeze, excel. cond. 229-6777
after 6 p.m.
Boys' suits, pants and
shirts, size 14-16, good cond.
Call 229-6772. It
4 Prom dresses, sizes 5, 7,
10, 11/12. Also baby items,
baby bed, walker, bouncer,
car set. Call 229-6152 for
more information. ltp
Come i and see our Hallo-
ween and fall door hangings.
We now have Cabbage Patch
Kids Party Goods, including
party hats & favors.
St, JosephBay.


Limited edition prints of
Beacon Hill lighthouse in
1913 in full color. Only 100
prints made. See them on
display at Telephone Co.
business office. Only $35.00.
tfc 10/14


HANNON REALTY, Inc.
(904) 227-1133
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Roy Smith
Mike Ferris 648-5190 Karen King
Frances Chason 229-8747 Marsha Young
Be Boyett 6488936
HOMES
NEW LISTING: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, good location $67,500.
NEW LISTING:St. Joe Beach. Custom 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, pond,
$88,000.
NE'W LISTING: Highland View, 4 bedroom, 1 bath, shop, storage shed,
$26,500.
NEW LISTING: St. Joe Beach. 2 lots, trailer, outside buildings, $19,500.
NEW LISTING: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, St. Joe Beach. $78,950.
REDUCED TO SELL: St. Joe Beach. 3 bedroom, 1 / bath, deck, screen
*porch. $69,500.
3 bdrm., 2 ba, fireplace, doublewide trailer on corner lot. Howards Creek.
$27,900.
3 bdrm., 1 ba., deck, screen porch, workshop, corner lot. $24,000.
Neat 2 bdrm., 1 ba. home at St. Joe Beach. Central air and heat. Large
screened porch and attached carport. $38,000. Unfurnished. $42,000 Fur-
nished.
2 bdrm., 1 be. frame dwelling at 711 Long Avenue. 1,124'sq. ft. Only
$26,000.00.
4 bdrm., 2 ba. house on Ninth Street only $29,600. One bedroom and bath
have separate entrance and could be rented out to help make payments.
4 bdrm., 2 ba., masonry home on 90'x180' corner lot. Has living kitchen, liv-
Ing room and double carport. $52,000.00.
Superb 4 bdrm., 3 ba. brick home with 3000 sq. ft. of centrally heated and
cooled living space, fireplace In fam. rm., formal liv. & dining combination.
All this 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 to
reduce to sell.
COMMERCIAL LOTS
60'x90' corner lot adjacent to professional building, an ideal office site. On-
ly $18,000.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
NEW LISTING: 65'x115' Gulf Aire, $26,500.
NEW LISTING: Blueridge, Georgia 1 acre, $6,250.
NEW LISTING: 'V acre lot at Howard Creek. Only $1,500.
150' building lot at Wa'd 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 Beach
and Mexico Beach.
FOR LEASE
Reduced to winter rates, Mexico Beach. 3 bedroom, 1 bath. $350 month.


- L7misc.


Color televisions.
or portable, largest
in Gulf County. Dan
niture, 401 Reid Ave.
Washers and
Speed Queen or Whi
inghouse. Danley Ft
401 Reid Ave.

LAWN FURNIT
Swings, picnic table
chair, settees, flower
tables, trellis. Call
Wewa.
Your Grandmc
Will Tell Yoi
Good Cooks U
Watkin's Flavor
Vanilla, Pepper
Rum, etc.
229-6023


$25.00 REWA
for Any Sewing M
We Cannot Rep
SPECIAL $
to clean, oil and ad
sion on your sewin
ine. We guarantee
machine can sew on
ric.
The Sewing Ro
410A Reid Ave
227-1151





Good selection of
trucks.
Dixie D Used C
Hwy. 98 & 41st
Mexico Beac
'75 Oldsmobile 98
cond. $675. Firm of
be seen at 532
229-8976.
1983 Mazda GLC
sedan, with air,
stereo :cassette, 5-
-miile per gal. 229-64
'81 Olds Regency
cond., fully loaded
w/custom wire
NADA price $9,300,
$7,200. 229-6805 or 64
For Sale or Tra
Ford van, 6 cyl., std
good cond. Mag ri
tom inside. Needs
work, $450. 648-8368.
1983 Monte Carlo
and priced to se
229-8102 after 4:30.
1984 Dodge Count
van, high top, many
Call 229-6300 after 6

Dodge Maxi Col
motor home, con
contained and air c
648-8346.
1983 Ford Excel
For more inform
after 5 p.m., 227-186


I HEL W *ANTED.:' I Ii


Console Waitresses, experience
selection preferred but not required.
ley Fur- We need smiling faces that
tfc 10/4 want to work (now) at
dryers. Perry's Pizza and The Cap-
drye-Wers. tain's Cove. Apply in person
te-West- at 412 Reid Ave., The Cap-
urniture tain's Cove. It 10/11
Wanted carpenters & car-
UJRE penter helpers to work on
es, lawn Cape San Blas. Top wages
er boxes, paid for quality people.
639-2860. Price Vincent, 1-893-4757 or
1-997-2311, Rt. 4, Box 155,
other Monticello, FL 32344.
u Managers Wanted: We are
rse looking for aggressive peo-
rings ple who have the ability to
mint, direct people, and learn to
run high-volume grocery
stores. We are currently tak-
tfc 8/16 ing applications for day co-
managers, night co-mana-
LRD gers, assistant managers &
machine manager trainees. If you
air have grocery store experi-
9.95 ence, the ability & a sincere
just ten- 'desire to make top money &
g mach- bonuses, then contact Jerry
ee your Jackson or Roger Curtis at
any lab- Warehouse Foods, Inc., 2917
Livingston Road, Tallahas-
osee FL or call 904/562-4673.
Dom 2tc 10/11
nue
Sitter wanted for infant
tfe 6/7 baby. Experience required.
Must live at beaches. Call
648-8414 or 229-6805.
Town of Mexico Beach is
accepting applications for
cars and the position of General Lab-
orer. Full time, minimum
wage. Deadline for submit-
at. ting applications is 4:30
St. p.m., Oct. 19, 1984, at the
Town Hall, 14th Street, mex-
in good ico Beach. 2t 10/11
3rd St Gulf County Mosquito Con-
ltc 10/11 trol Department will be tak-
ing applications for the fol-
?, 4 dr. lowing position:
am/fm One (1) Laborer perma-
spd., 40 nent position, chauffeur's
6. license will be required. 40
V 98, ex. hours per week.
d, black Applications may be filled
wheels, out at the Gulf County Mos-
will take quito Control Building, 1001
"t8414. Tenth St., Port St. Joe, Fl.
Applications will be received
de: 1970 through October 18, 1984. Of-
., 3-spd., fice hours are Monday
ms, cus- through Thursday, 7j00 a.m.
a little to 5:30 p.m. Gulf County is
an Equal Opportunity
D, loaded Employer.
ell. Call 3-11 RN Supervisor need-
tfc 9/20 ed, Bay St. Joseph Care Cen-
ry Road ter. Good salary,,every other
y extras. weekend off. Call Director of
p.m. Nursing at 229-8244 from8:00
tfe 9/20 a.m. to 4:30p.m. 3tc 10/4
bra 1978 Office manager needed
mpletely immediately, part-time. In-
ond. call side sales and bookkeeping a
2tp10/4 plus. Apply in person at
Essex Cable TV, Hwy. 98,
Ranger. Mexico Beach. 9-1 p.m.
tion call (CST). 3tp 9/27
5.
t, 1(%IA


THE MORNING


For Rent: New office 540
sq. ft. including kit & bath,
carpet, cen. h/a. 229-8873 or
229-8631. Itp 10/11
For Rent: Mexico Beach
unfurnished I bdrm., 2 ba.
brick house with garage,
fireplace, ch/a. $325.00 per
month (1 yr. lease). Call
648-5621. 2tp 10/11
Furnished very nice 2 bed-
room house, auto. heat & air,
washer, dryer. Fenced back
yard. No inside pets. Call
229-6777 after 6 p.m.
tfc 10/11
3 bedroom, 1% bath brick
home has cent. heat & air,
carpet, garage & util. rm.,
fenced back yd., 1 block
from elementary school.
Phone 674-4178 or 229-6894
before 6:00 p.m. ltp
One small trailer com-
pletely furnished. Ideal for 1
or 2 people. Call 648-8481.
For Rent: Casa Del Mar
Townhomes & Cottages, 1
bdrm. cottage or 2 bdrm.
townhouse fully furn., color
tv, no pets. Only miles from
Port St. Joe on Hwy. 98. En-
joy the beach and be close to
town, too. Call Wanda today
for our LOW WINTER
RATES. 648-8446. tfc 10/4
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 9/27
Room for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-4723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7/5
For Rent: Unfurnished 3
bdrm. apartment, deposit
required, lease required.
1616 Long Ave. 227-1363 or
227-1199. tfc 9/13
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.
No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.

RENT


steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
VIBRATING POWER
BRUSH
USH ONLY
$1(100
DAY


Data Entry Operator.
Very good with numbers.
Wishes to relocate in your
area. Available immediate-
ly. Please call Nancy at
912-883-4496. 2tc 10/11
Wanted to Rent: One bed-
room house, refrigerator,
stove furnished. Reasonable
rent. Beaches area. Call
904/6484-8683. 4tp 10/11
WANTED: New custom-
ers for our full-service fur-
niture and appliance store.
Visit us at 401 Reid Ave.,
Danley Furniture Co.
tfc 10/4




There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.
Clinton C. Peterson, W.M.
C. Brogdon, Sec.
pd. thru 12/84


Energy conservation is the
fastest growing business in
the world today. Business
volume last year was
$290,000,000. This year
business volume will be
$700,000,000 (gov't statis-
tics). A ground floor oppor-
tunity. Minimum investment
required is $5,500 REFUND-
ABLE. Serious inquiries on-
ly. Phone 1-412-429-9468.
3tc 10/4


Public

Notices
TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Chapter 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Florida, the fictitious
trade name under which he will be
engaged in business and in which said
business is to be carried on, to-wit:
NAME OF BUSINESS:
STOUTAMIRE TREE SERVICE
1511 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
/s/ Kenneth W. Stoutamire
: 4tc 1014
TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant
to Chapter 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Florida, the fictitious


trade name under which he will be
engaged in business and in which said
business is to be carried on. to-wit:
NAME OF BUSINESS:
GULF SOUTH MINI WAREHOUSES
816 4th Street
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
HIGDON SWATTS. Owner
4tc 10/4
TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Chapter 865.09. Florida Statutes, the
undersigned 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:
BROMAC of Florida
P. 0. Box 745
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
is/ Evelyn D. McChristian
/s( Norman 0. McChristian
4tc 9120

The Star Is Your Local
XEROX
REPRESENTATIVE
306 Williams Ave.

For
Ambulance
Service

can 227-1115


Say You Saw It

In The Star!

TURKEY SHOOT
Mexico Beach Volunteer
Fire Department. at Hwy. 98
& 41st St., Mexico Beach.
from 4:00 to 9:00 p.m. Friday
& Saturday, Sunday 2:00
p.m. till. Choice of ham or
turkey. A winner every time,
everyone welcome.
tfc 10/11


FOR BEST RESULTS,
USE CLASSIFIED ADS


SEVIE


Need Painting Done?
Call 229-6671
after 5:00 p.m.
Jerry L. Peak
4tp 10/4
THE TACKLE BOX
"Bass Fisherman's
Headquarters"
Specializing in artificial
lures, fresh water fishing
tackle, wigglerss, earth-
worms & crickets. Stop by
our store on
Hwy. 71, White City
Phone 229-6713
6/10 mi. north of bridge
If we don't have it, we'll get
it.
Ice, Cold Drinks, Snacks
4tp 10/4

CLEANING SERVICES
UNLIMITED
offers cleaning you can
count on of all kinds. Special-
izing in shampooing carpets,
polishing floors, yard work
and we also do windows. For
honest work at reasonable
rates call 648-8587 or 6484101
for more information.
2tp 10/4


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/B


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax

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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


BOB'S SMALL ENGINE
REPAIR
Atlantic St.
St. Joe Beach
Tiller, Chain Saws
& Lawn Mowers
Bob Ridgley
648-5106
tfc 9/27
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port.St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Thursday, 7:00 P.M., C.S.T.
Wewa Medical Center
We Move Mobile Homes
Insured
Call for Information
6484368
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 2294-803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day

H. L. ALLEN & SON
General Contractor
New and Remodeling
All Types
25 Yrs. Experience
648-5080
or P.C. 763-2924
tfc 9/20


We pay top dollars for
mobile home axles and tires.
Call collect anytime,
648-8368. tfc 6/14

Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe. 227-1145 (24 hours).
BOAT REPAIRS
All Types
and Custom-Made
Fishing Boats
Call 1/639-5212
tfc 6/7


Now Open
LARRY'S BICYCLE SHOP
Specializing in All
Bicycle Repairs
Rebuilt Bikes for Sale
Also will buy or trade used
bikes or parts.
Free Estimates, Reason-
able Rates. All Work
Guaranteed. Open 10 a.m. -
6 p.m. Closed Sunday.
116 Monument Ave.
227-1342
tfc 9/20


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


St. Joseph Bay


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151


Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


I think it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,

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


CARPORT SALE

Friday, Oct. 12 from 9:00 1:00 only, Bay
St., St. Joe Beach. We are going out of the
baby business. We have baby clothes, in-
fants to 3T. Maternity clothes, beds, toys,
etc. Also Princess House crystal, ap-
pliances, dishes, much, much more. Mov-
ing, everything must go!


The Sewing Room
S 410 A Reid Avenue IO
Port St. Joe, Florida "uO
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


Mod


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984


PAGE NINE











33 Port St. Joe HS


Students Will Take


PSAT-NMSQT Test


SDavid Rich'


More than 1.4 million stu-
dents are expected to take
the Preliminary Scholastic
Aptitude Test-National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test
(PSAT-NMSQT) this fall in
over 19,000 high schools
across the nation. Among
them will be 33 students
scheduled to take the test
October 23 at Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High, according to
Sarah Riley, Test Coordina-
tor of the school's guidance
staff.
The PSAT-NMSQT will be
offered nationally this year
on Saturday, October 20 and
Tuesday, October 23. Since
1959, nearly 30 million stu-
dents have taken the test,
which measures verbal and
mathematical abilities.
"Students take the PSAT-
NMSQT for several rea-
sons," said the local gui-
dance official. "The PSAT-
NMSQT is the qualifying
exam for students wishing to
participate in competitions of
the National Merit Scholar-
ship Corporation. Students
, also want to find out how they
*rank among their peers
taking the test in other parts
Jof the country."
The test also provides an
j opportunity to become fami-
fliar with types of questions
,similar to those on the
-Scholastic Aptitude Test,
which may college-bound
Students take. In addition,
ithe test .is the first step in
qualifying for the National
:Hispanic Scholar Awards
Program, conducted by the
- College Board ufider a $2.1
million grant from the An-


drew W. Mellon Foundation.
Before taking the PSAT-
NMSQT, students receive a
Student Bulletin containing a
complete practice test with
an answer key and scoring
instructions. After the test,
they receive a booklet,
"Abour Your PSAT-NMSQT
Scores," that helps them to
interpret their test results
and plan for college.
Particularly helpful for
students is the "Report of
Student Answers", which in-
cludes the correct answers
and their own responses and
scores. They also receive
their own test booklets so
they can review the actual



Vines.


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music & Youth


COSTIN INSURANCE

( AGENCY, INC.

(Formerly M. P. Tomllnson Insurance Agencv)



2







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

322 Reid Ave. Port St Joe Phone 229-8899


questions, see the ones they
got wrong, and try to figure
out the correct answer and
why they may have missed
it.
The College Board also
provides other services that
enable counselors and other
school personnel to better
understand and interpret the
test results to students and
parents. These services in-
clude school summaries of
students' answers, profiles of
the academic characteristics
and career interests of stu-
dents taking the test, and a
special publication for use
with students as part of a
general guidance program.


) *


Interesting Variations for
Planting In Florida


By ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Vines include all plants,
whether woody or herba-
ceous, that require some
support for their proper
development. There are an-
nual and perennial vines,
woody and herbaceous vines,
evergreen and deciduous
vines, flowering vines and
vines grown primarily for
their foliage or fruit.
Vines offer an interesting
variation in plant form. They
are valuable in landscape for
their practical and esthetic


CARTER


qualities. We may use vines
in several ways on walls,
arbors and other overhead
structures, as ground covers
and'asa screening material
on baffles.
If vines are to be satisfac-
tory in landscape, they must
be well adapted to the
environment in which they
are to be grown. Because of
differences in winter tem-
perature minimums between
the northern and southern
section of the state, compara-
tively few vines are adapted
to planting throughout Flori-
da. Therefore, it is important
that you choose a vine that is
adapted to the part of the
state in which you live. My
information for this article
was provided by Extension
Horticulturist Dr. Robert J.
Black.
Other factors such as
amount of sun, type of soil,
protection from buildings or
other vegetation, also enter
into the type of vine that can
be grown and its proper
placement within the land-
scape. Plant the tender spe-
cies on the south and east
sides of a house to lessen the
degree of cold injury, since
the cold winds are generally
from a north to northwester-
ly direction.
The amount of sunlight
required by vines varies, but
most vines grow and flower
best in full sunlight to partial
shade. Vines prefer a loose,
well drained soil containing
some organic matter.
Ornamental vines require
little pruning except to keep
them in bounds. Prune flow-
ering vines shortly after they
have flowered. Pruning be-
fore flowering removes some
of the buds. Pruning late in
the summer removes next
year's flower buds.
Low temperature, more
than any other factor, will
usually determine the kind of
vine that can be successfully
grown in a given area of the
state. The trumpet creepers,
painted trumpet, Carolina
yellow jasmine, Confederate
jasmine, and Chinese wis-
teria are a few of the more
hardy vines which are suited
to the climatic conditions
found in northern Florida.
Many of the tender vines
(yellow allamanda and coral
vine) will freeze down during
the winter, and sprout from
the roots the following spring
in the northern part of the
state, while the same vine
will generally be evergreen
in southern Florida.


Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka, Florida
October 3 through October 16, 1984

BUNDLE -1 BUNDLE-2
10 Lbs. Choice Bnls. Chuck Roast
10 Lbs. Choice Cubed Chuck Steak A 10 Lbs. Choice Round Steak
10 Lbs. Lean Ground Beef 10 Lbs. Choice Cubed Steak
20 Lbs. Fryer Leg Quarters 10 Lbs. Choice Top Sirloin Steak
10 Lbs. Extra Lean Ground Chuck
50 Lbs. Total 10 Lbs. Split Fryer Breast

4 Only .9 50 Lbs. Total
5~b .Tot fOnly $8 90 0
B.. BUNDLE -3 -- -

FREE SAMPLES 10 Lbs. Choice Bnls. Chck Steak FREE SAMPLES
i 10 Lbs. Asst Pork Loin Chops
Delicious grilled Tablerite 10 Lbs. Lean Ground Beef will be served
Beef, Hot Dogs & Register's 10 Lbs. Cut-Up Fryers
10 Cunnt-UpnFrr C. Oct. 6 in Port St. Joe
RF CO KNG 1I I bh S Ik d P k II .k nk.,a


DEMONSTRATION on
Grills Furnished by
West Florida Gas Co.


USDA CHOICE
TABLERITE

* Beef


50 Lbs. Total
50 Lbs. Total


rui nec ounes


Only5900


and on October 13
in Wewahitchka


Register for FREE PRIZES:


($500 Value, Cut
& Wrapped Free)


* Offshore Fishing Trip for 2


A winner from each store for each prize will be drawn on October 16.
You do not have to be present to win.
5 -u ___ f^


S Premium Grade (Family Pak in 10 Lb. Bag)

FRYER LEG QTRS. pounds

I CUSTOMER'S BEEF ORDER
Customer's Name
Address
* Tel. # Sold By


DOBL DSCUN


Starkist Reg. & wlWater
6 oz. can Chunk

TUNA


w/1 Filled Double
Discount Certificate


U.S.D.A. CHOICE TABLERITE BEEF
(FAMILY PAK 3 OR MORE PER PKG.)


ROUND


STEAK


Kraft
32 oz.

MAYON-

NAISE


99


w/1 Filled Double
Discount Certificate


WHOLE BEEF LOINS (45 lb. avg.) ............................ lb'1.98
WHOLE BEEF RIBS (23 lb. avg.) ................................ b 2.18
WHOLE BEEF ROUNDS (65 lb. avg.)...................... ...... lb. 1.58
WHOLE BONELESS TOP ROUNDS (23 lb. avg.)........................ $1.88
WHOLE BONELESS TOP SIRLOINS (10-12 Lb. Avg.) ................. b. 2.48
WHOLE BONELESS 2-PIECE CHUCKS (65-70 lb. avg.) ................ Ib. $1.38
WHOLE BONELESS MBEYES ................................. b. 78
WHOLE BONELESS SIRLOIN TIPS (10-12 lb. avg.)...................lb. $1.78
WHOLE BONELESS CHUCK ROLLS ..................... .... .... b. '1.6
WHOLE BEEF TENDERLOINS ................................. lb. 3.
ALL USDA CHOICE TABLERITE BEEF CUT & WRAPPED FREE!


DOBL D ISCUN


U.S.D.A. CHOICE
TABLERITE BEEF


IT-BONE


,STEAK


$


$


49 oz. box

BOLD 3'

Detergent


$139

w/1 Filled Double
Discount Certificate


98


LB.


148
U LB.
(SINGLE $1.68 LB.)


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass
and Peninsula
properties
CAPE SAN BLAS
REALTY, Inc.

Sales Rentals
229-6916



We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


~------ a-~--~c-~-~---- ~'-~--s~ir~--- ;-C----I~F-~-- rC)i~


4 -- --- vp -,4 -- -- 4e


~-~;_--g9~~-~g~s~A~e~ebl


PAGE TEN


THESTA, ortSt.Jo, Fa.THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1984







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. OCT. 11. 1984


Unlicensed Contractors


Fly-by-night construction contrac-
tors have been a Florida plague for
many years. Often preying on the
elderly, these unscrupulous individu-
als and companies have bilked
Florida consumers out of millions of
dollars.
You can protect yourself, how-
ever. Florida law requires all con-
struction contractors to be licensed by
the State. Additionally, most counties
and municipalities have licensing
requirements.


When you are considering work of
any kind, insist on a licensed
contractor. Ask to see the license. It's
your right and reputable contractors
will be more than pleased to show you.
Make a few calls. Your local
Better Business Bureau will help. The
Florida Construction Industry Li-
censing Board (FCILB) in Jackson-
ville is the state agency responsible
for contractor licensing. A call to
them can verify licensure and give
you an idea of any complaint history


against the contractor.
Your local Building Department is
another good source of information.
Florida law also requires that a
contractor's state license number be
included in all advertising. This
includes yellow page ads, flyers, and
even on truck signs. If that number
isn't there, extra caution is appropri-
ate.
Get more. than one bid on any
project of appreciable size. Any bid
that falls well outside the range of the


Preying

others should be suspect. Often the
lowest bid is not your best deal!
Another item to consider is
whether or not the company is
insured. This goes for Worker's
Compensation Insurance and Liabili-
ty Insurance. Ask to see a contractor's
Certificate of Insurance. If anyone
tells you that they're insured, but
doesn't have a Certificate- get out
fast! The Certificate, among other
things, states the expiration date of
the company's insurance.


on Elderly Some

An uninsured contractor can only should take a number of steps:
mean trouble for you! Since you are First, do not do business with that
responsible for the safety and welfare company.


ot people on your property, if the
company has no insurance, you might
be liable if the contractor or any of his
workers gets injured. This is in
addition to coverage for any damage
that might take place as a result of
their work.

If all your checking seems to
indicate an unlicensed contractor, you


Second, call your local building
department to report the company.
Third, call the FCILB. A recently
passed law gives them the power to
deal with unlicensed contractors.
Remember, competent, respect-
able, honest contractors want to weed
out the rip-off artists as much as you
do.


St. Vincent Plans Tour of


Island in Mid-November


Say You Saw It In The Star

m"im- w ,


The St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge will conduct an Open House for
the public on the weekend of November
17-18. The primary purpose of the
two-day event will be to provide, through
"Look and See" tours, interested indivi-
duals the opportunity to see their refuge
and its wildlife,. to become better
acquainted with the many varied wildlife
habitats and to ask questions about their
refuge. The refuge staff, Manager Jerry
Holloman, Secretary Charlotte Chumney
and Refuge Officer Robert Gay, will also
benefit by having the opportunity to meet
and talk with refuge supporters.
TWo p-4 hour tours will be conducted
each day of the two-day event. Tours are


scheduled to leave the refuge's Indian
Pass boat dock at 7:00 A.M. and 2:30
P.M., EST. The refuge normally requires
the public to provide their own boat
transportation across Indian Pass. How-
ever, transportation during the Open
House will be provided. There is only one
requirement. Those wishing to partici-
pate must help the refuge staff by
making boat-tour reservations by phone
no later than 12 Noon, Wednesday,
November 14. (904-653-8808).

Plan to bring your binoculars and dress
appropriately for the November weath-
er. Rain dates for the tours are
December 8 and 9.


Minutes Gulf School Board


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on September 11, 1984 at 5:30
PM in the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe.
The following members were
present: Gene Raffield, Way-
on Graham, Ted Whitfield,
Paul Sewell, Oscar Redd.
The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Raffield pre-
sided at the meeting.
A motion was made by
Whifield, second by Graham
to approve the minutes of
August 6, 7, 14, 31, 1984. The
vote was unanimous.
On motion by Redd, second
by Graham, the Board unani-
mously accepted the Internal
Audits for all schools for the
1983-84 school year.
'On motion by Redd, second
by Sewell, the Board ap-
proved Handbooks and Sche-
dules for all schools for the
1984-85 school year.
- EIe.ar& reviewed a
request from WJBU Radio
for the use of the gymnasium
at Port St. Joe High School on
December 29th. On motion by
Graham, second by Whit-
field, the Board unanimously
approved this request pend-
ing proper insurance cover-
age.
On motion by Graham,
second by Redd, the Board
unanimously approved Joe
Brock for trash pick-up and
removal from Highland View
Elementary School for the
1984-85 school year. This
contract is for twelve
months.
On motion by Whitfield
second by Redd, the Board
approved guidelines for per-
fect attendance awards.
The matter of the Bay
County-Gulf County Educa-
tional Agreement was tabled.
On I'motion by Graham,
second 'by Whitfield, the
Board unanimously ap-
proved report cards with a
minor change in the high
school report card for the
1984-85 school year.
On motion by Redd, second
by Graham. the board unani-
mously approved bus routes
and stops for Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka area. The
Board also reviewed Annual
Transportation Summary for
1983-84. No action necessary.


A motion was made by
Graham, second by Redd
that the bills be paid. The
vote was unanimous.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Redd, the Board
approved the following
items:
Approved a statement to be
added to Chapter I Project
and to be in the Pupil
Progression Plan;
Approved the employment
of Pam Jones at Port St. Joe
Elementary School for two
days a week as a teacher
aide I for the 1984-85 school
year;
Approved dress code for
graduation and Baccalaure-
ate exercises for Wewahitch-
ka and Port St. Joe High
School;
Approved a request from
bus driver, ULivern Ayers, at
Overstreet regarding the
preparation of a driveway in
order to secure the bus at her
place of residence. It~vas the
decision f '"the board that
they would assist up to a
maximum of $150.00. This
amount to be used solely for
the purchase of the neces-
sary culvert pipe;
Approved Ike Mincy to
continue to collect swill in the
Port St. Joe and Wewahitch-
ka area for the 1984-85 school
year;
Approved a Challenge
Grant application for the
Gifted Program for the 1984-
85 school year;
Approved to refund the
unused share of County Com-
missioners contribution to
Wewahitchka Community
Service 1983-84. budget in the
amount of $2,320.85;
Accepted the best bid from
Brock Paving for the paving
of the entrance area to the
Wewahitchka Transportation
area. Bids were as follows:
Brock Paving, $3,450.00; Gulf
Asphalt, $9,200.00; Triangle
Construction, no bid;
Approved the employment
of Willie Jones to fill the
vacancy of assistant me-
chanic in Port St. Joe;
* Appointed Oscar Redd to
serve on the Florida School
Board Association Liaison
Committee;
Approved the following
personnel for extra-compen-
satory positions for the 1984-
85 school year:
Wewahitchka High School:
Athletic Director, Dennis
Kizziah; Head Varsity Foot-
ball, Dennis Kizziah; Assist-
ant Varsity Football, Charles
Fortner; Assistant Varsity
Football, Gary Speights; As-
sistant Varsity Football, Lar-
ry Mathes; Boy's Varsity
Basketball, Gary Speights;
Boy's J. V. Basketball, TBA;
Junior High Basketball,
TBA; Girl's Basketball,
TBA; Baseball, Larry Ma-
thes; Baseball Assistant,
Dennis Kizziah; Softball
(Girls), Charles Fortner;
Track, Open; Annual Spon-
sor, Elizabeth Lester; Senior
Sponsor-, Shaion Gaskin, Sue
Dickens; Junior Sponsors,
Elizabeth Lester, Carol Kel-
ley; Cheerleader Sponsor


(Jr. and Sr. High), Peggy
Revell; Band, James But-
lard; Principal Designee,
Larry Mathes, Betty Bid-
well;
Port St. Joe High School:
Junior High Cheerleader
Sponsors, Martha Sanborn,
Judy Williams; Junior Varsi-
ty Cheerleader Sponsors,
Martha Sanborn, Judy Willi-
ams; Senior High Cheerlead-
er Sponsors, Martha San-
born, Judy Williams; Band
Director, Wayne Land; As-
sistant Band Helper, Cindy
Belin; Athletic Director,
Shaw Maddox; Varsity Foot-
ball Coach, Shaw Maddox;
Assistant Varsity Football
Coaches, John Hicks, Kesley
Colbert, Charles Hatcher,
Wayne Stevens; Junior Var-
sity Football Coaches, Jerry
Rich, Rodney Nobles; Junior
High Football Coaches, Wil-
liam Lane, Jim Belin; Varsi-
ty Baseball Coach, TBA;
Varsity Boys Basketball
Coach, Jim Belin; Junior
Varsity Basketball Coach,
William Lane; Junior High
Basketball Coach, John
Hicks; Varsity Track Coach,
Shaw Maddox; Assistant
Track Coach, TBA; Weight
Lifting Coach, Wayne Ste-
vens; Varsity Wrestling
. Coach, Roy Baysden; Assist-
ant Wrestling Coach, TBA;
Girls Basketball Coach, Jan-
na Goss; 11th Grade Spon-
sors, Clarence Monette, Min-
nie Likely, Rita Sanders,
Gregg Bulch; 12 Grade Spon-
sors, Sarah Turner, Alice
Machen, Roy Baysden,
Deborah Crosby; Yearbook,
TBA; Flag, Rifle and Ma-
jorette, Kimberly Land; Stu-
dent Council, Catherine
Ramsey.
The Board reviewed each
cost center's budget. No
action necessary. -
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
October 2, 1984 at 9:00 AM.
The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on September 24, 1984 at 5:15
PM in the Gulf County
Courthouse in Port St. Joe.
The following members were
present: Gene Raffield, Way-
lon Graham, Ted Whitfield,
Paul Sewell, Oscar Redd.
The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Raffield pre-
sided at the meeting.
On motion by Graham,
second by Whitfield, the
Board unanimously voted to
ratify the Teacher Contract
for the 1984-85 school year.
On motion by Redd, second
by Whitfield, the Board un-
animously approved the ne-
gotiation of an Occupational
and Physical Therapy Pro-
gram for Gulf County
Schools.
On motion by Redd, second
by Graham, the Board di-
rected the Superintendent to
correspond with the principal
at Wewahitchka High School
and advise him to have
clearly established criteria
for holding student elections.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Redd, the Board
approved the following
items:
Approved the employment
of an additional aide to work
in the kindergarten program
at Port St. Joe Elementary
School due to an increase in
enrollment;
Approved to temporarily
assist Port St. Joe High
School with the purchase of
yearbooks.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


Firemen Phil Collier, Mark Collie
Joe Badger put out a fire which engulf
motor section of a sedan owned by
Quinn Thursday afternoon. The auto bi


New Farm

Loan Plan INTHE
COUNTY
Will Help
IN RE ES
NELL B.
President Reagan's Farm Dece
Credit Initiatives to resche- NOT
dule portions of loans for TO ALL
some financially stressed OR DEM
Farmers Home Administra- INTERES
tion (FmHA) borrowers and YOU A
to guarantee loans of some the admr
other borrowers may help Number
farmers in Calhoun, Liberty court forI
and Gulf Counties, said Mrs. Division,
Annie H. Bradwell, FmHA Florida
County .Supervisor. .. ative of
whose a>
Annual reviews of FmHA St. Joe,
farm loans will soon begin, addre's
Bradwell said. A major pri- All p
ority of the re- demands
views will be to determine quired,
which farmers in Calhoun, PUBLICA
Liberty and Gulf counties with thec
will quality for a resche-. ten state
during of part of their loans writing a
up to five years. the claim
creditor
the amour
The President's plan per- yet dmue
mits up to a five-year defer- due shall
ral, with no interest pay- tlngent
ments, for as much as 25 claim Is
percent of a loan, up to described
$100,000.00 for FmHA bor- sufficient
clerk to
rowers who are experiencing copy to
severe financial stress and AII per
who show promise of success to whom
minlstrat
with a temporary economic quired,V
boost FROM T
PUBLIC
Under the new guarantee any obje
plan, FmHA will be able to challenge
will, theq
guarantee a loan in severe represent
difficulty if the lender is tion of th
willing to write off at least 10 ALL CLA
percent, up to the amount FOREVEI
Necessary to give the borrow- Date o
er a positive cash flow. The Notice
borrower must meet general 8 ALFO
eligibility criteria for FmHA As Perso
Farm Operating and Owner- Estate of
ship Loans. Attorney
J. Patrick
d* 1 413 Willia
Masonic Lodge Posit ofi
Port St. J
Plans Meeting Telephon

Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111, UNITED
F&AM of Florida will meet in NORTHEl
a special called meeting at TALLAHA
7:00 PM in their Hall on Reid
Avenue on Thursday even- NORTHW
ing, October 11 for work in CREDIT
the Master Mason degree. known asocat
Dinner will be served be- Plain
tween sessions. vs.
All Master Masons of Lod- ers, Screab
ges in the fourth Masonic bowsprits
District are cordially invited chores, cl
to attend, and take part in the and suppi
ceremonies of the evening. appurtena


*r and at the corner of Avenue A and Battle Street.
ed the Quinn (in shorts) is shown approaching his
Billy car to survey the amount of damage done.
turned -Star photo


- Public Notices -


CIRCUIT COURT FOR GULF
, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-26
STATE OF
SMITH,
eased.
AMENDED
ICE OF ADMINISTRATION
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
ANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
STED IN THE ESTATE:
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ilnistratlon of the estate of
I. SMITH, deceased, File
84-26, Is pending in the Circuit
r Gulf County, Florida, Probate
the address of which Is Gulf
Courthouse, Port St. Joe,
12456. The personal represen-
the estate is Alford Ramsey,
address is 210 16th Street, Port
Florida 32456. The name and
of. the Personal Represen-
attorney are set forth below.
ersons having claims or
s against the estate are re-
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
HTION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
clerk.of the above court a writ-
iment of any claim or demand
y have. Each claim must be in
nd must Indicate the basis for
i, the name and address of the
or his agent or attorney, and
int claimed. If the claim Is not
the date when it will become
I be stated. If the claim Is con-
or unliquldated, the nature of
rtainty shall be stated. If the
secured, the security shall be
d. The claimant shall deliver
t copies of the claim to the
enable the clerk to mall one
each Personal Representative.
sons Interested in the estate
a copy of this Notice of Ad-
Ion has been mailed are re-
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
actions they may have that
e the validity of the decedent's
qualifications of the personal
native, or the venue or jurlsdic-
le court.
IMS, DEMANDS, AND OBJEC-
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
R BARRED..
f the first publication of this
f Administration: October 4,
RD RAMSEY,
nal Representative of the
Nell B. Smith, deceased.
for'Personal Representative:
k Floyd
Ims Avenue
ce Box 98
oe, FL 32456
e: (904) 227-1159
2110/4

STATES DISTRICT COURT,
RN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA,
S'SEE DIVISION.
IN ADMIRALTY
Case No.: 84-7112-MMP
NEST FLORIDA PRODUCTION
ASSOCIATION, formerly
Big Bend Production Credit
on,
tiff,
w TARFOOT, her masts, boil-
les, engines, machinery,
s, sails, riggings, boats, an-
hains, tackle, apparel, furni-
igs, tools, pumps, equipment
lies, and all fishing and other
dances, In rem; and ROGER C.


RANDOLPH and KAREN M. RAN-
DOLPH, In personal,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
By virtue of a Final Judgment and
Order of Sale-issued out of.the United
States District Court for the Northern
District of Florida, Tallahassee Divi-
sion, on the 20th day of September,
1984, notice Is hereby given that I will
sell by public auction, for cash, on the
16th day of October 1984, at 12:00
Noon, at Raffield Fisheries, Inc., dlbla
Raffleld Ship Builders, U.S. Highway
98, 'at Port St. Joe, Florida, the Oil
Screw TARFOOT, her masts, boilers,
cables, engines, machinery, bowsprits,
sails, rigging, boats, anchors, chains,
tackle, apparel, furniture, fittings, tools,
pumps, equipment and supplies, and
all fishing and other appurtenances, as
-she now lies. -
By: /sf Shella R. Pope
W. L "Mac" McLendon
U.S. Marshal
2tc 1014

UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT,
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA,
TALLAHASSEE DIVISION.
IN ADMIRALTY
Case No.: 83-7488-MMP
NORTHWEST FLORIDA PRODUCTION
CREDIT ASSOCIATION, formerly
known as Big Bend Production Credit
Association,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Oil Screw GOLDEN WEST, her masts,
boilers, cables, engines, machinery,
bowsprits, sails, riggings, boats, an-
chors, chains, tackle, apparel, furni-
ture, fittings, tools, pumps, equipment
and supplies, and all fishing and other
appurtenances, In rem; and CARL
CULBRETH, In personal,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
By virtue of a Final Judgment and
Order of Sale issued out of the United
States District Court for the Northern
District of Florida, Tallahassee Divi-
sion, on the 20th day of September,
1984, notice Is hereby given that I will
sell by public auction, for cash, on the
16th day of October 1984, at 12:30 p.m.,
at Raffield Fisheries, Inc., dibla Raffield
Ship Builders, U.S. Highway 98, at Port
St. Joe, Florida, the Oil Screw GOLDEN
WEST, her masts, boilers, cables,
engines, machinery, bowsprits, sails,
riggings, boats, anchors, chains,
tackle, apparel, furniture, fittings, tools,
pumps, equipment and supplies, and
all fishing and other appurtenances, as
she now lies.
By: /s/ Shella R. Pope
W. L. "Mac" McLendon
U.S. Marshal
2tc 1014
BID NUMBER 301
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for CITY EMPLOYEE UNI-
FORMS. Specification may be obtained
from the City Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box
278, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. Bid
opening will be held November 06,
1984, at 8:00 P.M., EST, in the Municipal
Building at the regular meeting of the
City Commission.
2t 10/4


221 Reid Avenue


On Nov.


t, a


6 RE-ELECT


JERRY T.

GATES

Gulf County
Clerk of Circuit Court
"Leadership you can trust"
RHEPBICAN. Pd. Pol.Adv.


H. L. Allen & Son
GENERAL CONTRACTOR j

New and Remodeling
SAll Types
25 Years Experience
648-5080 or P.C. 763-2924



I.anila erie gO


Heating & Air, Major Appliance Repair
Plumbing & Electrical Work

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131. RA0043378 tfc 1119




-'-3




*PARTS SERVICE
All brand motors repaired. Sport and commercial
fishermen, let us show you how to get more run
for your money.
Boat Repair and Rigging Done
Phone 639-5481
Located between Wewahitchka and St. Joe
off C-381 on Chipola River.




Custom Plumbing

Installation

New Construction
Single & Multi-Family Dwellings

STOKES


Plumbing Co.

648-8353
P. 0. Box 274
Mexico Beach, Florida
RF0042744 4tp 10/4


Phone227-1133 ;


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, Agent


Firemen Fight Car Blaze


I 4 1st United
I Methodist Church
METHOISi.. Constitution & Monument
i lS SS Port St. Joe, Florida
I Grace and Freedom

CHURCH SCHOOL ...................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIP.................. 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP..................... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ................... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ......... 7:30 P.M.
Pastor, Alvin N. Harbour, Jr.


THE PULPIT OF THE CITY


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

HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor


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


- ~'~-~"I


I II I


I --


PAGE ELEVEN


RON KEGLEY






YOU'rE WR'

HERD in f


Specials for Oct. 10-16


Introducing

?Real.


VALUE


48 Oz.
Salad Oil...


32 Oz.
CATSUP


32 Oz.
Mayonnaise


99C


$129


18 Oz. Smooth or Crunchy
Peanut Butter $129


0


I


R
E
A
L
V
A
L
U
E


Our New Lim
MERCHAI
3 Lb. Can
Vegetable Shortning
29 Oz. Cut
Sweet Potatoes...
2 Lb. Jar
Salad Mustard....


Ig roll 5


24 Count LIPTON Family Size

TEA BAGS


3' Lb. Bag Red Delicious


Bag


FRZE -ODS]


Mr.
P's


10 Oz. Sunvale
Strawberries.. 3
12 Oz. Fine Fare
2
Grape Juice ...
8 Oz.
Cool Whip.. .
16 Oz. Fine Fare
Cut Broccoli ...
21 Oz. Green Giant
Lasagna .... $
26 Oz. Mrs. Smith's
Pumpkin Pie $


Del Monte 3

Bananasb.


I/sloo
2/$100
.790
79C
2.29
1.99


12 Oz.
Gal.
Velveeta $19 Jug
Yoplait Yogurt 2/88
64 Oz. Tropicana 100% Premium
Orange Juice $1.89 .
10 Count Merico Butter-Me-Not :*
Biscuits..... 2/99


J


Fresh Tender *" 69
, POLE BEANS.. Ib.


Fresh Yellow Squash
Lb. 49C
CRISP CELERY
Stalk 39
Fresh
Golden Crisp
Carrots

SIi9g0


Center Cut
Pork Chop
Lb.$1.79
SMOKED PORK CHE
100% PURE CHOPI
Family Pak
EXTRA LEAN GROUI
Fre









OUR COLD SAND[
G RAB-A-BITE-"
DEAl
COLD ROAST BEEF P1
TURKEY & BACON CORN
HAM AND SWISS
& SWISS HAM & CH
Introducing Savev
Chef SalA


ErE!


I


I


46 Oz. Unsweetened Reg.
Grapefruit Juice.
15 Oz.
Tomato Sauce


* USR


5 Lb.
Self-Rising Flour ..


5 Lb. Bag White
Quick Grits. .


DELTA PAPER

TOWELS.


PIZZA


'YJ


n wpppl-
mol


s .19




)


woo


of PREMIUM QUALITY


IDISE
$199

899
79C
Q9c
39C
79C
;149


You Get Name Brand Quality
at Low, Economical Prices


16 Oz. Standard
Whole Tomatoes
16 Oz. Cut
Green Beans ...
16 Oz. Whole Kernel or Cream Style
CORN ........ ..
5 MLb. Bag
Corn Meal ...


22 Oz.
Coffee Creamer
16 Oz. Whole
White Potatoes
16 OLz Cut
Sweet Potatoes


/$o00
'$100
'$100

99C
$129


2/88
2/99.


Assorted


PORK


Country Style


LOIN RIBSLb.


y Our Best Whole
Sall 3-Down
Spare RibsLb.l4


D SIRLOIN ..........
I ROUND.........
Fryer
artered Lb.

highs
%ith Extra Back & Giblet


* 0


Ib.$1099
ib. $.I 88
Ib.$1069


.49


' r"So Good You Won't Believe It!"
Family Pak Chuck


Cube Steak


\


U


Pound


We Reserve Limit Rights Cigarettes & Tobacco Products Excluded In Limit Deals.


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


CARRIER ROUTE
PRE-SORTED
OCCUPANT P. O. r ")X __


George W. Duren
Owner and
Operator


VAY

510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Rib Eyes b.


3.69


T-Bones 1.2.79

Sirloins. lb. $2.59


FILET
MIGNON Ib.


$3.99


aUTnd Bakery


IfCHES ARE THE BEST
)-EAT-ON-TH E-WAY
IN -TOWN!


toY
BEEF
SE Ea.


l1.39


y's Own
Tresh Daily


SOFT
ICE CREAM
CONES

390


This Week's Dinner Menu


THURSDAY Fried chicken, bbq
chicken, bbq ribs, potato salad,
mac. & cheese, baked beans, tur-
nips, corn on cob, rice & gravy,
peach cobbler, corn bread & rolls.
FRIDAY Fried chicken, fish, cub-
ed steak, mac. & cheese, mustard
greens, green limas, cole slaw,
mashed potatoes, potato salad,
peach cobbler, corn bread, rolls.
SATURDAY Fried chicken, liver,
meat loaf, mac. & cheese, green
beans, rice & gravy, steamed cab-
bage, squash, corn, cornbread,
rolls, peach cobbler.
$2.79


MONDAY Fried chicken, pepper
steak, pork chops, mac. & cheese,
collards, rice & gravy, fried okra,
peas & beans, squash, peach cob-
bler, cornbread, rolls.
TUESDAY Fried chicken, chicken
& dressing, beef stew, mac. &
cheese, rice, yams, broccoli
casserole, green beans, cabbage,
squash, peach cobbler, corn
bread, rolls.
WEDNESDAY Fried chicken,
chicken & dumplings, meat loaf,
mac. & cheese, field peas, turnip
greens, fried okra, mashed pota-
toes, peach cobbler, corn bread,
rolls.


CHOPS Lb.


SSAMPLES...All Day
Friday and Saturday, 9-6


W" DILMORESmoked
SAUSAGE .1.69
lb.


0ole Fryers


10 Ounce Package

CEREAL 1.19
8 Ounce -Hunt's
TOMATO
SAUCE 4fo 0
15 oz. can In Juice
Sliced Crushed Chunk
Pineapple... 9
6 Ounce Hunt's
TOMATO 0 0
PASTE cans

Carnation Evaporated VELVE
MILK

2 EVAPORATED

t Li Umit2 w/$1_
--- AOrder or Moie

FREEZER MEAT SPECIALS
FULL BEEF LOINS(siT.B.m,Potswm.) Ib. $1**49
WHOLE SIRLOIN .......... lb. 49
SHORT LOIN r .... .b. 1.59
-WHOLE RIB EYE ....-.
WHOLE PORK LOIN ........... b.
,--"- Cut and Wrapped Free ---
Famil Pak
ALL BEEF Lb.

GROUND BEEF .
CHOICE WESTERN STEAKS


I ,


--


a


a
















PIGGLY WIGGLY


SALT


26 oz.
box


LIMIT TWO


hi


III


III1


CAPTAIN CRUNCH

CEREAL

Size $1.99
You Save 35 6





.aa







Armour 12 oz. 9



TREET ..... 13

Starkist Tuna 77e
Kraft 32 boz. Y

Mayonnaise $1 29
Master Blend 13 oz. AL

Bag Coffee.. $229
CRISCO 3 Ib. an29
Shortening.. $2
Ba Cofe


Tender Lean Quarter Loin
PORK CHOPS


USDA Choice
$199 Sirloin Tip $ 069
b. STEAK .. lb.
ak Market Style Fam. Pak
a, ,Sliced Slab $. 29
Ib. BACON. b.
"-49 ^Extra Lean a $1
Q GROUND $159
Ib. CHUCK.. Ib. 1
Old Town Pork Sausage (Hot or Mild) Ib. 99'
Sunnyland Lunch Meats o,,,pP l 6 oz. 99,


USDA Choice Heavy Western Beef
WHOLE RIB EYES
Cut & Wrapped Free

Lb.3.68


Fresh Lean 100% Pure Beef, No Additives
GROUND BEEF


(25 Ibs. or more)
lb.9


Jeno's 10.8 oz.

Pizza
Good Value 3Y/ Lb. Bag
Shoestring


USDA Choice Heavy Western Beef
WHOLE BEEF ROUNDS
Cut & Wrapped Free
Lb. 1.55


Whole Trimmed
PORK LOINS
Cut & Wrapped Free
.1.29


99


Potatoes $159


Piggly Wiggly 12 oz. can
Orange Juice.....
Sea Pak
Hushpuppies .....
Piggly Wiggly 16 oz.
Cut Corn ........
Piggly Wiggly 16 oz.
Mixed Vegetables..
Pet Ritz 10 oz. pkg.
Pie Shell ........


$109

86

93

950

940


USDA Choice Boneless
RUMP $199
ROAST.. Ib.
Tender Family Pak
CUBED $199
STEAK.. Ib. .
Fresh Sliced
BEEF S
LIVER... IbO
LYKES ALL MEAT or BEEF FRANKS .
LYKES COOKED HAM............


USDA Choice Heavy Western Beef
WHOLE BEEF LOINS
Cut & Wrapped Free

Lb. 1.95
FILL
Grade "A" |
WHOLE FRYERS yOUR


70 lb. case

box$ 3900


FREEZER
I I


Kraft 1 Ib. pkg.
Parkay Oleo.. 359
Kraft American 12 oz. $1 8 5
Cheese Singles 1
Kraft Process Cheese 2 Ib. box $ 9
Velveeta ... 399
V-. 41o.6
Vegetable Juice 990
Hunt 46 oz.
Tomato Juice. 990
NO BRAND rinks. 9
6 Pak Drinks. 99


Campbell's 10.7 oz. cans
Tomato Soup


3i1$


lb.


U.S. Fancy Red Delicious
3 lb.
Applesbag
U.S. No. 1 New Crop
Green Cabbage .. b.19
Large Fancy
Bell Pepper..... ea.29
Fresh Fancy lden b. bags 3
Carrots ....... 3 90
Fresh Great for Pies
Pumpkins ...... Ib.29
Colorful Ears 1 59
Indian Corn....
Assorative Gourds b.
Decorative Gourds Ib.79


Piggly Wiggly Port St. Joe
(Friendliest Store in Town!!)

Winners of Two $25.00

Gift Certificates
Kathleen Grace and Mae Ella Gant


* 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


This Week In Your
SUPER BONUS
COUPON BOOKLET
You Will Find
16 Oz. Oven Fresh with $10.00 Order
BREAD........ FREE
with $10.00 Order
Lykes Franks...... 490
with $10.00 Order
Del Monte Catsup 38*
Don't Waste Your Valuable Coupons, Bring Them
Shopping with You This Week!


USDA Choice Full Cut
IUND STEAK


Center Cut
PORK
CHOPS..
Fresh Fryer Family
LEG
QTRS. ...
Fresh Pork
NECKBONES,
FEET, MAWS
12 oz.$1.09
10 oz. $1"


-L


-I


o


QUALITY MEATS
USDA Choice Western Beef #1 Pork USDA Grade A Fryers
Lang Newberry Invites You to Visit the Meat Department


-- I r I I


--


4


1% MOME NNO


I I SPECIALSFROZEN FOOD


rut


- I