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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02646
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: August 14, 1986
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: UF00028419:02646

Full Text













USPS 518-880

FORTY-EIGHTH YEAR, NUMBER 50 '


THE TAR

Industry-Deep Water Porf-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986


It Costs Gulf


$20,000 to Say 'Yes'



Tallahassee Attorneys Billing


1 County for Voter District Suits


The driver of this 1986 Ford knocked over a gasoline
pump at Sammy's Gulf Service Station Friday afternoon of


J .

last week. The two in the car were injured slightly fro
crash. Precautions were taken to prevent a fire.


Car Crashes Into Gas Pumps


A couple riding through Port St.
Joe Friday afternoon are probably
still thanking their lucky stars a
gasoline pump their automobile
knocked over, didn't catch fire and
incinerate them.
The couple, Chester Jonathan
Higgins, 35, of Southport and Louise
Albert Parker, 30, of Perry, suffered
only minor injuries when their i986
Ford raised i agasoline pump on
the service island at Sammie's Gulf
Service Station, knocking the pump
over and rupturing a water line.
According to local police investi-
gators, Parker said Higgins was


driving their vehicle in the outside
lane in a southerly direction on
Highway 98 at about 3:30 p.m. Friday,
when Higgins apparently blacked out
or suffered some sort of seizure. Ms.
Parker said Higgins suddenly quit
talking and his foot slammed down
hard on the gas pedal.
Parker tried tosteer the car and
get Higgins' foot off the gas pedal and
at thesame time avoid otherete '*
in their.path. She swerved the car into
the inside lane of the highway to avoid.
a car in front of her and overtook and
slammed into the rear of a 1985 Buick
being driven by Noah Dean Allen,


Schools Start Mo


Gulf County's School system is
ready ;to start another year of
classroom activity at 7:55 a.m.,
Monday morning.
Superintendent of Schools, Walter
Wilder said all schools in the county
have a complete faculty to begin
classes on the first day.
"Basically, the classroom activ-
ity and requirements of students will
be the .same as last year", Wilder
said. "We will offer the same
subjects, have the same number of
periods each day on the High School
level."
REQUIREMENT CHANGE
The only change in requirements
for subject matter will be in the
number of credits seniors will need to
successfully complete in order to
graduate next spring. Wilder said the
credit requirements are being hiked
from 22 last year to a new level at 24
for the present y.: "This is in
keeping with a schec. "e set up a
couple of years back and is no
surprise to anyone", the Superinten-
dent said.
The School Board had hoped to
have their new Wewahitchka Elemen-


tary School ready for occupancy with
the first day of school this year, "but
it's not going to be completed until the
middle or last part of September",
Wilder said. In the meantime, Wewa-
wahitchka's elementary school will
send four classes to school for a few
weeks in the education department of
the First Baptist Church.
All classes will start at 7:55 a.m.,


65, of Port St. Joe. Alle
attempting to make a left turn
First Street intersection.
The impact spun Allen's
around and the Higgins vehi
spun around, crossing all fou
and striking the gasoline p


front of mthe service station.
There was no fire from the
collision, but Port St. Joe's volunteer
fire department came on the scdne at'
a safety precaution..
Higgins, Parker and Alled were
all taken to Gulf Pines Hospital for
treatment but all three were released
after treating cuts and abrasions.



nday

Monday morning for the estimated
2,300 to 2,400 students the county
system expects to show up this year.
Classes will continue until 2:20 for
elementary students and 2:44 p.m.,
for high school students.

"We are expecting a: very slight
increase in student census this year,,'
Wilder said.


W The Gulf County Commission
learned Tuesday it will cost taxpayers
nearly $20,000 for the county and
School Board to say "yes".
Attorney William J. Rish deliver-
ed an invoice from the Tallahassee
law firm df Spriggs and Warren for
their services in representing Nathan
Peters, Jr., in a suit to force Gulf
County to adopt the single member
voting concept, which is currently
being introduced to several counties
in the state of Florida.
When the bill was presented,
Commissioner Doug Birmingham
reminded the Commission Florida
law required them to use the at-large
voting method which had been in
effect in. Gulf County for about 40
years. In order for the county to
change voting methods a "friendly"
suit would have to be filed against
county government with the courts
requiring them to comply.'
Birmingham felt the $20,000 fee
($10,000 for the county) was just a
little steep since the county had
om the .agreed to change systems after the
first contact from Peter's lawyers.
Rish said he was able to negotiate
with Spriggs and Warren and had
reached ah agreement for them to
reduce their invoice to $8,700.
Chairman Billy Branch asked if
en was; this wasn't still, too high. "I question
into the their having to spend 64.3 hours on the
matter and $130 an hour seems sort of
vehicle high to me".
cle also Branch paid, "I would like for Mr.
ir lanes Peters to look over this. He says he
ump in wants to be a County Commissioner


.... ... -. :


Store Robbed Again,


For the second time in two weeks,
Duren's Economy Store on Highway
98 has been the victim of a strong arm
robbery, this time taking some $500 in
cash from the registers in the store.
According to the Port St. Joe
Police Department, a man wearing a
mask over his face entered the store
and came up behind one of the clerks
inside. He held a large hunting knife
at her throat and instructed the other
clerk, "OK, mama, open'the drawer
and give me all the money. Keep cool,
I don't want to hurt anyone. I just need
some money".
The man then walked his hostage


over to the register, reached in and.
took all the folding money and food
stamps inside. He then repeated the
operation at the second register,
jumped over the counter and ran out
the door.
One witness approached the store
while the robbery was taking place,
glanced inside and took off. Three
other witnesses were coming into the
store just as the robber was fleeing
out the door, and after learning the
store had been robbed, took off after
the fleeing man, but lost him in the
dark.


Chief Deputy Mike White shows how many keys are
currently needed to open the cells at Gulf County's Jail.
The County approved changing the locks on the doors,
Tuesday, so one key would open all cell doors in a move to
satisfy the Department of Corrections.


St. Joe Container Plant Sets A Record for Safety


and save the tax-payers money. I'd
like to send him a copy of this invoice
and see if he's going to agree with his
attorney's charges".
Branch, getting more and more


accepted by the agency.
The county has already spent
several thousands of dollars on doing
work at the jail DOC said was
necessary and would cause the


"I'm not going to vote to pay that bill even if I have
to hire an attorney out of my own pocket to fight it!"
Chairman Branch


outraged over the bill as the discus-
sion continued finally said, "I'm not
going to vote to pay that bill even if I
have to hire an attorney out of my own
pocket to fight it!l' The Chairman
noted the itemized invoice even
included an item df a half hour for
preparing the invoice sent to the
county. "That comqs to $65.00, just to
send us a bill", helsaid, .
Birmingham qiippied," That's a
lot of money- for us to say 'Yes' ".
Attorney Rish said that after local
legal fees were added to the case, it
could cost Gulf County approximately
$25,000 to $30,000 to say 'Yes'.
JAIL WORK
Sheriff Al Harrison said it now
appears as if the state Department of
Corrections is in the process of
"re-classifying" the Gulf County jail
after certain changes are made in the
physical structure of the cell area.
The Sheriff estimated the county
would need to spend about $2,000 to
$3,000 to make changes DOC said was
necessary to complete their list and be


facility to meet their standards. So
far, no certificate of compliance has
been received.
A suit was filed against the jaij
right at the end of Sheriff Murphy's
term of office nearly three years ago,
and was only recently removedirorn
the courts by DOC. -
Harrison said DOC is requiring all
cell door locks be changed so they can
all be opened with the same key. "The
main thrust of the current DON
requirements seem to be to provide
for swift and efficient evacuation of
prisoners in case of fire or other
emergency which would endanger the
prisoners' lives", Harrison told The
Star.
In addition to changing the locks,
DOC is also asking for special fire
rated walls in a couple of places and
replacing two or three wooden doors
with steel doors.
The Commission agreed to call for
(Continued on Page 3)


**
Officials Say


Plant Story

Is "Premature"

Gulf County officials and executives from the
Department of Community Affairs were dismayed and
chagrined yesterday over a story printed in Wednesday's
Panama City News-Herald saying a rocket fuel plant plans
to locate in Gulf County were premature at best.
Gulf County Building Inspector, Dewaye Manuel, who
is assisting with negotiations in the matter said, "There's
no decision, yet, about such a plant coming to Gulf County.
Their story is nothing more than a good 'Maybe' and now
that 'maybe' might be in jeopardy".
Manuel re-affirmed several rumors which have been
circulating through the county for several weeks that a
firm, which is bidding'on a government rocket fuel plant is
considering Gulf County as one of its possible sites for a
plant which may be built if they get the contract to make
the boosters, but there is nothing concrete enough to make
an announcement from, as yet.
The News-Herald identified the plant as the Chemical
Division of United Technologies Corporation.
Jim Mackin, public relations manager for United
Technologies told The Star Wednesday, "The story in the
Panama City News-Herald was premature on two counts.
"First, while our firm has conducted preliminary talks
with Florida officials, no decision to proceed has been
made. United Technologies has also been talking with
other states about other sites as well.
"Second, no plant can be constructed anywhere
without a thorough environmental revue process which has
not even been started as yet.
"If and when we proceed with plans for such a facility
in Gulf County, an appropriate news release will be made
by our company."
(Continued on Page 3)


St. Joe Container's Port St.
Joe plant continues to set
local safety records. This
wqek, the plant's employees
completed 300,000 man hours
of production without a dis-
abling injury to any of its
work force. This record
covers a period of three
years, which establishes an
all-time record of safety for
the Port St. Joe division of
the firm.
In recognizing the staff and
employees of the plant for
their accomplishment, Don-
ald L. Lloyd and Joseph
Bernard, representatives of
Hewitt Coleman and Associ-
ates presented a safety excel-
lance award to the St. Joe
Container Company safety
committee Tuesday to mark
the accomplishment.
Ralph tkoberson, general
9 manager of the local plant
said: "The Safety Committee
has done an outstanding job


along with all of the contain-
er division employees in
achieving this record. Work-
ing safely is a never ending
goal. This record is. only a
yardstick by which our pro-
gress is measured. Our
employees face the challenge
to work safely every 'day and
through hard work and dedi-
cation they are meeting this
challenge".
The safety achievement at
the plant isn't an industry
wide record in safety, but, as
Roberson pointed out, it is a
record for the local plant and
a record which would be an
asset to any container manu-
facturing plant. "It took a lot
of cooperation and effort by
the entire group of personnel
in order to achieve it",
Roberson said.
Roberson gave credit to the
employees at the plant, for
setting the safety record
plateau.


Sqwl -r; L


SAFETY AWARD-Bob Martin, production manager;
Joseph Bernard, loss control rep.; Harold Burch, safety
committee; Don Lloyd, loss control director; Wallace


Tillery, Hildridge Dunlap, Herbert Miller and Donald
Baker, safety committee and Ralph Roberson, general
manager.


Lanier Picked to

Head GC Electric
L.L. Lanier, Jr. has taken over the helm as
President of Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative, Inc. He
was moved up from Vice-President by board action on
August 5. He replaces long-time President B.A.
" Pridgeon, Sr. who passed away on July 20.
I Lanier is a bee-keeper businessman who is a native
;."6f Wewahitchka. He has served on the Cooperative
.,;Board for 17 years. He has been active in Cooperative
affairs at the local, state, and national levels, and held
positions of leadership at all levels.
Monroe Johnson, a farmer of the Kinard Community
and member of the Board for 37 years, was moved up to
Vice-President, filling the chair vacated by Lanier.
At the same meeting, the Board of Directors
selected Lowrey Wilhite to serve on the Board to
represent the White City area, the position held by
Pridgeon for 45 years. Wilhite lives at Howards Creek
and has been a Cooperative member for 23 years. He is
employed as a plant manager for St. Joe Telephone
Company.

















:': J. ur./I i

The most popular problem of
the day is the drug situation. What
iiakes this subject so critical is
that illegal drugs are not only
emotionally a gigantic problem in
our nation today, but actually a
gigantic physical problem.
As a consequence, all the
politicians are going to "do some-
tihihg" about the drug problem.
Some probably will actually ad-
dress the situation and some are
niore than likely just jumping on
the anti-drug bandwagon because
it is popular to do so.
Last week, Senator Lawton
Chiles' office sent out a brochure on
a.bill the senator is co-authoring
along with another senator, in
,order to crack dowi'odn crack, the
Cocaine-based drug which is taking
The nation by storm these days.
-;;' We don't discount the need to
*Entrol illegal drugs at all. Drugs
are a major problem which needs
our undivided attention to bring the
use under control. We don't know
if the government or anyone e.se is
going to be successful in even a
minority of the cases unless the
users themselves decide to quit the
mess and get straight once again.
Our nation is spending what is
probably millions of dollars ferry-
ing around police and military
types in Bolivia in an attempt to
ferret out and destroy cocaine
refining depots.
It won't work. We admit that if


School starts here in Gulf
County on Monday morning. We're
supe the kids will join us in
swearing they have been out of the
classroom only a few weeks and
hege they ar,e expected to go right.
bal fngaTOn- ,..- : :--
-' The beginning of school usually.
shifts' the gears of the lifestyle
around here. Vacations are over,
needs are changed and everything
must hinge about the days school
will be out or when the classroom
day is over.
School starting up again means
there iis a crowd of children of all
ages on the streets and sidewalks
on both sides of eight a.m., in the
morning and for about 45 minutes
on both sides of two p.m. in the
afternoon. That's no new revela-
tion; you have seen that problem
for years.
Still, we need to be reminded
that we must take a few extra
precautions now that kids are
circulating in and about town and
expect them to do the wrong thing,
move the wrong way or forget to
look before they cross the street if


I u I C/O'


the source of supply were dried up,
it would control the illegal drug far
more than rousting a dozen or so
users. If you can't get the stuff you
can't use it; more surely than if you
were locked up in jail. Even there,
it might be smuggled in to a user,
We suppose our national lead-
ers really mean it when they say
we must do something about this
insidious cancer which is invading
our society. Indeed, these days it
isn't considered society unless
there are a few grams of coke to
snort.
If we really mean business, we
might try inflicting the Monroe
Doctrine on Bolivia and Columbia
and any other nation which exports
illegal .drugs. We might throw up
a tight blockage so that nothing
comes in and nothing comes out of
these drug producing empires until
their act is cleaned up.
You say we can't throw up a
Monroe Doctrine defense because
these countries don't threaten our
nation militarily? Maybe they don't
threaten us militarily, but a
casualty is a casualty, and if a
person can't function because he is
stoned out of his mind he is more
useless than if he were lying in a
hospital bed with his leg blown off
by a land mine.
Most of all, somehow or
another, we must educate our
people that using these drugs is
killing them. If that doesn't stop
them, we don't know what will.


you happen to be driving an
automobile on our streets.
As a sort of impetus to remind
you that things l0ve.changed, the
City has equipped its motorized
patrol officers with radar guns and-
9 they-6a7 7Wfeckk to follow your vehicle down the
street. They're going to use that
radar gun to help you remember
that you need to be a little more
careful.
With school starting up Mon-
day, there are only two groups of
children who are glad to see that
day. One group is the newest crop
of seniors. They are glad because it
starts the last one and they will
soon be graduated and started out
on their own.
The other happy group is that
group going off to school for the
first time in their lives. As time
moves along and they matriculate
to the first or second grades, their
outlook will probably change.
Just suffice it to say that school
starts Monday and things will
definitely be different for the next
nine months.


Governor Eats, Campaigns and Governs All at One Time At 1


I TOOK A LITTLE trip up to
Bristol Friday morning to sit in on a
press conference U.S. Senate candi-
date Bob Graham held for the media
here in the heart of the Panhandle. So
as not to draw the charge of
favoritism from his opponent, Gra-
ham's entourage allowed the repre-
sentatives of the press who attended
to pay their own way to Bristol and
back and pay for their own breakfast
at the Apalachee Restaurant. Since
the meeting was labeled as a "press
breakfast" we all had to eat break-
fast.
I guess this little soire to Bristol
could truly be called a working
meeting of the press and nit a
publicity stunt by the candidate.
We can even take the trip and the
meal off our income tax as a
legitimate business expense. Candi-
date-Governor Graham did that for
us.
There were some 18 or 20 of us
there from about a 50 mile radius of
Bristol. I guess I travelled the farthest
to get to the meeting. We questioned
Candidate-Governor Graham about
everything from the situation in South


Africa to waste paper being tossed out
on the banks of the Apalachicola
River.
Somebody even mentioned that
there were no biscuits served with the


right on top of the matters of state and,
stands ready to do his duty when it
arises.
While we were talking to the
Governor, he received -a phone call


ETAOIN SHRpLU

I By: Wesley R. Ra


breakfast. In the middle of a true
red-neck section of"Florida, the
restaurant served toast with the mheal.
Candidate-Governor Graham just pul-
led some "Graham Crackers" out of
his pocket and passed them around,
taking care of that situation.
+ -+---.++
I HAVE IT NOW, on first hand
authority, that the Governor isn't
neglecting his gubernatorial duties to
campaign for the U.S. Senate. He is
I


usually hunt for reasons not to have a
prison in their confines and pledged to
take the matter up with Department
of Corrections director Wainwright.
Another time Mrs. E. L. Elofsen,


msey


from his office and he broke im-
mediately from the conference to go,
answer it.
A representative from Liberty
County hit him with the idea of
establishing a state prison or some
facility in Liberty County to sort of,'
off-set the loss of tax revenue caused
by a recent purchase of a tract of land
in the county by the state.
The Governor stor these few
minutes, at least) said most counties


the self-appointed watchdog over the
Chipola River complained to the
Governor people were littering the
banks of that river something fierce.
"There's waste paper and trash all
up and down it", she complained.
I wanted to shut her up, because
the state government's usual reaction
to such a complaint is to build a fence
about the property and keep the
people out. That way, you remedy the
trash problem at the source.


Acting as Governor, now, and not
Senate candidate, Graham took a gulp
of water and said "It's a pity".
And, it is!
+++++
GEORGE ATKINS OF Blounts-
town was there and introduced me to a
young man he identified only as the
"Fiddle champion of Florida".
I stood up for Jean Etheridge,
though, and advised Atkins, "This
young man may be the male fiddle
champion of Florida, but the female
champion fiddler lives down in Port
St. Joe and her name is Jean
Etheridge".
The young man knew Jean and
acknowledged my statement to Atkins
as being true.
I still don't know the young man's
name. It was never said. He was
always introduced as "the fiddle
champion of Florida".
Maybe Jean knows who he is.

I THINK WE ALL tend to believe
that our leaders are just a little bit
supernatural or have habits different
from our own or those of our next door


Comments:


r


Drug' Control -


Trille rOr Atrnn 2


Boy howdy, this writing
game can be a strange
business at times. I was all,
set to write about gambling '
this morning. I'd sort of been!
"working up" an article all
week. So I get the pencil out,
sharpen it with my genuine
simulated wood handle
pocket knife,_wet the point


just a little by sticKing it to
my mouth, straighten out a
grocery sack to write on and
I'm ready to go. Well, not
quite, I don't have the
gambling issue on my mind
this morning. I woke up to-
day thinking about L.H. Hat-
cher.
Now you don't have to tell


me a real writer can think
about one thing and write
about something else. Louis
L'Amour can be thinking
about buying a new car while
he's writing about one of
those Sackett boys riding
down a lonesome mountain
trail. As you well know, and
I've made no attempt to


THE STAR
THURSDAY. AUGUST 14, 1986. PAGE TWO


cover it up I'm not a real
writer. You get whatever
comes to mind when I sit
down and stick the knife
sharpened pencil to my lips.
So today it's not "to gamble
or not to gamble" but it's
L.H. Hatcher.
Don't ask me why I'd wake
up thinking about L.H. Hat-


Hunker Down with Kes


I Wish You Could


Have Know'd Him

by Kesley Colbert-


Breakfast
neighbor. For instance, I saw Bill
Rich out cutting his grass the other
afternoon when I got home. I can't
imagine Governor-Candidate Bob
Graham out cutting his grass.
On the way home from Bristol I
saw Harold Holloway driving his
riding mower to town in Wewahitchka
as I passed through. I can't imagine
seeing the Governor riding in any-
thing except a nice plush car.
I saw one of the Governor's aides
going up to the cash register and
paying for their breakfast and pur-
chasing a pack of chewing gum. I
can't imagine the Governorbuying a
pack of gum.
But I can tell you all these
imaginations were dashed that day.
Just before I started home, I went mto
the rest room for a little preventive
maintenance. There was the Gover-
nor doing his morning ablutions.
And, in case you hadn't found out
anywhere else, you can say you saw it
here in The Star first. He brushes his
teeth with Colgate toothpaste.
The things you learn reading the
newspaper!


Tidds St. Joseph's Bay


K August 14
August 15
August 16
August 17
August 18
-= August 19
August 20
August 21


High Low
5:55 a.m. 5:00p.m.
6:55a.m. 5:58p.m.
7:59 a.m. 7:00p.m.
9:01 a.m. 7:58p.m.
10:02 a.m. 8:50 p.m.
10:59a.m. 9:42p.m.
11:58 a.m. 10:21p.m.
12:51p.m. 10:16 p.m.


'P


Be Careful
If


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
T H E S T A R POSTOFFICE BOX 308 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR $10.00 SIX MONTHS, IN COUNTY-00
'T H E E A PHONE 227-1278 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $15.00 SIX MONTHS, OUT OF COUNTY, $10.00
WINPORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456OUT OF U.S-ONE YEAR, $16.00
SPubls v By The Star Publishing Company TO ADVERTISERS-In case- of error or omissions In advertisements, the pubganers do not hold
SSecond-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertlsementJ
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
Wesley R. Ramsey ........... Editor and Publisher AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
AA 01 William H. Ramsey. ............. Production Supt. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
FWS PA Frenchie L. Ramsey ..... ........ Office Manager barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey.................... Typesetter


cher in the middle of August:
in 1986.1 I don't know. He died
when I was a junior in high
school and I think that was
around 1964 or so. I know I
loved him back then and I
still do today. From the time
I first remember being in
this world up until the day he
died L.H. Hatcher was the
pastor four little church.
But he was so much more
than just "our preacher".
Brother Hatcher was the
first "grown up" friend I
ever had. You know what I
mean? You're five years old
and all the other grown ups
stop and talk to your folks for
what seems like hours and
you're kind'a left standing
there holding your mother's
hand and a'staring at the
crack in the sidewalk. After
a while they might pat you
on the head and say "How's
the little one today?"
They don't wait for you to
answer, they go back to talk-
ing to your Dad. They don't
even know your name!
Brother Hatcher would say
good morning to my folks
and then immediately drop
down on one knee in front of
me, stick out his big hand
and say with a bigger grin,
"And good morning to you
Mr. H.K. Colbert." While
everyone else called him
Preacher or Brother Hat-
cher, I always called him
Mr. L.H. Hatcher. He talked
more to me than he didto my
folks. I told you he was a
good "grown up".
He didn't preach long
either. We'd sing "When the
Roll Is Called Up Yonder",
Mr. Sam Presson would
pray, they'd announce what
time the ladies auxiliary was
going to meet that week,
we'd sing Brother Hatcher's
favorite "Lily of the Valley",
they'd pass the offering.
plate, the choir would do a
special and Brother L.H.
Hatcher would get up and
preach. He usually started
around 11:30 or so and we
always got out by 1:00 or
1:15.
He was so soft spoken
when he tailed to me but he
could get pretty loud *hen;
Sheogot to gon1gon Heaven ord
Hell -which hle h often did."
He had kind of a glow around
him when he preached. I lik-
ed it when he moved around
- in the pulpit which he
often did. He'd get out from
behind the stand and I'd look
for the grass stain on his
right knee. Mr. L.H. Hatcher
liked me so much that he
didn't worry about a little
grass stain as he got down to
shake my hand. Told you he
was special.
Shoot, during Vacation Bi-
ble School he'd get right
down in the floor with us and
help us make a lamp by glu-
ing those popsicle sticks
together. Me and Brother
Hatcher working together
was about the best popsicle
stick gluers that ever came
through that church.
And like any preacher
worth his salt, he could eat.
(Continued on Page 3)







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986 PAGE THREE


SHAD,

S- PHANTRY
by Wendell Campbell





The Richest Man

I GUESS EVERYONE has thought about it from
time to time. I used to think about it quite often.
What would it be like to be the richest person in the
world?
SOME TIME BACK I read the list of the 300 richest
people in the United States. The number one richest
person is a gentleman who created the Wal-Mart
stores. If I remember correctly, he's worth about 31/z
billion dollars. A billion dollars is one thousand million..
So, Mr. Wal-Mart is worth 3,500 million dollars.
Friends, tli4t ain't chicken feed!
The article I read went on to say that he lived in a
small town, Benton, Arkansas, and drove a ten year old
pick-up truck. If it had said anything about him still
wearing overalls, I would have discounted the whole
story.
Three and one-half billion dollars folks, that
sucker's wired!

I'VE WONDERED A LOT about the super rich. It
would be interesting to know what they eat for
breakfast. Do they get up in time to eat breakfast? Do
they dress casually or just run around their mansion in
the buff?
I would imagine that they do just about whatever
pops into their wealthy little minds.
THERE HAS BEEN A lot written and said about J.
Paul Getty. Mr. Getty is deceased now but it has been
said that he was as tight as the G string on a tenor
banjo. The fact that he would stay in cheap hotels and
eat at discount restaurants is a matter of public record.
He was only worth about three billion.
Did the man think he was going broke? It would
take a 'lheap-o-spending to dent a million dollar bill. My
wife might have trouble with that one.
Something else I don't understand is the notion that
all rich people are not happy. I don't believe it. How
would you feel if you didn't have to get up and go to
work this morning? If you didn't have to worry
anymore about how you were going to pay the
electricity bill because it is now more than your house
payment? I can't speak for you, but for me I'll just say
it would be wonderful.
IF RICH PEOPLE are not happy it's their own
fault. There's no one pressing them to keep all that
money. There are many needy people in the world and
countless organizations that would gladly take up their
burden and I'm one of them.
I could show these rich people how to live if I had
the cash. You wouldn't see Ole Shad and I riding around
in some old pick-up truck. No sir! We would have one of
those fancy, big wheel trucks with a big whip antenna
:that would slap the top of Bankhead Tunnel when we
went through on our way to New Orleans and points
.west.. *. ,., -
us* .- + +t J + +
S, ANOTHEiTHING IS, we wouldn't live in a town
like Benton, Arkansas. Benton is a town of about 10,000
people. That's much too big. We would need a lot of
'"elbow room" to spend that kind of money.




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Costs to Say "Yes" (Cntinued from Page 1)


bids to proceed with the work.
UNATTRACTIVE BRIDGE
Commissioner Birmingham and
chairman Bill Branch were disturbed
because the new Whitfield Bridge
across Wetappo Creek is attracting so
much graffiti and is becoming a place
to gather by young people who
sometimes abuse the area.
"Some of the women who live in
this area are afraid to cross this
bridge because of the activity there",
Birmingham said. "Words and names
painted on the bridge is causing a nice
facility to look very bad. They're
messing it up and I would like to see us
take some steps to stop it".
Sheriff Harrison said officers
were already patrolling the bridge



regularly every day. "We can stop the
swimming at the bridge site, but I
hate to do that since there are some
kids who go there for a good time
swimming. If the abuse continues, we
may have to put the site off limits",
the Sheriff said.
Birmingham suggested the coun-
ty re-paint the bridge and keep it
painted, covering up the graffiti.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business matters, the
Commission:
-Agreed to a suggestion by
Commissioner Birmingham to ap-
proach Bay County about the possibil-
ity of hauling collected waste to their
new incineration plant when it is
completed. "That would solve a lot of


problems for us", Birmingham said.
-Heard a report by Larry Wells
that the county had received aproxi-
mately $61,000 in disaster payments.
Wells said the county can expect
re-imbursement on only 75 percent of
its disaster expenditures. The county
has submitted requests for about
$125,000.
-Announced budget hearings for
September 4 and 15. Named A. B.
Traylor, Doug Birmingham and
Chairman Branch to the property
appraiser adjustment board. Named
Larry Wells to represent the county on
a committee planning a Sesquicen-
tennial celebration for the area which
was Calhoun County at the time. Re-
appointed Clarence Monette to the Big
Bend Health Council.


1st Baptists Will Celebrate Anniversary


The First Baptist Church
will be celebrating "Home-
coming" Sunday. A full day
of activities is planned for the
occasion.
Services will begin at 10:30
a.m. Featured will be three
men who were all saved and
surrendered to the ministry
through the First Baptist
ministries. Scott White and
Billy Rich, whoserve on staff
at Bayou Sara Baptist
Church, Saraland, Alabama
will both have part in the
service. Steve Cloud, who
pastors the Lillian Baptist
Church, Baldwin County,
Alabama will also speak.
Included will be special
music, words from former
members and pastors, along
with many memories. An
old-fashioned dinner on the
ground will be enjoyed fol-
lowing the services.
One major highlight of the
day will be the unveiling of a
historical display of % the
Church andpastors. Included
will be pictures of two of the
three buildings occupied by
the'congregation through the
years. Also in the display will
be names and photographs of
all former pastors (part and
full time), along with their
years of service. As future
pastors come, their pictures
will be added.

John C. Martin
Died Aug. 9
-John C. Martin, 84, passed
away SaturdgyiatbtheBay St.
Joseph Care Center following
an extended illness. He had
been a winter resident of
Indian Pass Beach for the
past nine years and also
maintained a home in Michi-
gan.
He is survived by his wife,
Margaret, of Indian Pass
Beach and numerous rela-
tives in .Michigan.
There was no public visita-
tion or service held as he was
taken for Cremation.
All arrangements were by
Gilmore Funeral Home.

Kesley
(Continued from Page 2)
He loved my mother's
chocolate pies. When he
came by the house to eat
Mom would have one pie for
him and one for the rest of
us. You know, come to think
of it, we haven't had a
chocolate pie at our house
since 1964 I guess I'm not
the only person that
remembers Brother Hat-
cher.
He was old, had wrinkles
in his face, gray hair, big
ears and a bigger nose. The
tip of one finger was miss-
ing. To this day he is still the
most beautiful person that
I've ever seen. And if he was
with us today he would be op-
posed to this gambling thing
with every fiber of his body.
That's reason enough for me
to vote no.
Respectfully,
Mr. H.K. Colbert


All members, former
members, and friends are
cordially invited to share in


this event. There will be no
Sunday School because of the
early starting time. A nurse-


ry is always provided at First
Baptist for children three
and under.


Story Premature
(Continued from Page 1)
The location for this plant, if it does come, would.be in
the Overstreet vicinity, between there and the Bay County
line.
Other officials said there has been no decision made on
anything as yet. One official described the News-Herald
story as reporting what is nothing more than speculation at
this point. "There is definitely nothing substantial" about
the matter, he said.
While nobody denies there is a possibility of getting a
rocket fuel plant located in the uninhabited west central
portion of the county, everyone denies there is substance
enough to the story to make a statement as yet.
An official of the state's Department of Community
Affairs said it was "unfortunate" the story broke at this
time because there was really nothing to print at this point.
He pointed out there were several fims bidding on the
contract to make to make the fuel and boosters and a firm
is considering Gulf as one of the several possible sites for
their plant, should they be the successful bidder.
"It's all very if-y at this point", Manuel said. He
indicated more concrete. information may be available in
just a few weeks, but at this time it was still a big gamble,
as to whether or not Gulf County would even be considered
as the possible site. Manuel said no land had changed
hands, (except for those buying in the vicinity on a
gamble) and no deals had been signed.


USDA Commodity Distribution Scheduled for August 19, 21
USDA commodities will be receive them. The Wewahitchka distribu- current commodity card to County Courthouse prior to
distributed in Gulf County on tion will be held at the receive their commodities, these dates.
August 19 and 21, according Distribution will take place Wewahitchka Community There will be no registration
to Larry Wells, county adr in Port St. Joe at the Gulf Center from 12 noon until on the days of distribution. If Wewahitchka residents
ministrative assistant. Dis- County Senior Citizens buildi- '2:00 p.m., central time, anyone is uncertain of their may come to the old court-
ing Tuesday, August 19 from Thursday, August 21. eligibility, they should call house on Wednesday, August
tribution will be made to 1:30 to 3:30 p.m., eastern '227-1735 or come by the 20 from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m., to
those who are eligible to time. Recipients must have a Commodity office in the Gulf certify for commodities.


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PAG FORTESAPr t oFi HRDY UUT1,1


Miss Rebecca Kennedy and Jay

Tyrone Jacobs United In Marriage


Rebecca Ann Kennedy and Jay Tyrone Jacobs were united in marriage May 24 at


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First Baptist Church in Port
St. Joe. Rev. Howard Brown-
ing performed the double
ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Ruby Kennedy of Talla-
hassee and the late Robert
Kennedy. She is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ferrin Rogers of Tallahas-
see, and the late Paul Farm-
er.
The groom is the son'of Mr.
and Mrs. Therman Jacobs of
Port St. Joe. He is the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
F.E. Trammell of Westville,
and the late Flossie and
Corvia Jacobs of Bristol.
Nuptial music was per-
formed by organist, Mrs.
Sharon Watson.
The bride was given in
marriage by her family and
escorted to the altar by her
older brother, Robert Ken-
nedy, Jr. She wore a candle-
light dress of lace and taffeta
with a matching headpiece.
To complete her ensemble,
the bride carried a silk
bouquet of mauve and can-
dlelight flowers.
Mrs. Elaine Kennedy, the
bride's sister-in-law, was


matron of honor. She wore a
pink taffeta dress and car-
ried a long stemmed bouquet
of mauve and pink silk
flowers. The bridegroom's
best man was Larry Rich.
Jessica Kennedy, niece of
the bride, was the flower girl.
Justin Blackmon, the
groom's cousin, was ring
bearer.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Ann Whittle.
Following the wedding a
reception was held in the
church fellowship hall. Floor
hostesses were Mrs. Annette
Lowery, Mrs. Myra Lancas-
ter and Mrs. Trixye Rich.
During the reception Dawa-
na Jacobs attended the
bride's book, Susan Black-
mon served, the bride's cake,
Phyllis Kennedy served the
groom's cake and Kathy
Graham served the punch.
Tina Rich, Jennifer Lewis
and Cristy Lowry handed out
birdseed bells.
The couple now resides at
Lake Mystic in Bristol.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN
THE STAR!!


Blynda Flowers and Mitch 1


CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank all of my
friends for the many cards,
calls, visits, flowers and
prayers during my stay at
Bay Medical Center.
May God bless each one of
you.


Robert
Young


and Joyce


Couple Plans

August Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Louie Flowers of Wewa-
hitchka have announced the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of their daughter,
Blynda Jean Flowers to David Mitchell Rich,
Jr., son of Mary Helen Moore of Port St. Joe
and Mr. and Mrs. David Mitchell Rich, Sr. of
Wewahitchka.
S The bride-elect is a 1986 graduate of
-. Wewahitchka High School. Her fiance is a.
.' 1981 graduate of Wewahitchka High School.
He is currently employed at Winn Dixie.
The wedding is planned for August 17 at
5:00 p.m. in the gazebo at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Burley E. Parker, Jr. of Wewahitchka.
All friends and relatives are invited to attend.
A reception will follow the ceremony.
Rich

Woman's Day at New Bethel AME


Dr. Thelma J. Dudley,
president of the Women's
Missionary Council of the
C.M.E. Church will be the
speaker for the New Bethel
A.M.E. Church's Annual
Women's Day observance.


Rev. Theodore Andrews,
pastor of the church, invites
everyone to attend at 11:00
a.m. New Bethel is located on
the corner of Highway 98 and
Ave. C.


\ A
Tristan Darna

Tristan Is One
Tristan Lamar Darna cele-
brated his first birthday
Thursday, July 31 at his
home in Oak Grove.
Those who attended his
party were Christophei-
Shearer, Bianca, Shayla and
Brittany Gay, Travis, Sabri-
na and Amy Cannington,
Josh Leann and Turner
Young, Joe Boatwright,
Michael Bryant, Benjamin
Henderson and Jennifer
Timms. They were served a
Teddy Bear cake, ice cream
and kool-aid.


FORGET ME NOT
grJ1Jp AMERICAN GREETINGS


Happy Birthday!
Say it happy, formal, funny, pretty,
cute, loving, any way you like
with a Forget-Me-Not card or gift.


2 Registered Pharmacists
TO SERVE YOU
Night or Weekend Emergencies
648-5071


CAMPBELL'S
DRUG STORE


210 Reid Ave.


Bobby Plair Tonya Peak
Bobby Plair Tonya Peak


Mr. and M
Peak of Highla
announced thi
and forthcomir
their daughter


Phone 227-1224


Forget Me Not with Rose design '1 ANDOHAPPINESS
MCMLXXXIV American Greetings Corp.




Homecoming Aug. 17


Engaged
Irs. Jerry L. graduate of .Port St. Joe High
and View have School. She is currently
e engagement employed by Buzzett's Drug
ng marriage of Store and plans to attend
r, Tonya Carol Gulf Coast Community Col-


Peak to Bobby Gene Plair,
Jr., son of Bobby Gene Plair,
Sr. of Port St. Joe and Mr.
and Mrs. Wayne Creel of St.
Joe Beach.
The bride-elect is a 1986


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Rose, Cerise,
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Woman td Woman


mERLEnoRmAnn
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ALINE'S BEAUTY SALON


315 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe


Phone 229-6600


lege.
Her fiance is a 1981 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High
School. He is presently em-
ployed by St. Joe Paper
Company.
The wedding is planned for
September 13, 1986 at 4:00
p.m. at First Pentecostal
Holiness Church in Port St.
Joe.
All friends and relatives
are invited to attend.
A reception will follow
immediately in the church
fellowship hall.


Happy
Birthday
MOM
We Love You!
JUSTIN &
KATHARINE


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

BILL WOOD
403 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe
Office: 229-6514
Home: 229.6103
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there
STATE FARM


INSURANCE
Slial Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices Bloomington. Illinos


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

"Commemorating 63 year of ministering to Port St. Joe
and Gulf County"


Services 10:30 a.m.
Featuring former First Baptist members
Steve Cloud, Billy Rich and Scott White
Honoring former staff and members
Special music
Unveiling of Church history display
Dinner on the ground following service
Everyone is. invited




"The Church that is in the heart of Port
St. Joe reaching out for the hearts of
Port St. Joe." HOWARD BROWNING
Past)r


PAGE FOUR


THE TAR Pot St Jo, Fa THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986


m ---- .~Sb ~ PJrZi~


,/"







TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986 PAGE FIVE


Travel Tour Planned


to See


Northeastern U.S. and Canada


Goodtime Travel Tours
will host a meeting August
18, 1986 at 8:00 p.m. at the
Library, Courthouse Com-
plex, to discuss a fall foliage
tour.
The tour is planned for


September 22 for 14 days and
13 nights, includes transpor-
tation, lodging, admission to
enters, special tour guides,
luggage handling and escort
services.
Points of interest include:


Dave's Septic Tank
& Port-o-let Rental


Call Day or Night

229-8678
4tp 6/26


Catch the Sprit
t THE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Constitution and
Monument
Port St. Joe


FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH

SUNDAY SCHOOL .. ............ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:30 p.m.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ........ 6:00 P.M.
CHILDREN'S CHOIR (Wednesday) .......... 7:00 P.M.
CHANCEL CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wed.) ...... ,7:30 P.M.
Rev. Ennis G. Sellers
Rev. Harry C. Johnson


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MICHAEL HANDY
Minister of Music
& Youth


sight seeing through Virginia
over skyline drive, Gettys-
burg, Pa., battlefields, Dutch
and Amish farms, Amish
lunch, Philadelphia, Pa. the
Big Apple, tour of New York
City, free time for a broad-
way play, travel through
Connecticut, Massachusetts,
White Mountains of New
Hampshire, tour Mt. Wash-
ington area, across Vermont
to the Canadian border to
Quebec, tour the old city of
Quebec and tour Niagara
Falls.
Married and single persons
are invited.
For more information call
Lorene Brown at 674-5365 or
Edna Goodman at 674-5690.


Church

Will Honor

Robert Davis
The Holiness Church of the
Living God in Apalachicola
will be in appreciation ser-
vices honoring Elder Robert
L. Davis. Robert is an
employee of Gulf County
Guidance Clinic.
Services will be held at
11:30 a.m. August 17 with
Minister Eugene Nobles of
New Bern, N.C. as guest
speaker and the Inspirational
Voices will be singing at 4:00
p.m. Evan. Robin Bailey of
the Church of God Church of
Port St. Joe will be the guest
speaker.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
PA YS, TRY ONE!


U GINA YAKISI

To Wed August 23


Mrs. Pauline Parisi of Port
St. Joe and Edward Parisi of
Madison, Wisconsin have an-
nounced the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of
their daughter, Gina Parisi
to Ricky Blackman, son of
Jerry Blackman of Charles-
ton, S.C. and Malovine Har-
vey of Ridgeland, S.C.

The wedding is planned for
August 23 at 5:30 p.m. at the
First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe. No invitations are
being sent. All friends and
relatives are invited to at-


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tend. A reception will follow
at Motel St. Joe.


Sunny

Side

Up


By Emily Roche
Minor operation: one
that's happening to someone
else.

One thing about uniemploy-
ment you can't beat the
hours.
*


Child to father: "I'll show
you my report card if you'll
grant me immunity."
*
Poise is the quality that
enables you to buy shoes
without seeming aware of
the hole in your stocking.
*
Don't assume every sad-
looking woman has loved
and lost. Maybe she got him.
*
We'll cheer you up at
Roche's Furniture & Ap-
pliance Store.
See us for a large capacity
washer/dryer to ease laun-
dry day.


Roche's Furniture
& Appliance
209-211 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe.


Elder and Mrs. Wender R.
Gavin are pleased to an-
nounce the engagement of
their daughter, Wendy Lavet
Gavin to Timothy Lamar
Beard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Roosevelt Beard, Sr. of Port
St. Joe.
The bride-elect will receive
a BA degree from Florida
State University in Health
Administration in December.
Timothy is a 1980 honor
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School and received, a BA
degree from Florida State
University. He has been
accepted into graduate
school at Florida State Uni-
versity to seek a MS degree
in Vocational Rehabilitation


NATALIE JOLYNN BURGE

Cute Two
Natalie Jolynn Burge cele-
brated her second- birthday
with a Care Bear party at her
home on Saturday, August 2.
Helping her celebrate were:
Christopher Knox, Jolie Ho-
gan, Brandy and Ashley
White, Joshua Smith, Sara
and Elliott Moore, Cody
Nobles, Mandy and Bobby
Phillips, Jacob and Anna
Tankersley, and Lindsey
Lyles.
Special guests were Aunt
Sue and cousin Stephen Be-
sore, Aunt Paula and Aunt
Jamie Besore.
Natalie is the daughter of,
Travis and Lynn Burge. She
is the granddaughter of Bill
and Carol Besore and Herb
and Dot Burge. Great.grand-
parents are Mr.., and Mrs.
E.B. Young and Mrs. Verma
Singletary.


Counseling. He is presently
employed with Leon County
School Board as an Instruc-
tional Assistant for juvenile
delinquent youth and is also
employed by Florida State
University as a Career Advi-
sor. He also serves as
Associate Pastor of The
Progressive Church of Our
Lord Jesus Christ in Talla-
hassee.
The wedding will be Octo-
ber 25, 1986 at Bethel A.M.E.
in Tallahassee.


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Baby, you've
come a long way.

Happy 32nd
Birthday

Mom, James,
Sisters & Brothers


MARK D. COLLIER

Refrigeration & Air Conditioning
Service Appliance Repair


229-6934 or 229-8465 after 5:00 p.m.
RA 0046498








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HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
Ovn 200 TO WS SER M Uvi E MSOUTIuA!
STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner
201 ReldAy~i.. 229-6195


Corner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida 32410
(904) 648-5146


pel
Sa


rson 648-8398
lesperson


ist 227-1322
person 229-8076
is, Salesperson
921


OPEN HOUSE DOLPHIN RUN TOWNHOMES BEACHFRONT
Saturday and Sunday, 1-4 p.m. CST.
Comer of 9th and U.S. 98, Mexico Beach
1 bedroom/study, 2V1 baths, $82,900.


ST. JOSEPH SHORES
Finish building your home where started on 200'
roadfront U.S. 98 by 110' deep with 75'x140' extra lot
in back and 2 septic tanks. Preserve your gulf view
with 110' of beachfront across the road. All for
$198,000. Will also sell separately.
GULF AIRE
Gull Aire Dr. Lot 3, Block A, 65x180', unobstructed
view of the Gulf. $54,900.
Gulf Aire: Buccaneer Dr., Lot 6, Block G. $22,500.
213 Gulf Aire Dr.: Beautiful 3 bdrm., 3 ba., cedar &
stucco, screen porch, decks, fireplace, furniture top
of the line, $134,900.
Sea Pines: 3 bdrhm., 3 be., fireplace, sauna, privacy
fence & hot tub. Must see to appreciate. $125,000.
Periwinkle Dr.: 5 bdrm., 3 ba., 2,800 plus sq ft. Lots of
room to live In. Screen porch, balcony with gulf view,
sprinkler system. Top floor separate LR, bath and
bdrm. Downstairs, 4 bdrms., 2 ba., family rm.
$128,000.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Cape Sands Landing: WATERFRONT 2 bdrm. and
loft, 2 ba. $110,000.
INDIAN PASS
New Listing: 4 lots & 1 bdrm., 1 ba. house & lot, all
for $78,400 or house & extra lot, $46,000.
ST. JOE BEACH
New Listing: Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrm., 1 I
ba., dedicated beach. Unobstructed view. All
amenities. Furnished $84,900; unfurnished $74,500.
New Listing: 3 lots Pineds St. 1st block, $55,900.
New Listing: U.S. 98 Beachvlew, 2 story duplex,
$69,900.
Balboa St.: Speakers, music system in lovely, com-
fortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 ba. modular
home, screened 12x32' front porch, f.p., clha. Watch
the birds feed from glassed 12x22' Fla. rm., as no
paint brush needed! 150'x150', 1'/ blocks from
beach. Was $65,000, Reduced to $62,500.
Georgia Ave.: 150'on Georgia by 90' deep vacant lot.
$16,000.
Coronado St. Nice 2 bdrm., 1 be. mobile home.
clha, 75'x150' lot. 2'/ blocks from beach. $28,750.
Balboa St.: Great investment 2 nice 2 bdrm., 1 be.
houses, clha, on 50'x150' lots and 1 vacant lot for
$104,000. Will sell sep., $47,000 each house and
$10,000 for lot. 1'/I blocks from beach.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50' lot on Hwy.
98, $45,000. '


OAK GROVE
311 lola St.: 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer, new walipaper,cen.
h&a. 2 lots fenced. $19,500.
PORT ST. JOE
New Listing: 1904 Juniper Ave. Nice large 4
bedroom, 2 bath brick home, big den, great
possibilities, $74,500.
New Listing: 1902 Garrison, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, good
starter home, $45,700.
BEACON HILL
New Listing: 2nd Street 3 blocks from beach, 2
bdrm., 1 be., 4 lots, $46,000.
New Lisating: 3rd Ave. 3 bdrm., 2 be. trailer, decks,
$28,500.
3rd Ave.: Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home, 2
bdrm., 1 ba. custom built masonite siding, shingle
roof, other extras. $35,000.
Between 3rd & 4th St.: 1 or 2 bdrm., 1 ba. GREAT
VIEW. $39,500.
Two 2 bdrm., 1 ba. apartments, 2 story bldg., $39,500
or both buildings for $69,500.
MEXICO BEACH
New Listing on 1st St.: Unique arrangement, 2 kit-
chens, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., Ig. lot. $59,500.
36th St. Beachside home, 2 bdrm., 1 bea., screened
porch, cen. h&a, nicely furn. Ready for living or
rental. Good Investment. $60,000.
Louisiana St.: LotS sto 1bpnk & power, $1b,UO0.
New Listing: NicQs'"I Grand Isle. $7,500.
Between 5th & 6th St. on U.S. 98: 2 bdrm., 2% be.,
unobstructed Gulf view, owner financing, $77,500.
Trailer lot, no utilities, $14,000.
Hwy. 388A 87.5' highway frontage by 194' deep
commercial. $29,900.
87.5'x125' trailer lot $7,200.
313 Hatley Dr. Off 386A. NEAT brick and wood 3
bdrm., 2 be. energy efficient home only lived in 6
moe., quiet neighborhood, clha. Ceiling fans, paved
street. Reduced to $53,000.
OVERSTREET
New Listing: Pine St. 3 bdrm., 1 be. lovely brick
home on 1.2 acres, garden, grape arbor & fruit trees.
$54,000.
75'x120' lot behind old school house, $9,000.


New Listing: Gulf ,.3 1ib pom, 1 ba. home, Check with us. We have year round ren.
'V block to beachiu, talks.


Timothy Beard and Wendy Gavin


Engaged


See One of Our Friendly, Well-Qualified Salespeople
Ellen F. Allemore, Broker 648-8939 Bobble Miller, Salesi
Bonnie Collins, Salesperson 653-8129 Nancy Mock,
Joy Holder, Salesperson 648-8493 Cape Speciall
Vickie Stokes, Salesperson 648-8825 Flo Melton, Salesp
Preston Wingate, Salesman 648-8565 Charllne Hargrave
N. F. Allemore, Jr., Salesman-648-8939 -648-8


I .P


*lvwII v \I







PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14. 1986


King Chosen As A

McKnight Achiever


In an impressive candle-
light ceremony recently at

Eye Openers
by Dr. Wesley Grace
:HOW LONG WILL YOUR
CONTACT LENSES LAST?
: With proper care, contact
lenses have a reasonable life
span, though different types
of lenses have varying
degrees of durability. Often
new lenses are not needed
because they wear out or
tear, but because your pres-
cription must be changed for
you to see clearly.
- Sturdiest of all are the
traditional hard contact
lenses. They have been
known to last five years or
longer. Scratches can be
polished out, unless they are
exceptionally deep.
Daily soft lenses last any-
Where from one to two years.
Extended wear lenses may
1iave to be replaced more
frequently. These need to be
iplaced when they discolor,
get small nicks or tears, or
become heavily coated with
protein depoists.
j Gas-permeable lenses
have an average life of three
qr four years. A buildup of
Protein deposits or deep
scratches (often caused by
carelesss handling) can
shorten the life of these
lther sturdy lenses, too.
i Contact lenses should not
e chosen for how long they
last, but for what is best for
Oour vision and :comfort.
Softer an extensive eye
amination, your op-
tmetrist- 'will recommend
e lenses you should wear.
Brought to You As A
Community Service by
Or. Wesley Grace
324 Long Ave.
227-1410


Florida A&M University,
Angel Willette King was
formally installed into the
McKnight Achievers Society.
She was one of 65 inductees.
The purpose of the Mc-
Knight Achievers' Society is
to encourage excellence in'
blacks and other minorities.
The award will be provided
to youth from kindergarten
through the collegiate level
who meet the requirements.-
Angel is a third grade
student at Port St. Joe
Elementary. Last term she
earned all A's. According to
her teachers, counselor, and
principal she is a very
deserving student. Her extra-
curricular activities include
gymnastics, swimming,
reading, singing in a choir,
and participating in commu-
nity culture programs. She
says, "My hobby is travel-
ing."
The highlight of this me-
morable event came when
the speaker, Rev. Dr. Free-
man Irving, Jr., professor of
Industrial Education at Flor-
ida .A&M University spoke
from the theme: "The chal-
lenge." The speaker outlined
in an interesting and infor-
mative way what it takes to
achieve success.
Prior to the speech Angel
and her peers received seve-
ral symbols to mark their,
membership. Each received
a pin, plaque, certificate of
achievement and a black
McKnight Achievers jacket.
Angel was excited about
being chosen and -vows to
keep up the good work.She is
the daughter of William and
Mary P. King.


The common cold is most
communicable two days
before to two days af-
ter symptoms appear.


"THE CHURCH AFLAME IN PORT ST. JOE"

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

'- ^HOWARD BROWNING
Pastor



VOTE FOR & ELECT


MICHAEL D. DORSEY
Clerk of the Circuit Court

Educated Qualified Experienced

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



ELECT -


Nathan Peters, Jr.
(Jr. Boy)
County Commissioner, Dist. IV
"Working. for People"

Pull Lever 31A
September 2, 1986
*
"Give to every other human being, every right that you claim for yourself.
God is our Father, Christ is our Redeemer, and man is our brother."

"YOUR VOTE and SUPPORT WILL BE APPRECIATED"


Angel King'



Hospital Upgrades

Its Equipment


Dave Odum, administrator
of Gulf Pines Hospital, told
the Kiwanis and Rotary
Clubs last week the hospital
is continuously upgrading
their facilities and equip-
ment and currently have
improved their medical
treatment capability consi-
derably.
"The biggest improve-
ments have been in the
radiology department where
an ultrasound machine has
been installed, as well as a
stress test machine, upgrad-
ing in our laboratory and
heart monitor equipment.
Odum said that through
hard work and improving
services, the hospital has
finally ,reached the break
even point after spending
several years in the dol-
drums of operating in the
red. "We're on the way back
and offering a quality medi-
cal care in the process",
Odum said.
"Originally we thought the
lack of use came because the
building needed a face-lift,
but we have since reached
the conclusion doctors would-
n't refer patients here be-
cause of lack of equipment.
We have been in the process
of removing that problem
while offering new services,"
the administrator said.
In the realm of new ser-


vices, Odum said the hospital
has installed equipment
which will allow the monitor-
ing of heart patients where-
ever they might be in the
hospital, either in bed or
ambulatory; improved EKG
testing and immediate inter-
pretation from a cardiac
center; introduction of a
program of caring for those
who need simple 'care for a
few days at a reduced cost;
resumption of surgery; com-
plete, refurbishing of the
building and equipment.
"Our company promised
several things when we took
over the hospital operation
nearly a year ago and we
have just about met all. those
promises", Odum said. He
pointed out the only promise
not met thus far, is construc-
tion of a doctors office
building complex. "We have
been unable to get one permit
for this construction and just
as soon as we do, we'll fulfill
that pledge", he said.
The speaker said the hospi-
tal is trying to get a'-cliit
opened at Mexico Bea'&d,
hopefully by next week. "We
have installed a building at
Mexico Beach which will be
staffed by a doctor and
provide all the services any
doctor's office provides", he
said.


You Must Pay S.S. on

Household Workers


A person who pays a
household worker at least $50
in cash wages during a three
month calendar quarter
must pay Social Security
taxes to the Internal Revenue
Service, and file W-2 forms
with the Social Security
Administration.

*H


Sherri Lynn Hamilton

Sherri Is Seven
Sherri Lynn Hamilton,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James Hamilton, celebrated
her seventh birthday August
4 in Miami with her grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Peak and a host of cousins.
She also visited two aunts in
Fort Lauderdale.
She is also the granddaugh-
ter of Mrs. Idell Winfield of
Port St. Joe.


The wages include any
cash paid to the worker as
reimbursement for the cost
of bus fare, meals, or a room.
If the wages are not reported
on time, the employer may
have to pay a penalty in
addition to the overdue taxes.
Wages that average as
little as $4 a week would add
up to at least $50 for a
calendar quarter.
A free leaflet which, ex-
plains an employer's respon-
sibilities in more detail, can
be obtained at your nearest
Social Security office.



Sand Piper Gifts
& Collectables
Custom Silk and
Dried Arrangements

Variety of Gift Items
WIDE SELECTION
Gibson Inn Annex
Shop
Open 10 to 5
Monday thru Saturday
Phone 653-9741
tfc3/6


Thanks for all the calls,
words of encouragement
and support your have
shown me in the last cou-
ple of weeks. It means a
lot! I wanted this job. 6
years ago ... I wanted this
job 2 years ago... Now I'm
better prepared and I still
want this job ... of serving


CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT


you.


Pd. Pol. Adv.


--Ihhhhha- --h--- fU-wum mmmIoiNWuuuNImufh m m(hiuu -.ff-------Uff---f CU-fu sn


WIC Program Gets Funds


. One of Few Federal

4 Programs Not Cut Back


- lip


'll VOTE FOR AND
ELECT


CLARENCE

I MONETTE


County Commissioner District #4


DEMOCRAT


An official of the Depart-
ment of Health and Rehabili-
tative Services announced
recently that the Florida
Special Supplemental Food
Program for Women, Infant
and Children (WIC) has
received an additional $2
million from the federal
government for 1986.
WIC is a health program
that provides highly nutri-
tious foods to pregnant wo-
men, women who have re-
cently given birth, breast
feeding women, infants, and
children up to age five.
Ann Rhode, director of the,
Florida WIC Program, said
that $50 million had original-
ly been allocated to the state
for this year, enabling 109,000
people to be served each
month. The additional alloca-
tion will allow the program to
increase its number of parti-
cipants.
Although most federal pro-
grams have been affected by
the automatic budget-cutting
mechanisms of Gramm-
Rudman, WIC is one of the
few programs exempted
from the process. This is due
in part to a comprehensive
study of the program re-
leased by the U.SDepartment
of Agriculture in January
1986.
The study released by
USDA listed several major
positive findings about WIC:
Women who participate in
WIC have longer pregnancies
leading to fewer premature

GCCC to

Register

August 18
Registration for the fall
semester at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College will begin
Monday, August 18, accord-
ing to Anne McCullen, direc-
tor of admissions and re-
cords.
Registration by appoint-
ment for day classes will be
2held in The Stuidenrt .QCnter
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.. on
August 18 and 19. Evening
students may register with-
out an appointment from 4
p.m. to 8 p.m. on August 18.
. The college has scheduled
almost 700 courses this fall,
many of which are offered in
off-campus locations and on
radio and television.
Classes will begin on Mon-
day, August 25. More infor-
mation is available at 769-
1551.


Adult School
Has Begun

The regular fall session of
the Gulf County Adult School
began Tuesday, August 12.
There are no fees if a person
has not finished high school.
Students may register
anytime by calling 227-1744
for information concerning
classes and locations.


BACKGROUND and EDUCATION
* Lifelong resident of Gulf County
* Married
* Three children
* B.S. degree In Business Administration
from Florida State University
* Major In Accounting


I want to serve you as
Clerk of the Circuit Court
and need your vote and support.


PAID POLITICAL ADV.


U


ELECT -


Benny C. Lister

Clerk of Circuit

Co .rt


Gulf County

EXPERIENCED DEDICATED DEPENDABLE


Vote For and Elect



FRED N. WITTEN GULF CO. JUDGE

QUALIFIED
Has training and experience required
to hear all types of cases, including the
following which cannot presently be
heard by your County court:
Administration of Estates
Adoptions
Delinquent and Dependent Child
Proceedings
Divorces
Guardianship Proceedings .
Name Changes
Real Property Actions

* DEDICATED
SWorked hard at many different jobs to
pay for education and training will con-
tinue to work hard as your county court
judge.

CONCERNED
Sixteen years of service to Gulf County
through work and community involve-
ment.


READY, WILLING AND ABLE TO SERVE


Pd. Pol. Adv.


---- ----- --~---- -------------U I-I- rrT- ~ _yU~Y Y ~ .--- R


L ~


B1


deaths. Prematurity is one of
the leading factors that con-
tribute to death among in-
fants.
WIC participation results
in a significant increase in
the number of women who
seek early and regular medi-
cal care during pregnancy.
Early and adequate prenatal
care is one of the most
important factors affecting
pregnancy outcome.
Women enrolled in WIC
had improved intakes of
several nutrients: protein,
iron, calcium, and vitamin C.
The foods provided by WIC -
milk, cheese, eggs, fruit
juice, cereal, infant formula,
infant cereal, and infant
juice are high in these
nutrients.
The WIC Program is avail-
able in this area. Gulf County
residents who wish to apply
should contact Bay County
WIC Project, 717 East 7th
Street, Rear, Panama City,
(904) 785-9266, to request an
appointment. Those living in
other counties should contact
the public health unit nearest
them.
The WIC Program is free.
However, to qualify, an ap-
plicant must meet income
eligibility guidelines. Appli-
cants must also be examined
by a physician, nurse, or
nutritionist to determine if
they have a special nutri-
tional need for the WIC foods.
Standards for participation
in the WIC Program are the
same for everyone regard-
less of race, color, national
origin, age, sex, or handicap.


EXPERIENCE
* Employed by Clerk Gates as
Financial Officer for past
year and five months.
* Employed as an Auditor by
the Auditor General, State
of Florida, for approx. 19
yrs. prior to working for
Clerk Gates
* Audited accounts and
records of Clerks of Circuit
Courts and Boards of Coun-
ty Commissioners while em-
ployed by the Auditor
General.


Pd. Pol. Adv.













-MINUTES... Gulf County School Board


The Gulf County School,
Board met in regular session
on July 8, 1986 at5:30 p.m. in
the"Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe. The following
members were present:
Waylon Graham, Ted Whit-
field, iGene Raffield, Oscar
Redd,I and James Hanlon.
The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Graham presid-
ed and the meeting was
opened with prayer by Redd
and followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
The- Board presented a
plaque of appreciation to
Madeline Wynn in recogni-
tion of her many years of


devoted service to the Gulf
County School System.
Todd Wilder met with the
Board and expressed appre-
ciation for their help with the
Muscular Dystrophy Asso-
ciation project "Fishing for
the Answer".
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Redd, the minutes
of June 3 and 26, 1986 were
approved.
On motion by Redd, second-
by Whitfield, the Board ap-
proved the following students
matters:
Approved a request from
Mrs. William Wilson that her
daughters, Stephanie and
Suzanne be allowed to with-


G "God's Word Proclaimed God's Son Exalted"

HIGHLAND VIEW
| BIBLE CHURCH
(Meeting at Highland View Elementary School)
SSUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 10:00 a.m.
.2 WORSHIPSERVICES. .............. 11 a.m. &6 p.m;
(Children's Church and Nursery Provided
At All Services)




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) .......... 7:00 P.M.
Nursery Provided JIMMY CLARK, Pastor




The Church of the Nazarene
Excitement is in the air. We are a small but growing church
with a big welcome.
SUNDAYSCHOOL........................ 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...................... 11:00A.M.
SEVENING WORSHIP....................... 7:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING SERVICE .......... 7:0Q P.M.
Location: 2420 Long Avenue


Pastor
DARREIJDENNIS
-


Y' A44r


4i r

( t SI'


Youth Minister
DWIGHT DENNIS -,
M


FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Sixteenth Street and Forest Park


,- SUNDAY WORSHIP ....................... 10a.m..
Nursery Available
ADULTSCHOOL .......................... 11 a.m.


PASTORAL COUNSELING 227-1756


draw from Port St. Joe High
School and enter the Gulf
County Adult Institute as an
alternative for their educa-
tion.
Approved the transfer of
Frances Elizabeth Garrett
from Highland View Elemen-
tary School to Port St. Joe
Elementary School begin-
ning with the 1986-87 school
year.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Redd, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
proved the following person-
nel matters:
Approved the employment
of Diane Atchison as a
teacher of the Emotionally
Handicapped students at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School for the 1986-87 school
year.
Approved the'following for
instructional positions in the
summer school program, at
Wewahitchka High School:
Evelyn Cox, Dennis Kizziah,
Larry Mathes, Joni Rekstis.
Approved the following ad-
ditional additional times for
Dennis Kizziah to work in the
summer program at Wewa-
hitchka High School: Mon-
day 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., weight
program and recreational
sports; Tuesday, 5 p.m. to 8
p.m., weight program and
recreational sports; Wednes-
day, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
recreational sports, athletic
records, etc.; Thursday, 5
p.m. to 8 p.m., weight
program and recreational
sports.
Approved the employment
of William Wesley Taylor as
a teacher at Port St. Joe High
School for the 1986-87 school
year.
Approved re-employment
for Mark Kostic on annual
contract basis at Port St. Joe
High School for the 1986-87
school year.
Accepted the resignation of
SJames Johnson, Jr. as a
teacher at Port St. Joe High
School effective July 2, 1986.
Accepted the retirement of
Alma Bryant effective July
31, 1986. The Board also
approved to pay Mrs. Bryant
one-half of her accumulated
sick leave days and for 31V4
days of annual leave.
Approved a request from
Betty Lewis for an extension
on her leave of absence until
August 16, 1986.
Approved the employment
of Kathy Arnold as a teacher
at Highland View Elementa-
; .3f ,-hool for the 1986-8Z
-sd year.
Approved Robert Paul
Nedley to work as a DCT
student at St. Joe Bus Barn
forty hours per week at $3.35
per hour during the summer
effective June 2, 1986. During
the 1986-87 school year he
was approved to work 3/
hours per day.
Approved Hazel Simmons
and Dorothy Jones to trans-
port Gulf County students to
school in Bay County during
the summer school session.
Accepted a letter of retire-
ment at the end of the 1986-87
school year from Angeline
Stone.
Accepted a letter of re-
tirement at the end of the
1986-87 school year from
Fletcher Patterson.
Accepted a letter of retire-
ment at the end of the 1986-87
school year from Margaret
Addison.
Approved the position of a
part time Guidance Clerk at
Wewahitchka High School.
Approved the following
teachers to teach in the
summer school program at
Port St. Joe High School if
the enrollment is adequate:
James Belin, Chris Earley,
James Gunter, Mark Kostic,
Phil Lanford, Alice Machen,
Charles Osborne, Catherine
Ramsey, Hugh Smith, La-
mar Weathermon.
Approved the following for
summer employment at Port
St. Joe High School beginning
June. 9, 1986: Jo O'Barr,
Guidance Aide, 8 weeks;


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Sarah Riley, Guidance Coun-
selor, 8 weeks.
Approved the following bus
drivers be employed at Port
St. Joe High School for
summer school: Mae Ella
Gant, Office Aide; Betty
Curlee, Mathematics and
Remedial Aide.
Approved the following
twelve month employees who
will direct the 1986 summer
school program at Port St.
Joe High School: Edwin
Williams, Juanita Powell,
Betty Bouington, Ernest Wil-
liams.
Approved the following for
temporary employment in
maintenance program for
the summer: Joseph Brock,
Eddie Lee Causey, Buddy
Causey, Christopher Causey,
John Dady, Bernice Fortner,
Betty Gainous, Robert Har-
ris, Duane McFarland, Steve
O'Barr, Gary Rhames, Greg
Walker, Randy Wilder, Tim
Wilder, Michael Ward.
Accepted the resignation fo
Timothy Briggs as art teach-
er at Wewahitchka High
School for the 1986-87 school
year.
Approved the employment
of Marjorie Jean Smith as a
teacher at Wewahitchka
High School for the 1986-87
school year.
Approved the employment
of Sheryl Arrant Walden as a
teacher at Wewahitchka
High School for the 1986-87
school year.
Approved the employment
of Brenda Gay Tinnin as a
teacher at Wewahitchka
High School for the 1986-87
school year.
The Board reviewed cor-
respondence. No action ne-
cessary.
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Redd, the Board
voted to approve the follow-
ing program matters:
Approve Federal Assist-
ance for the Education of the
Handicapped.
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Whitfield, the
Board voted unanimously to
accept the lowest and best
bids as follows:
Furnishings for Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School -
Lovette Equipment, Items
1, 2, 5, 8; Bay Office, Items 3,
4, 6; Interstate, Items 7, 9.
The Board voted that if any
Gulf County Schools are
interested in furniture we
could order at the same time
and bid price.
Propane Gas for Wewa-
hitchka Schools West Flor-
ida Gas of Wewahitchka $.51
per gallon; Town and Coun-
try $.58750 per gallon.
Gasoline and diesel, Port
St. Joe area, J.V. Gander,
Gasoline $.535 per gallon,
Diesel $.47 per gallon. Mr.
Gander is to furnish tanks
and pumps. Wewahitchka
area C.C. Bridges, gasoline
$.539 per gallon, Diesel, $.482
per gallon. -
District Office Copier -
Copy Products, C,.von 7550
$8,789.00.
Bus Bid Approval Award-
ed a 1966 Chevrolet, I.D.
S6926522198 to Edward Tullis
for a bid of $100.00.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to. ap-
prove the following construc-
tion matters:
Approved Change Order
No. 1 for Highland View
Elementary Covered Play
Area.
Approved to purchase a
sign to be constructed at
Wewahitchka Elementary
School.
The Board discussed in
detail the demolition of the
old part of the Wewahitchka
Elementary School facility
and authorized the Superin-
tendent to advertise to re-
ceive bids on September 1,
1986. The Board also autho-
rized the Superintendent to
:begin discussion for a facility
for four classes if the Linton
Site is not completed by the
beginning of school.


Op motion by Redd, second
by Hanlon, the Board ap-
proved the following items as
surplus property and should
be removed from property
records: Property Record
No. 0023-117, Encoder T-100;
0023-130, Royal Typewriter;
property record No. 0023-129,
Addo-X Adding Machine;
Property Record No. 23-232,
Quiz-A-Matic.
On motion by Redd, second
by Whitfield, the board ap-
proved the appointment of
Tim Griffin to serve on the
Regional Coordinating Coun-
cil as a Lay Member.
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Redd, the Board
voted unanimously to parti-
cipate in the Panhandle Area
Educational Cooperative for
the 1986-87 school year.
On motion by Hanlon,
second by Redd, the Board
voted unanimously to parti-
cipate in the PAEC Risk
Management Consortium for
the 1986-87 school year.
On motion by Redd, second
by Whitfield, the Board voted
unanimously that the bills be
paid.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove the following matters:
Approve Job Analysis and
Job Description for Assistant
Principal
Approved Student Records
System Hardware Software
to be used in Gulf County
School District.
Approved an invoice to
Florida School Labor Rela-
tions Service in the amount of
$1,900.00.
Authorized the Superinten-
dent to negotiate with Leo-
nard Costin firm for the
performance of an internal
audit for all schools.
There being' no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed to meet again on
August 5, 1986 at 9:00 a.m.
The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on July 15, 1986 at 12:00 noon
in the Gulf County Court-
house in Port St. Joe. The
following members were pre-
sent: Waylon Graham, Ted
Whitfield, Gene Raffield, Os-
car Redd; James Hanlon.
The Superintendent was also
present.
Chairman Graham presid-
ed at the meeting.
The Superintendent pre-
sented the tentative Budget
for 1986-87. A motion was
made by Redd, second by
Raffield to approve the tenta-
tive budget for advertising
and to set Monday, July 28,
1986, 5:15 p.m., as the date
aid time for a formal hear-
ing on the tentative budget.
The vote was unanimous.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

On motion by Raffield,'
second by Whitfield, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve the following mat-
ters:
Approved Change Order
No. 1 for Wewahitchka Elem-
entary School, intermediate
classrooms addition.
Mrs. Barbara Shirley-Scott
met with the board and
explained the newly adopted
Human Resources Manage-
ment and Development Plan
for Principals and Assistant
Principals.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.
The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on July 28,1986at5:15 p.m. in
the Gulf County Courthouse
in Port St. Joe. The following
members were present:
Waylon Graham, Ted Whit-
field, Gene Raffield, Oscar
Redd, James, Hanlon. The
Superintendent was also pre-
sent.
Chairman Graham presid-
ed at the meeting.
The Superintendent pre-
sented the Budget for 1986-87.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove the tentative budget as
presented. There were no
response from the general
public.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
voted unanimously to ap-
prove the following personnel
matters for the 1986-87 school
year:
Approved the employment
of Linda Welch as a teacher
of the Emotionally Handi-
capped students at Port St.
Joe Elementary School.
Approved the employment
of Margaret Ellmer as a
teacher of the Educable
Mentally Handicapped stu-
dents at Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School.
Approved the employment
of Sharon Watson as a
teacher at Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
Accepted the resignation
of Jeaniene Scroggin as
School Psychologist in the
Gulf School District.
Approved a leave of ab-
sence from Rita Sanders for
the 1986-87 school year.
The Board reviewed con-
struction delays at Highland
View Elementary site. No
action necessary.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Whitfield, the
Board voted to approve Com-
pensatory Education Evalu-
ations for 1986-87. The Board
also approved ~Exceptional
Student Educatiop Forms
development for 1986-87.


THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 198
On, motion by Raffield,
second by Redd, the Board
approved a list of items as
surplus and should be re-
moved from property record.
The list is on file in the
Superintendent's office.
On motion by Redd, second
by Hanlon, the Board ap-
proved a request from Tho-
mas A. Marshall, Florida
Army National Guard to use
the Wewahitchka High
School as an alternative
assembly area in the event of
mobilization.
The Board reviewed corre-
spondence from Chairman of
Board of County Commission
regarding the county's need
for a portion of the facility
being used by the Gulf
County School Board. The
Board agreed that they
would discuss the matter
with the chairman to get
further details.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Hanlon, the Board
accepted the lowest carpet
bid for Gulf County Schools
from Carpet Country of Port
St. Joe.
There being no further


6 PAGSEVEN'
IN MEMORY OF
EUNICE BRINSON
0, friend of my heart! in a
brighter morning do you
roam so happy among the
flowers? (
Do you wreathe your brows
in their rich adoring; and.
never long for this home of
ours?
Do you wish for the friends
you left behind you, or send
sweet thoughts to the loved of
yore?
Do the asphodel flowers of
heaven remind you of flowers,
you loved pn our time washed
shore?
She answers me not my
friend and sister!
Never on earth shall I hear
her voice, but a soft breath
comes through the dark
cloud vista, and her spirit
whispers to mine, "Re-
joice!"
We miss you,
Vera Burge
business, the meeting ad-
journed.


Vote For and Elect


Wendell W. Campbell


Clerk of the Circuit Court

Dependable Experienced

"He Wants the Job"
S. Pd. Pol. Adv.


"I knew I could use the
extra help, but Ijust wasn't
ready to give up my
independence. Thanks to
the Personal Care Section
at GulfPines Hospital, I can
enjoy life again."


The Personal Care Section. It's a new concept in health care.
Now seniors and those requiring the additional health care support
of a hospital can get the special attention they deserve-without
sacrificing their independence.
The Personal Care Section at Gulf Pines Hospital is uniquely
designed to accommodate residents needing various levels of care.
The Personal Care Section offers each resident private room and
bath accommodations plus optional meal, TV and phone service.
the Personal Care Section is a quiet and peaceful alternative to
convalescent care. And for short or long-term personal care, it is the
most likely choice in meeting the immediate health care needs of
today's seniors. With Personal Care facilities located within the
hospital, residents have access to all medical services provided by
Gulf Pines Hospital.
So, if you or a family member are in need of medical support or
attention, and you're ready to start enjoying life again, find out how
the Personal Care Section can truly change your life for the better. For
further information contact: the Administrator or Nursing Director at
Gulf Pines Hospital, (904) 227-1121.


Gulf Pines Hospital
Another Basic American Medical Company
102 20th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
227-1121


Io~oelw OAe


An Affiliate Of
Health Care Management Corporation


Gal ...-.. HIGHLAND VIEW
S-CHURCH OF GOD

319 Sixth St, Highland View
j TEMPERANCE 8 "Where Jesus Christ Is King
I !i & God's Love Is An
, z Everflowing Fountain"
0 SUNDAY SCHOOL..... 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00A.M.
GOODNESS EVENING WORSE HIP ... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M..
FAITH PASTOR REV. ROBERT RATHBUN


i
Kodak T-120 6-Hour VHS
BLANK, $
TAPE ..... 489
GENERIC
COMPUTER
DISCS ea.
10 OR MORE ....... ea. 79'

SALES RENTALS
Tapes Cameras -VCR


We Carry A Supply of
Computer Disks,
Blank Tapes, etc.


Port S. Joe229-8787


316 Reid Ave.







PAGE EIGHT THE STAR,Port St. Joe. Fla. THIRSDAV, AUGUST 14, 1986


SUN-STROKE OR
r/ HEAT EXHAUSTION
Although both sunstroke and heat exhaustion
are caused by the same thin,-overexposure to
extreme heat, they are very different and telling
them apart could be very important.
SUN-STROKE-the skin is hot and very dry. A
doctor should be contacted at once. A cold
water bath or sponging, an ice pack on the head
and undressing are recommended until help
arrives.
HEAT EXHAUSTION-the skin is cold and
clammy. Move person to shady place, keep
head lower than the body and loosen tight
clothing while waiting for the doctor.
"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 aV



Bill McGill Candidate

for Representative
Bill McGill of Tallahassee
has recently announced his
candidacy for the Florida
House of Representatives,
District, Eight. He has
worked with the Legislature
during the past twenty years.
McGill stresses that one of
his main priorities isthe need
to work to improve, tb
i' integrity and credibility of


the public school systermA -He.
also is ,a strong supporter of
the concept of participatory
democracy. He believes,
"Government works better
for the people when it allows
opportunity for people to
participate in its delibera-


August Is A Good Month


for Nighttime Catfishing


Retiring After 41 Years

Ralph C. Roberson, General Manager of St. Joe Container Company, is shown presenting
James (Pat) Patterson with his retirement papers. Mr. Patterson retired from the company
recently after 41 years of service. He was first employed by the Container Division in 1945, and
has served as General Supervisor since 1975. Looking on in the photograph is Bob Martin, Pro-
duction Manager of the local box manufacturing plant. -Star photo


Today Is Last Day for Free Physicals


Port St. Joe High School
athletic director, Phil Lan-
ford said this will be the final
week'of free physical exam-
inations for those who wish to
participate in high school
sports for the coming school
year.
Girls, including cheerlead-
ers and those participating in
other athletic activities of
any type in grades seven


through 12, will have the
examinations available this
morning from 8:00 a.m. to 12
noon.
Boys in grades 7 through
12, planning to participate in
athletics should report for
their physical from 1:00 to
4:00 p.m.
The physical will be given
in the Commons area of Port


RIIQ1- I.;*AI


Bill McGill tions." U.LIS OUIILI. UlUSI A1.jABi

iHighland View Church for Beginning of School
Hhdenighaland View Churche


.of God In Revival Now


The Rev. J.D. Stump,
'National Evangelist for the
Church of God, will conduct
revival services at the Port
St. Joe Church of God,
located at 319 6th St. in
Highland View.
The revival is scheduled to
begin -on August. .13 and
continue nightly at 7:00 p.m.,
through August 17.
Evangelist Stump has
served as an evangelist and
pastor for the past 26 years.
He pastored .in Kentucky,
Illinois, Ohio, and Michigan
and evangelized in West
Virginia, North Carolina, Illi-
nois, Ohio and Virginia. He
served as director of State
Evangelism and Home Mis-
sions in Michigan from 1982
to 1984. He has also served on
state councils, state Boards
of Education, state Evange-
lism and Home Mission
Boards, and many other


state committees.
When not in revival, Rev.
Stump resides in Taylor,
Michigan with his wife, Bren-
da.
Pastor Robert Rathburn
invites everyone to attend.


REV. J. D. STUMP
National Evangelist


The following are times
that drivers will begin their
bus routes, Monday, August
18, for the opening day of
school:
Mr. Jones, Overstreet, 7:00
a.m., bus no. 5; Mrs. Fain,
Mexico Beach, 7:00 a.m., bus
no. 7; Mrs. Williams, Bea-
ches, 7:00 a.m., bus no. 28;
..Mrs. .Curlee- Beaches,.7;:00
a.m., bus no. 11; Mrs.
Purswell, Indian Pass, 7:00
a.m., bus no. 15; Mrs. Nixon,
Howard Creek, 7:00 a.m., bus
no. 10; Mrs. Antley, White
City, 7:15 a.m., bus no. 3;
Mrs. Gant, North Port St.
Joe, 7:00 a.m., bus no. 1;
Mrs. Washington, North Port
St. Joe, 7:00 a.m., bus no. 36;
Mrs. Taylor, North Port St.
Joe, 7:00 a.m., bus no. 37;
Mrs. Walker, North Port St.
Joe, 7:00 a.m., bus no. 6; and
Mrs. Simmons, State Park,
7:00 a:.m., bus no. 17.
Mrs. Pate will run an
afternoon bus run only for


Highland View and the Bea-
ches at 2:15, bus no. 35.

Sound of Praise
to Perform
The Sound of Praise will be
performing at the Highland
View Baptist Church Sunday,
August 17 at 7:00 p.m.
Everyone is cordially-in-
vited to attend the service.


A plate of glass half an inch
thick will not crack even
when hit by a baseball
thrown by a big. league
pitcher.

"I haven't heard of anybody
who wants to stop living
on account of the cost."
Kin Hubbard


NOW OPEN





MEXICO BEACH



MEDICAL ARTS



COMPLEX


Next to the Express Lane Food Store


9:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. C.S.T.
Monday Friday
No Appointment Necessary
648-5608 / 648-5618





GULF PINES HOSPITAL


"We're Your Own"

An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp. Columbus, GA


Another
Basic
Amner can
Medical
Company


St. Joe High School.


Many Florida anglers tend
to bail out of fishing during
the dog days of August
because of the sultry weather
that takes its toll on even the
most dedicated fisherman.
Even game fish such as
largemouth bass, bream and
speckled perch also go into a
lull during the heat of the day
because of high water temp-
eratures.
However, many fishermen
sidestep the heat and humid-
ity fishing at night, when the
fish become more active.
Some nighttime angles take
this opportunity to pursue
catfish.
"During the night, catfish
are generally more active
than other species," said
Sam McKinney, fisheries bio-
logist with the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commis-
sion. "Summer nights are
prime times to catch cat-
fish."
Many fishermen believe
catfish feed primarily on
carrion, McKinney said. Al-
though they may on occasion,
generally they feed on live
prey.
"Catfish will eat just about
anything they can catch,
including small fish, insects
and insect larvae, crayfish,
frogs, mollusks and fish
eggs," he added.
Catfish may be caught with
a wide variety of baits
including commercially con-
cocted "stink" baits. But
they are usually caught with
cheese, minnows, pieces of
white soap, shrimp, cut fish,
worms, crickets, grass
shrimp and chicken livers


and gizzards. '
Several species of catfish
occur throughout the state
but only four are commonly
caught. These include chan-
nel catfish, white catfish and
brown and yellow bullheads.
White catfish often are
called shoeheads or blue
cats, McKinney said. There
is a separate species of blue
catfish, but the white catfish
should not be confused with it
because the true blue does
not occur in Florida.
White catfish are bluish-
gray on the back and sides,
olive-gray on the head and
white underneath with forked
tails. They average about 13
inches in length and one
pound in weight but may
grow to five pounds or more.
Channel catfish are similar
in color to white catfish but
are distinguished by more
deeply forked tails. Young
channel cats have black
spots along their flanks.
Adults may reach weights of
40 pounds or more.
"Yellow and brown bull-
heads resemble one an-
other," McKinney said.
"However, they may be
distinguished by the color of
their chin barbels (whisk-
ers)."
Yellow bullheads have
white chin barbels while the
chin barbels of the brown
bullhead are dark. These two
species have squat, stocky
bodies with square tails and
the flesh is darker than other
catfish. The yellow bullhead
varies from light olive to
dark brown above shading to
creamy white or yellow


below and is often labeled
butter cat. The brown bull-
head may be called willow
cat or speckled cat and is
dark along the back with
lighter mottling along the
sides. The belly is creamy
white. Both species average
about one pound in weight
and 12-14 inches in length.
Catfish are excellent table
fare. They are most often
fried but can be made into
excellent stews and chow-
ders.

CARD OF THANKS
I want to thank everyone
for their love and concern
toward me while I was in the
hospital. Thank you for your
visits, cards, flowers and
gifts.
A special thanks to Chief
Maige and his department
for their courtesy and kind,
ness. .
To all with love I am ever
grateful. *
Vera Burge



CAPE
PLANTATION
AIR PARK
Runway and fairway
lots available.
Mark Powell
229-8058
ifc 7124


Back-To-School



bargains on


tires


Quarterback
Club to Meet
The Quarterback Club will
meet next Thursday evening
in the Port St. Joe High
School Commons Area.
The club will be planning
activities for the coming
school year and the pending
football season which begins
on September 5 with the
jamboree.
All members and prospec-
tive members are urged to
attend.

FOR SALE
NEW LISTINGS:
OVERSTREET
1 acre $5,995 will finance.
1 acre $5,600
3 bd., 2 ba. house on 10 acres den,
stor. shed. $72,500.
13 acres plus 3 bd., 1 ba. frame
house, fish ponds, $85,000.
Wetappo Creek Estates, creek
frontage, $12,500.
Creekwood Estates 3 bd., 2 ba.
framed up, reduced.
COMMERCIAL SITE
Gulf Aire & Hwy. 98 300'x400'
sewer taps available. $195,000.
Gulf Aire & Hwy. 98 176'x200'
sewer taps available. $125,000.
MEXICO BEACH
28th St. duplex, 1 bd., 1 ba. each
side, $67,000 total.
37th St. Gulffront townhouse, 2
bd., 2 ba., extra nice. $125,000.
4th St. Gulf view lot with septic
tank & power pole, $28,000.
5th St. 2 bd., 2 ba. m.h. with lots of
add-ons, $45,000.
Ga. Ave. 3 bd., 2 ba. m.h. on nice
lot, $33,500.
Ga. Ave. 2 bdm., 1 ba. m.h.
$27,000.
Calif Dr., Nice 100'xl08' lot, $7,000.
14th St. Gulf front lot 66'x80',
$99,500.
Fortner Ave. 3 bd., 2 ba. double
wide, den/fireplace, other extras,
$55,000.
WHITE CITY
Beaty Ave. 4 lots, one on corner of
71 & Beaty $15,000; others $4,000
and $7,500 for two.
CAPE SAN BLAS
Bayfront 7 lots approx. acre ea.
$17,500 to $25,000. Good owner
financing.
Peninsula Estates Lot 7, Blk. A,
$75,000.
Bayfront 97. x 934. $32,500.
INDIAN PASS
Oceanfront 1 of a kind, 3 bd., 3 ha.,
call for appt. $125,000.
Ready to finish, 3 bd., 2 ba. with
great view, $64,000.
GULF AIRE LOTS
Phase 3 -now selling gulf view,
$14,900 each.
Some originals, phase 2 lots for
sale.
Do have some resales in Phase 1 &
Phase 2.

MONTHLY RENTALS
MEXICO BEACH
Hatley Dr., 3 bd., I ha. unfurn. w/d,
refrig. & stove. $350 per mo.
Tennessee Goodwin double wide, 3
bd., 2 ba, $365 per mo.
Gulf Aire Duplex 3 bd., 2 ba. unfur-
nished. $475 per mo.
Other units available from $100 mo.
on up.
St. Joseph Bay Realty
648-5716
Mexico Beach


Onlin'
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ATE' SERVICE

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216 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


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TIlE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986


''Ethics', 'Morals' Close In Meaning
In their origins, the words earth has laws, courts, and In our society there are two by Jesus. In this summary,
'ethics' and 'morals' have the judges to deal with violations basic frameworks from God is the first concern.
same meaning. In their of secular ethics or morals. which we make ethical deci- After duty to God comes the


Greek and Latin beginnings
they simply mean 'customs'
or 'behavior'. Today we use.
both words to describe codes
or rules which govern our
customs and behavior.
Every civilized nation on


Matthew :Porter Williams

Matthew Has
First Birthday
Matthew Porter Williams
turned one year old August 2.
There to help him celebrate
his' birthday were Aaron
Watson, Elliott Moore, Sara
Moore, his cousin, Cheyne
Todd, god-parents Mr. and
Mrs. William Holten, great.
grandparents NaNa and
PaPa Porter, Grandmother,
Bobbie Watts and Uncle.
Richard.
Matthew is the son of
Sammie and Susan Williams
of Port St. Joe..


That is why it is a contradic-
tion of terms to mindlessly
quote the manipulaters who
say, "You can't legislate
morals!" In truth, there is
nothing else to legislate. All
of our civil laws ultimately
focus on customs and behav-
ior. In other words, laws by
nature cover ethical and
moral situations.


Matthew Mason Piercy

Matthew Piercy
Celebrates First
Matthew Mason Piercy
celebrated his first birthday
Aqgustk 8. He is the son of
Pou'g hnd Rita Piercy of
Wewahitchka.
His grandparents are Carl-
ton and Nancy Holt. of
Blountstown, Barbara Roof
of Okeechobee and Frances,
Piercy of Panama City.'


TOWARD)

UNDERSTANDING
by the Rev. Jerry R. Huft, Rector, St. James Episcopal


sions. They often have much
in common, but they also
disagree in some instances.
The first ethical frame is
called the social or secular.
In secular ethics the primary
concern is to organize and
improve society.
The second ethical frame is
called Christian ethics. It is
based on the summary of
God's law which was given


Leslie White

Leslie White
Is Now Three
Leslie White, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Perky White
celebrated her third birth-
day, Sunday, August 3.
Helping Leslie celebrate
this special occasion was her
big sister, Casey and lots of
friends and relatives.
Leslie is the granddaugh-
ter of Hershel Harrison of
Chandler, Oklahoma, Mr.
and Mrs. John White of Port
St. Joe, and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Van Zettan of Utrect,
Holland. She is the great
granddaughter of Mrs. Ollie
Jarrison of Davison, Michi-
gan. ... -


responsibility to humanity
and society.
Since both ethical frames
deal with human relations,,
they do have a significant
common meeting ground.
But since Christian ethics
makes duty to God the
supreme consideration, the
two ethical frames some-
times clash. For this reason
some Christians have felt
called to disobey civil law.
This has been true from the
time of the apostles til now.
They believe that responsibi-
lity to a Godly world view
transcends civil responsibili-
ty.
This brings us to the
business of politics. This is an
election year. The citizens of
our community will be elect-
ing local, regional, and na-
tional office holders.
Elected officials legislate
and enforce laws. This
means that they create and
execute rules which govern
our customs and behavior. In
our society they are the
guardians of morals and
ethics.
Responsible adults all
know that you can best
predict human behavior by
looking into the past. Does an
individual's past reflect wise
words and actions? Or is
their past a litany of contro-
versy and embarrassment?
Does a current official need
to be replaced, or should she
or he remain in office? What
are the qualities and qualifi-
cations of the contenders?
What is their voting record?
People of high ethical
standards will ask these and
many more questions long
before they enter their poll-
ing place. Whether they base
their ethics on the secular, or
the Christian world view,
they understand responsibili-
ty. And they will act prompt-
ly to learn the facts.


Fqua
Congressman Don Fuqua
recently announced that the
U.S Department of Com-
merce has awarded grants of
great importance to the
Apalachicola Bay area. The
Commerce Department
awarded $18,750 to the Flor-
ida Department of Natural
Resources f6r construction of
a 30 acre oyster reef off
Apalachicola Bay. Comment-
ing on this announcement,
Fuqua said: "I am pleased at
our on-going efforts to help

Disco

Friday
The Washington Recrea-
tion Center Board of Direc-
tors will sponsor a Back-to-
Schooll Disco for all school
aged children Friday, August
15 from 8:00 p.m. to 12:00
midnight at the center.
Music will be provided by
the "Robot Man" of Marian-
na. Admission is free and
refreshments will be sold.
For additional information
contact Charles Gathers or
Clarence Monette.


Announces Area Grants
the oyster industry in Apa-
lachicola Bay recover (rom
the devastating effects of the Here In Port St. Joe
two hurricanes that hit last A
year. This money will, in Allstate an insure your
combination with other fede-
ral and state funds we have house, your apartment,
secured, continue our work to
insure the future of the oyster your mobie hom-.
industry for many years to y u i o,
come."
The Commerce Depart-
ment also awarded the City
of Apalachicola $851,480 for For years, you've seen and
improvements to the city's heard advertising about
commercial fishing basin at Allstate home insurance. I
Scipio Creek. The funds will And now it's available here, at our agency.
include money for bulkheads, Whatever you call "home," Allstate has
boat slips, walkways, and a a special policy to fit your special needs.
road and a 24,000 gallon Dollar for dollar, we feel it's one of the best
storage tank. Fuqua added: home-protection values on the market
"The City of Apalachicola is today.
to be commended for its own Considering higher costs, and the
efforts, reflected in thi. grant tremendous investment you now have in
award. I am pleased that the your home, it makes sense to check. Call or
federal government is recog- come in, and compare Allstate's rates with
nizing the importance of what you're paying now.
Apalachicola to our nation's You could end up saving money.
fishing industry." AH.Uta, ln.ur.n.e Company
The Commerce Depart- No.hbrook. IL
ment also awarded' DNR GASKIN-GRADDY INSURANCE AGENCY
$117,850 to continue market-
ing and education programs our 55th Year in Business
to inform the public and the Call Collect for Quotation
press of the benefits of using Phone 639.5077 or 639.2553 Wewahitchka
fish as food.


I A


CARMELA FARULLA M.D. is a native of
Rochester, N.Y. trained in internal medicine and
nephrology (kidney diseases) at Bronx Lebanon
Hospital Center, New York City. She is a member
of the American College of Physicians and
American Medical Association and is certified in
advanced cardiac life support.






MIGUEL TREVINO M.D. is a native American
trained in internal medicine at Bronx Lebanon
Hospital Center, New YoriktCity. He is a member
of the American College of Physicians and
American Medical Association. He is also certified
in advanced cardiac life support;



Insurance Accepted

* Commercial

* Worker's Compensation

* Private Pay


*Internal Medicine
0 Nephrology


DR. MIGUEL TREVINO
0 Internal Medicine


LORETTA GARNER
Licensed Practical Nurse


WANNA GRACE
Nursing Assistant


BETTY MURPHY
Receptionist/
Insurance Coordinator


Conditions Commonly Treated
INTERNAL MEDICINE
* Heart Diseases
* Digestive Diseases
* Kidney Diseases
. Lung Diseases
0 Arthritis
0 High Blood Pressure
* Diabetes
* Weight Control
PRIMARY CARE
* Physical Examinations
* Preventive Medicine


Southwest Wing of Gulf Pines Hospital


(Temporary location until the completion of the new Medical Arts Center)


PINES


HOSPITAL


Hometown Care At Its Best!

An Aff'iliath of Health Care Management Corporation Columbus. Ga.


"A Place for the Whole Family"

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
801 20th Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY:'
9:45 A.M. .............. Sunday School (for all ages)
11:00 A.M.......... Morning Worship Service
7:00 P.M ................. Evening Worship Service
- WEDNESDAY:
6:00 P.M ........... .. ........... Young People
7:00 P.M......................... Prayer Meeting
Pastor Fred A. Goebert Church Phone: 229-6707
Sponsor of Faith Christian School
Three year old Kindergarten through Eighth Grade
52t 1/23/86


Voters of Gulf County: n
Recent events in Gulf County have reemphasizo the need for qualified,
dedicated, and properly motivated leadership in our local government. The Office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, which I seek, requires the full attention of a pro-
ven manager and administrator who is free of conflicting external pressures and
influences. I offer to the people of Gulf County the following qualifitations., ex-
perience, and background:
Bachelor.of Science Degree in Engineering and Master of Science Degree in
Management from the U.S. Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, CA.
Twenty-eight years of Naval Service with ever-increasing personnel.. fica,.
and management responsibilities. I
Served as a Program Manager in the Office of the Chief of Naial Operations
in the Pentagon.2
Retired as a Captain, U.S. Navy after serving a three year four as Command-
ing Officer (Base Commander) of a Naval Air Statio.
Qualified and have acted as Trial Counsel, Defense Coidnel, Member, and
President of Military Courts-Martial under the Uniform Code of Military
Justice.
Resident of Northwest Florida since 1959.
Married to the former Florence Radford of Pensacola for thirty-four years -
Seven children.
Community oriented President, Port St. Joe Rotary Club.
VOTE FOR -

HENRY L. CASSANI
Clerk of the Circuit Court
I Pol. dv. ... .


OFFICE HOURS


9 a.m. to noon Et 1 5 p.m.

MONDAY thru FRIDAY


NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY


227-1783 or 227-1831


F


Another
Basic
American
Medical
Company


41 1 -I I It 1 3 ii I


PAGE NINE









PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14. 1986


Service News:


Shipman On


Pfc. William Dunigan In Germany Duty at Moody


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
'IN RE: The Marriage of
JAMES R. COUNTS,
Husband, Petitioner,
And
STEPHANIE THOMAS COUNTS,
Wife, Respondent.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Stephanie Thomas Counts
c/o Gene Thomas
HC 84, Box 58A
Mora, Louisiana 71455
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Peti-
tion on Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 324586
and file the original thereof In the Cir-
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, on or before the 21st day of
August, 1986. If you fail to do so, a
Final Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 21st day of July,
1986.
JERRY T. GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Is/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4tc 7/24

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Marriage of
JAMES D. GLASS,
, Husband, Petitioner,
And
SARAH W. GLASS,
Wife, Respondent.
NOTICE OF SUIT
T'l: Sarah W. Glass
: Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response t he Peti-
tion on Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P.O Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Cir-
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, on or before the 21st day of
August, 1986. If you fail to do so, a
Final Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 21st day of July,
1986.
JERRY T. GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4tc 7/24


NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS '
Sealed bids in duplicate willabe
received until noon, August 26,1986 by
the Gulf County Board of County Com-
missioners, Port St. Joe, Florida, at
which time and place all bids will be
publicly opened and read aloud for:
ROOF RENOVATION
GULF COUNTY HEALTH CLINIC
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
The Contractor shall furnish all
labor, diaterials and equipment and
shall be responsible for the entire com-
pletion of this project.
Plans, specifications and contract
documents may be inspected at the of-
fice of the Architect, State Road 22,
Wewahitchka, Florida and may be
procurred by General Contractors,
upon a deposit of $5.00 per set of plans
and specifications, of which the full
amount will be refunded to each gen-
eral contractor, who submits a bid and
all other deposits for other than one
completeset of plans an d specifica-
tions will be refunded less deduction to
cover reproduction cost of $2.50 each
set. All documents must be returned in
good condition within ten (10) days
after the date of opening of bids.
Right is reserved to reject any and
all proposals and waive technicalities.
No bidder may withdraw his bid for a
period of thirty (30) days after date set
for opening.
Billy Branch, Chairman
Board of County Commissioners,
Charles Gaskin Architect
t 118/14

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY
Case No. 86-32
IN RE:' The Estate of
EDWARD BAILEY,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the Estate of
EDWARD .BAILEY, deceased, Case
No: 86-32 is pending in the Circuit
Court for Gulf County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St. Joe,
Florida, 32456. The- Personal
Representative of the Estdte is
ROBERT M. MOORE, Whose address
is P. O. Box 248, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456.
All persons having claims ,or
demands against the Estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3) MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST, PUBLICATION OF THIS
NbTICE to file with the Clerk of the
above Court a written statement of
any demand or claim they may have.


Each claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the creditor
or his Agent or Attorney and the
amount claimed. If the claim is not yet
due, the date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The Claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to the
Clerk to enable the Clerk to mail one
(1) copy to each Personal Represen-
tative.
All persons interested in the Estate
to whom,' copy of this Notice of.Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS FROM THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative or the
venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.!
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration is: August 14,.
1986
/s/ ROBERT M. MOORE,
Personal Representative
P.O. Box 2,48
Port St. Joe,'FL 32456
(904) 229-8181
2t 8/14
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09; Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons Intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious' name or trade name under
which they will be engaged in business
and in which Said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
OUR BOUTIQUE
302 Third Street
Owners: Berta Higgins
Terry Jones
-;,: 4t8/14
IIOTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade .name under
which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, t9owit:
FUTURE ELECTRONICS
5830 Georgia Avenue
SSt. Joe Beach
Mailing Addres:
P.O0. Box 62
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Co-Owners:
Hugh F. and Coralie Smith
4t8/14

NOTICE TO PATIENTS OF
DR. SHIRLEY R. SIMPSON, M.D.
DECEASED;
PATIENT MEDICAL RECORDS
To ali patients of Dr. Shirley R.
Simpson notice is hereby given that
Shirley R. Simpson died on October 3,
1985. All patients' medical records will
be disposed of or destroyed one (1)
month or later from the last day of the
fourth.C4th) week of the first (1st)
publication of this notice.
Anyone former patient that wishes
his or her medical records must con-
tact the peopnia representative's at-
torney, Ciiaue--.w. t4,postP Offie:
Drawer'BS, Lakeland, Florida 33802;
(813) 683-4511 or Twila Wanna Grace,
Post Office Box 31, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456.
ALL MEDICAL RECORDS NOT
CLAIMED WILL BE DISPOSED OF
OR BE DESTROYED.
Publication of this Notice has begun
on August 14, 1986.
-/s/ ROY A. SIMPSON,
SPersonal Representative of the
Estate of Shirley Rose Simpson,
deceased, '
4875 Magnolia Avenue
Mulberry, Florida 33860
(813) 4282235 ,
4t8/14

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR RIDS
Sealed bids in duplicate will be
received until noon, September 5, 1986
by the Gulf County School Board, Port
St. Joe, Florida, at which time ind
place all bids will be publicly opened
and read-aloud for:,
DEMOLITION
PORTIONS OF OLD
WEWAHITCHA ELEMENTARY
SCHOOL
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
The Contractor shall furnish all
labor, materials and equipment and
shall beresponsible for the entire com-
pletion of this project.
Plans, specifications and contract
documents may be Inspected at the of-
fice of the Architect, State Road 22,
Wewahitchka, Florida and may be
procurred' by General Contractors,
upon a' deposit' of $5.00 per set of plans
and specifications, of which the full
amount will be refunded to each gen-
eral contractor, who submits a bid and
all other deposits fo' other than one
complete set of plans and specifica-
tions will be refunded less deduction to
cover reproduction cost of $250 each
set. All documents must be returned in
good condition within ten (10) days
after the .date of opening of bids.
Cashier's check, certified check,'or
bid bond for not less than 5% of the
amount of bid, must accompany each
proposal."
Performance, labor and material


identification with their
units.


Dunigan -is a combat sig-
naler.


HEL WANTI


Army Private 1st
William L. Dunigan, s
William L. and Dor
Dunigan of Port St. Jo4
arrived for duty with t
Infantry Division For
West Germany.
COHORT was design
enhance mission effe
ness" and strengthen
cohesion and esprit de
by. providing soldiers
opportunity for long

CTA Bargai

Session Tod
There will be a bargz
session for Gulf County
and Gulf County
Board today at 5:00 p.
Port. St. Joe High S
student activity room.
All teachers are urg
attend,


Class
son of
*a L.
e, has
he 1st
ward,

ned to
!ctive-
unit
corps
s the
-term

n

ay
gaining
y CTA
School
m. at
School

ged to


J&P


Const. Co.


Specializing in Remodeling

Decks Boardwalks Additions

FREE ESTIMATES


TERRY PARRISH


229-8589


rir r.orce Airman Rooert
M. Shipman, son of Robert T.
and Phyllis F. Shipman of
Wewahitchka, has arrived
for duty with the 347th Civil
Engineering Squadron,
Moody Air Force Base, Ga.
Shipman is a fire protec-
tion specialist.


CARD OF THANKS
The family of the late
Walter Lee Lenox thanks
their many friends: far and
near, for their words of
comfort, flowers and other
expressions of love and con-
cern during their bereave-
ment.
We pray that God will
shower you with his choicest
blessings.
The Lenox family


t5x






Freeman Components,

INC.


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

Builders and Erectors of

Building Components

and Trusses

Built to your blueprint
specificAt ions
WE DELIVER
S*J


The Gulf Co. Child Deve-
lopment and Learning
Center is now accepting ap-
plications for an aide posi-
tion, A high school diploma
is required and training in
child care is preferred. In-
terested persons may apply
between the hours of 1:30
and 3:30 p.m. at the Center
located in the Washington
Recreation Center. Deadline
for applying is August 28th,
1986. 2t8/14
PAYROLL CLERK
The Gulf County School
Board is receiving applica-
cations for the position of
Payroll Clerk. Application
forms are available at the
Gulf County School Board
Office located in the Gulf
County Courthouse. Persons
having applications on file in
the School Board Office and
wishing to be considered for
this position must request to
have their application sub-
mitted. One (1) position is
available. Personnel trans-
fers will be considered first.
Salary will be determined
by Board approved sche-
dule. Application deadline is
noon on August 21, 1986. The


HOT TUBS


Gulf County School Board is
an equal opportunity
employer. 2t 8/14


Sitter to come into my
home and care for children.
Prefer beach resident. Call
after 6 p.m., 648-5173.
2tc 8/14
Secretary Girl Friday
opening at Century 21. Call
Mexico Beach for interview.
648-5716.

HELP WANTED
Yard delivery man. Ap-
ply in person Johnson's
Lumber (Highland View).

R.N.'s. Now taking appli-
cations. Apply in person at
Gulf Pines Hospital. Com-
petitive salary. E.O.E.
tfc 7/31

RN's or LPN's need-
ed parttime in the Port
St. Joe area to perform
insurance physical
for a national com-
pany. Call 1-800-
325-7479.
2tc 8/14


WHIRLPOOLS


U


RG0043684.



Custbm
-Ji Building
to Your


Plans and Specifications



FREE ESTIMATES
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE


"Quality at A Reasonable Price"



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


,


bond, .and workman's compensation
insurance will be required of the suc-
cessful bidder.
Right is reserved to reject any or all
proposals and waive technicalities.
No bidder may withdraw his bid for
a period of thirty (30) days after date
set for opening.
Walter Wilder, Superintendent
Gulf County School Board
Port St. Joe, Florida_
Charles A. Gaskin, ARA
ARCHITECT ,
P. O. Box 7
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
2t8/14
BID NUMBER 313
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-
quests bids for the following:
INSTITUTIONAL PACKAGE
INSURANCE POLICY
Specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office, P. O. Box 278,
Port.St. Joe, Florida 32456, or the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street.
Bid opening will be held September
23, 1916,at 2:00 P.M., E.D.T. in the-
Municipal. Building at a Special
Meeting of the City Commission.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
/s/L. A. Farris,
City Auditor-Clerk 2t.8/14
BID NUMBER 314
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, re-,
quests bids for the following:
.ATIROOM FACILITIES
WASHINGTON RECREATION
"CENTER BALLPARK
Specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box 278,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, or the
Municipal Building, 305 Fifth Street.
Bid opening will be held September
16, 1986, at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T. in the
Municipal Building at the regular
-meeting of the City Commission.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
Is/ L. A. Farris,
CityAuditor-Clerk 2t 8/14
LEGAL NOTICE
The seal e voting machines
for the firstprimary wMibedh'Aug
29th, 1I86 from 8:00 a.m. 9:30 a.m.
EDT.
CORA SUE ROBINSON,
Supervisor of Elections,
Gulf County
It 8/14
REQUEST FOR BIDS
The Gulf County School Board will
receive sealed' bids for the sale of 5 LP
or natural gas, 161 hp V-8, International
commercial engines; suitable for heavy
commercial or industrial use. Bids must
be submitted by August 18, 1986 in the
Office of the Superintendent, Gulf
County School Board. Gulf County
Courthouse' Port St. Joe, FL 32456. For
further information, contact Buddy
Floore (904)229-8369.
2t 8-7
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09. Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious'name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business and
in which said business is stobe carried
on, to-wit:
AAA CONSTRUCTION '
1301 McClelland Avenue
Port St. Joe. Florida 32456
Owner: Michael A. Higdon
4tp8-7
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends to register
'with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Gulf4County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engaged in business and
in said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
WILDER MUSIC
5th Ave., Beacon Hill, Florida
Jerry & Polly Wilder,
Owners
4t(8-7


President: Glen F. Combs

First-Vice President: George Newman

Second-Vice President: Biff Quarles


Carpet Country
Culver, Debra
Gulf Side Builders
Manuel, Dewayne
Measamer, Charles
Monroe Painting'
Morgan-Bentley Door/
Window Co.
N & K Plumbing
Scheffer, James
Shore-Line Roofing Pro-
ducts, Inc.
Sowell, Charles
* St. Joseph Tel. & Tel.
Stutzman Construction
Treglown, Nolan
Wallace, Jr.,- R.E.
Rosasco, Peter L.
Kennedy, David HUAC
Stubbs.Hannon, Inc.
Adams Construction
Cape Dunes
Development
Flowers-Barrier D.D.C.'
St. Joe Custom Bldg.
Costin, Jimmy
Creamer, Eddie
Earley, Phil
Hamon Constr. Co.
General Contractor
Newman's Constr. Co.
Cape San Bias Realty
St. Joseph Bay
Construction Co.
Scott Constr., Douglas
Shoaf, Stuart'
Scosta Corporation
Stokes Plumbing Co.
Thomas Electric
Systems *
Ward's Construction.
St. Joe Service Co., Inc.
Wood Building &
Remodeling


Plier, James
Culver, Debra
Allen, Bruce
Manuel, Dewayne
Measamer, Charles
Monroe, Bruce

Tipton, Thomas
Kendrick, Bobby
Scheffer, James

Barfield,.Rick*
Sowell, Charles
Griffin, Tim
Stutzman, Ollie
Treglown, Nolan
Wallace Jr., R.E.
Rosasco, Peter L.
Kennedy, David
Mark Hannon
Adams, Joe

Burgess, James
Cleare, E. Ann
Glen Combs
Costin, Jimmy
Creamer, Eddie
Earley, Phil
Hamon, Bruce
Hersey, James
Newman, George
Pickett, Donald

Quarles, William III
Scott, Douglas
Shoaf, Stuart
Stanley, Scott
Stokes, Roger

Thomas, George
Ward, Melvin
White, Bill

Wood, J.T.


Secretary: Stuart Shoaf

Treasurer: Ann White


S.R. 1, Box 117
P. 0. Box 2149
Rt. 2, Box 49-B
1000 5th St.
504 Monument Ave.
1009 Monument Ave.

P. 0. Box 2093
P. 0. Box 781
P. 0. Box 99

4005 E. 11th Street
P. 0. Box 683
502 Fifth St.
1901 Long Ave.
P. 0. Box 398
Box 135.17
SR 1, Box 900
1911 Long Ave.
SR 1, Box 346
408 Long Ave.

SR 1, Box 590
P. 0. Box 626
P. 0. Box 456
201 Williams Ave.
401 5th Street
207 Hwy. 98 HV
Rt. 2, Box 73
P. 0. Box 578
P. 0. Box 13661
S.R. 1, Box 403

P. 0. Box 277
Rt. 1, Box 240
301 Long Ave.
P. 0. Box 1077
P. 0. pox 13274

P..O. Box 430
Rt. 2, Box 1-B
302 Dupont Drive

906 10th Street


Port St. Joe
Panama City
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe

Panama City
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe

Panama City
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Mexico Bch.
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe

Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Mexico Bch.
Port St. Joe

Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Mexico Bch.

Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe

Port St. Joe


r'. C
* ., .r'~ ,~


- Public Notices -.


PLUMBING PROBLEMS?


Custom Plumbing Installation,



STOKES PLUMBING COMPANY
'P.O. Box 274
Mexrco Beach. Fl. 32410
(904) 648-8353
RF 0042744
Single &
New Multi Family
Construction Dwelling


Home Builders Association



Gulf County

P.O 0. BOX 610 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

ASSOCIATION OFFICERS:


MEMBERSHIP ROSTER:


ONDULINE ROOFING SALE!


IF ONDULINE

WASN'TYOUR

FIRSTROOFE
; MAEIT


adde YOURIAST.
hed a nBrown In Stoc k *
Other colors available:
* Provides added Insulation asa roof-over Black, whie, sliver, green, blue, Fasteasy Installation -
* Ideal foi pati roof ted. brown, tan. Other colors by easyInstallation
Ideal fopatioroof special order. Willnever rust or corrode
* Attractive skirting material' Provides added Insulation
* Won't rust or corrode Reduces noise, unlike metal roofing
* Can brepainted any color L.I Low maintenance
* Contemporary look Lightweight, easy to handle


e ieie in
The Lifetime Roofing


MMMM9


Johnson Lumber & Supply
Mormeriv MarteVs Hardware)
Highway 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232


.f









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.-T'I'IIlUSIAY. AL'GL'ST 11, 1986


-St. Joe Beach: Two lots ad-
joining. City water, high,
nice trees, second block
from beach. Attractive area.
Atlantic St. Will sell separ-
ately. 1-893-2342 evenings.
2tc8/14
3 bedroom trailer, double
wide with 2 air cond. Water-
front, deep water. 648-5462.
$47,000. 2tDo8/14
Chipola River front at
Land's Landing. 3 BR, 2/
ba., brick, 2,290 sq. ft., boat
dock, more. $14,000 below
appraisal. $81,000 Wewa
639-5908. 5tp 7/17
- CORNER LOTS
2 adjacent, n.e. corner
Palm Blvd. & 18th St. 261' x
110'. Call David French bet-
ween 7:30 and 11:00 p.m.,
1-601-939-4371.,
8tp 6/26
Blue Haven Condos in Gulf
Aire, 2 ba., fully loaded kit-
chen, ice maker, etc., W/D,
ceiling fan, deck, priv. den,
etc-One furnished $44,900.
OAM unfurnished, $42,900, or
best offers on either. Call
CAff resident salesperson for
aPlg., 648-8620, or call
1-674-4455. tfe 8-7
REurnished 2 bedroom
hloiae on I lot, Canal St..
$27,000; on one and a third
lots; $30,000 adjoining lot for
$l14,M)0 and 2 lots on Pine St.
$14.;5(1) each. All block from
beach. Call 482-3884. 1Marian-
nL-; 2tc8-7
Qloe acre highway front-
aget property at Overstreet.
For: sale byowner. Call
22Y-6161 after 5 p.m.
; : 4tc7/31
Very desirable property
for:homesite or beach cot-
tage. Approximately 2
blocks from the beach on


New In-Town Listing:
3 bedroom, 1/ ba. block
home, 1911 Cypress Ave. In-
cludps fenced yd., ch&a,
w-w carpet and drapes. Af-
fordable at $41,900. Please
call
229-6916
for appointment
CAPE SAN BLAS REALTY






Wanted to luy: Surf boards
all shapes and sizes. Call
229-63:2:3 alter a5


B S. OP


WANT AN OPPORTUNITY
TO EARN EXTRA $$$
THIS COULD,BE THE
V '. MOST IMPORTANT
phone call you've ever
made...
An ideal distributorship
costs you nothing. Shouldn't
you make An appointment to-
day. Learn how you can save
$$$$ and earn $$$$. !t's so
simple. We do it you can,
too. Call us....
Ransom, Margaret or
Janice
A team of your local
IDEAL DISTRIBUTORS
648-8296





1978 Chevy Monza Hfatch-
hack. Excellent mill car.
65,.(000 miles. Walter or Diana
Wilder. 229-6583 after 5 p.m.
or weekends. 2tc 8-7


in rear. Center console over-
.2 story beach house for motor, panelled ceiling, car-
sale at Cape San Blas. Ocean pet on floor & wall. Recently
and bay, view, sacrifice at overhauled, new block as-
$69,000. Call (904) 674-8465, sembly $1995. 229-6592.2tp 8-7
ask for Pat. tIc 8-7 _



HANNON REALTY, Inc.

221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1450
FRANK HANNON, Broker
SALES ASSOCIATES
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Roy Smith
Broker-Salesman
Frances Chason 229-87.47
Sandra Clenney 229-6310
HOMES
BUY OF THE WEEK
PRICE REDUCED ON THIS IMMACULATE freshly painted frame
home on nice residential street. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, covered patio, car-
port, outside storage. Now only $43.000.
Port St. Joe: Nice shaded lot. 4 bedrooms. 1 batlis, family room with
fireplace, $49,500.
lPort St. Joe: 4 bedroom. 2 bath. plenty of living area.
nice yard. 2 outside buildings. $59.500.
White City: Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 new baths, new roof, carport. 1.6
acres. $38,000.
Overstreet: Off Hwy. 386, 4 w Owner will finance.
New Listing Mexico Beach: Nice shade area close to beach, 2 lots, 3
bedroom, 2 bath trailer. $35,000.
New Listing at Mexico Beach: Move in with your clothes & start living. 3
bedroom, 2 bath modular home close to beach. Includes furniture, dishes,,
all appliances, $56,000.
New Listing at Mexico Beach: Energy efficient 2 bedroom, great room,
fireplace, patio. Lots of storage, built-ins. Many other features, $52,600.
New Listing: St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, I bath mobile home, carport,
workshop, excellent buy at only $28,500.
New Listing Oak Grove: Good rental property, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, den,
carport. Only $21,500.
New Listing Port St. Joe: Perfect starter home for young couple. 2
bedroom,'1 bath, central heat/air. Only $26,500.
St. Joe Beach: Gulf view from deck, 1 block to water. New kitchen, cen-
tral heat & air, fans, carpet. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $53,000.
St. Joe Beach: 2.bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, nice shaded lot, $31,500.
Mexico Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath screen porch, deck with gulf view, Hwy.
: 98. Price includes 1 bedroom guest house. $115,000.
North Port St. Joe: New Listing: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, carpet, panelling,
$22,000.
: Port St. Joe: Lovely, almostnewbqoo, o brick home on lot and
Fireplace, dishwasher, trast ie Igw le car garage. Owner
ready to sell. Now only $72,500.
Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, on 2 lots, fireplace, carport, real pine
paneling throughout. 1 mile from Gulf, close to school, church, and town.
Assumable mortgage. $37,200.
Port St. Joe: Excellent family hommd* Joro t bath, appliances,
carpet, blinds throughout, formal diJ rI l i hny other features.
$55,000.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large, 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Brand new carpet,
new kitchen, only 2 blocks from beach. $42,000.
LOTS
St. Joe Beach: 2 extra large lots border 3 streets, 3 blocks from Gulf.
$27,500 for both.
Mexico Beach Beachside: 2 commercial lots, $45,000 each.
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
Indian Pass: 1 block from water, 75'x105' $9,500.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on lot. Corner Coronado & Americus, now
only $13,500.
Stonemill Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared $40,000.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Wewahitchka: 80 acres east of town, $80,000."
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50x170', $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Large tract 231' on Highway and waterfront.
White City: 1 acre on canal at bridge, $33,300.


F .

1974 mobile home for sale
or rent: Furnished 2 bdrm.,
will rent lot. Call after 7:00
p.m., 227-7291.
2 bdrm. trailer, stove;
refrigerator and air condi-
tioner furnished. Call
648-8481. tfc8/14
2 bedroom, 1 bath semi-
furnished townhouse in town
for rent. Call 648-5656
anytime. 2tc8/14
House for Rent at 212 Tap-
per Dr. Unfurnished, Port
St. Joe. Deposit required.
Call 648-8384 after 6 p.m. or
229-6961 and ask for Becky.
2tc 8/14
Furnished trailer for rent
at Overstreet. 1 person only.
648-5306. tfc 8/14'
Office Space for -Rent
in newly renovated building,
. 411 Reid Ave.
S 229-8795
for information
tfc 8/14
Small trailer for rent at
Overstreet. 14'x40', 1 person
only. Call 648-5306.
tfc 7/24
FOR RENT: COTTAGE
year round, 1 bedroom,
breezeway, / block from
Gulf; no pets; no children.
$175 mo. plus $150 deposit.
648-8985. 2tp 8/14

For Rent: 3 bedroom. 2
baths, central heat and air
brick home on 2 lots in Ward
'Ridge. Furnished, $300. Call
229-6224.. 2tp 8-7
For Rent or Lease: Office
or retail shop space on
Market St., Gibson Inn An-
nex, Apalachicola, FL. In-
quiries call 653-2191.
tfc 8-7
For Rent: Warehouse
space with office. Approx.
o 'f'SntaBle"f or- con-
tractor or small service busi-
ness. 227-1100 days only.
tfc e3-7
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call 229-6332. tfc 7/3
Room for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 4/17

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251. tfc 4/17

Office space now available.
Just remodeled. 304 Third
Street, Port St. Joe. Con-
tact Wayne Stewart, P. 0.
Bqx 6479, Tampa, FL 33608-
6479 or call 1-813-830-4985.
tfc8/14





Classic 1958 Chevrolet Im-
pala, 2 dr., h.t., 283 a.t., good
cond. $1,200 firm. 401 16th
Street.
'81 Cutlass Oldsmobile,
V-6, clean, $2,500. Call
648-8596.
'74 Dodge pickup truck.
Call 648-5217.
'76 Ford Torino, 2 door, 351
motor, completely rebuilt.
With 6,000 miles on motor.
$1,200. 1-639-5702. 2tc 8/14
Must Sell: 4 wheel drive
Bronco PK, V-8, hops like a
rabbit, great for hunting or
beach, goes anywhere.
$1,200. Call 229-8803.
2tp 8/14
1981 Monte Carlo, loaded,
power everything. Jade
green, $3,500. Call 648-5142.
1962 Dodge car, $400. Call
227-1625.
1985 Camaro Sport coupe,
a.c., power windows, tilt
steering, am/fm radio,
auto., new tires, mag
wheels. Low mileage. No
equity, assume loan. Call
227-1564.


1981 Lincoln Town
nature Series, 62,000
owner, exceptional;
excel. cond. $7,50
227-1111 or 227-1600.


23 cu. ft. chest type
freezer, good cond. $150. Call
after 5, 227-7249.
Kimball spinet piano, ex-
cel. cond. $950. Call 229-8232
before 5:30, or 648-5250 after
6:30.
New 22' self-baling
Trembley net boat, $2,100;
1984 Suzuki 25 h.p. good
cond., $1,100; 1983 Johnson
25 h.p., good cond., $750. 1976
23' Sport Fisherman, like
new. Boat and electronics,
$6,800. Call 227-1419.
tfc 8/14
Used kind size box springs
and mattress, and brand
new frames. Margaret
Biggs, 227-1305.
18' Cuddy Cabin boat w/85
h.p. Merc motor and boat
trailer. Many extras, must
see to appreciate. 227-1738.
2tp 8/14
"CAR WINDSHIELD
SHADES"
reduces the heat and pro-
tects vinyl. Give us a call
after 5:00 EST weekdays,
anytime weekends. Don or
Sandie Scott, 648-5849.
2tp 8/14
Needs a partner: 7 months
old mischievous solid white
puppy needs boy to romp
with and protect. Free with
bag of food. Call 229-8803.
2tp 8/14
Used guns, all types. Call
648,5217. ltc8/14
Kenmore washer/dryer,
used 5 months. $500. Call
229-6018. tfc 8/14
Used boats, 19', 21' and 23'.
Call 648-5217.
Nine months old Persian
cat, registered, female. Call
648-5656 day or night.
Free cute puppjes.. n,
Firetower. Call 229-6198.
Double wide trailer to be
moved. See at 1st block Santa
Anna St.. St. Joe Beach or
call 1-893-4776. 2tp 8-7
Houseboat with generator,
stove & refrigerator. $6,995.
Call 653-9514. 3tc 7/31
FREE! FREE! FREE!
Six adorable kittens. Call
229-6323 after 5:00 p.m.
Apple IIe computer and
accessories. Call 229-8409.
tfc 7/17

Heavy duty utility trailer.
(16" wheels. $275. 229-6592.
2tp 8-7

AVON
to buy or sell. Call Mrs. L. Z.
Henderson, 227-1281.
tfc 1/23
LAWN FURNITURE
Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860 or
639-5860. tfc 4/17
$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machine
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust ten-
sion on your sewing mach-
ine. We guarantee your
machine can sew on any
fabric. *
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc 6/7

STEEL ROOFING &
SIDING
American made
From $9.95 per sq.
Based on size, style & qty.
GOLDIN IND., INC.
Gulfport, MS
601-896-6216
12tp 7/3


.MIST SEI.1.
Hoa'. mioltir and trailer. 25
hI I plrte l lor st alloping.
.ilii 'i ;.'."i0:8 2tp "' 7


car Sig- Gulf Co. Singles Club, for
miles. 1 ages 21 and up, is currently
y clean, being organized. For more
10. Call information call 227-7268 or
229-6792. The group is not af-
2tc8/14 filiated with the Gulf Co.
.-. ,_ Guidance Clinic.


191I Ford Country quire
station wagon, 56,000 miles, 1
owner, $3,500. Call 227-1111
or 227-1600.


a, :;o iN
!HF --, A H


Yard Sale: Saturday, Aug.
16, 8 till. Dishes, furniture,
toys, clothes, etc. 115 8th St.,
Highland View.
Yard Sale: Saturday, Aug.
16, 9 till. Corner of 2nd
Avenue and 2nd St., Beacon
Hill.
Yard Sale: Sat., August 16,
8:00 1:00. Little bit of
everything! 909 10th Street.
Yard Sale: North 39th
Street, Mexico Beach. 7 a.m.
- 3 p.m. Rain cancels.
Yard Sale: Friday and
Saturday: 803 Marvin
Avenue. From 10:00 a.m. un-
til 3:00 p.m. Clothes all sizes
and much more.
Yard Sale: Friday, August
15. 1911 Cypress Avenue.
Clothes, toys, 9:00 a.m. until
6:00 p.m.
Buyer's Yard Sale: Pick
any item, pay only what it is
worth to you. No questions.
White City Baptist Parson-
age Moving Sale.. Last
chance, Sat., August 16,
YARD SALE: Sat., Aug.
16, 8:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. 323
Seventh St., HV (Turn by
school, go to 2nd Avenue).
Clothes, dishes, misc. items.
Carport Sale: Saturday,
Aug. 16, 9-2. 113 Monica
Drive., Ward Ridge. -Boys
clothes, infant 4T, baby
items, men's clothes. TV, 10
speed, misc. items.




LOST: Brown ladies'
wallet in White City Sunday,
August 10, near or at Ham-
monds Store. If anyone finds
this wallet please contact
Jan Mille;,at 227,-199.




DISABILITY INCOME
Protect your income to
age 65.
Affordable rates.
Call
MUTUAL of OMAHA
648-8557
2tc8/14
DAVIS BROTHERS
General Contractors
Carpentry, Framing,
Remodeling, Roofing
Concrete Slabs, Driveways,
Tractor Work, Bushhogging
648-5680
Overstreet
4tp 8/14
CENTIPEDE SOD
Delivered 14' sq. ft. Will also
plant. Call 1-674-8252
anytime. 7tp 8/14
MR. FIX-IT
Repairs: Small appliances,
doors, lawn mowers, lamps,
locks, leaky facuets, win-
dows, small home repairs,
etc. Fix everything but
broken hearts. Free
estimates. Call 648-8588.
2tc 8/14
Io i \ o need a good.
dependbi(l)le cleaning maid.
C ll 22", 08751. ask for Connie.

HOUSE PAINTING
Experienced and affordable.
Free Estimates
Roger Beasley
-Call 229-8303
4tp 6-5
CLASSIC CATERING
9 yrs. experience
Reasonable Rates
Weddings, Office
Parties, All Occasions,
Call Panama City
763-0904
Shirley Raffield Jarzynka
13tc 7/3


PAINTING
20 years experience
Satisfaction guaranteed.
229-6886
tfc 6/26


THE SAND DOLLAR PIZZA
and SANDWICH SHOP
This Week's Pizza Winner
Bobby Thompson
MEETING & PARTY
ACCOMMODATIONS
AVAILABLE
229-8900


Mon. Fri. 10-8
4tp 6/5


WELDING
648-5349
or 648-8574
tfc_6/5
We are interested in buy-
ing your LP record albums.
Call 648-8543. 4tp7/31
NEED HELP WITH FIL-
ING INSURANCE CLAIMS?
10 yrs. experience Medicare
& all types health insurance,
worker's compensation. Call
229-6161 after 5. 4tc7/31


CONCRETE FINISHING
Block and Brick Laying
All Types Remodeling
Call 648-8977
2tp 8/14


BOB'S SMALL
ENGINE REPAIR
Tillers, Chain Saws, Lawn
Mowers & Weed Eaters
Atlantic St., St. Joe Beach
648-5106
.tfe3


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


WILL DO CARPENTER
WORK of ALL TYPES
Remodeling, Roofing
Painting :
Mobile Home Repairs
Also Minor Plumbing &
Electrical Repairs
22 years experience
648-8651
tfc 6/12


w.nk I t as somethln q alp



kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services,


HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tfc 7/4


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS 4





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

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

Don't Be,

"Steamed"

Be Really

"Cleaned!"

-SAVE--



25%

-With This Ad-
And Get Teflon'
Carpet Protection
FREE
*FREE Estimates*
Call Us Today!

CUSTOM

CLEAN
(904) 648-8891
Port St. Joe
('n ,'d ,a On ,D/', (? CB


REAL ESTATE
APPRAISING
Margelyn G. Woodham,
MRA
Hours: 9-5 Mon. Fri.
648-8231 or 227-7260
Appraisals ordered by Tues-
day P.M. will be completed
by Monday next. Please
allow five working days for
your appraisal to be com-
pleted. Your business is
greatly appreciated.
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Job Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M. E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M. E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church


CALL 22711278
TO PLACE YOUR
CLASSIFIED AD!

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

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


St. Joseph Bay
Constructoqr
Commeral




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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7/4


We buy, sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted furniture.
Country Peddler. 229-8966.


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue 7/4
tfe7/4 "


SPACEVIEW
SATELLITE
SYSTEMS
Sales, Service and
Installation
FCC Licensed Technicians
FRANK RITCH
227-1590


The Sewing Room
.1 c 410 A Reid Avenue NO
Port St. Joe, Florida NO,

'Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"




FI- p


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


Hagan Painting
Contractor
Quality Work at Affordable Prices
Commercial & Residential
Pressure Cleaning for Grime & Mildew
FREE ESTIMATES
LARRY HAGAN
Phone 648-8729




REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE
REFERENCES Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Getting
Your Furniture Refinished to
Look Like New.
Across from Duren's Economy Store,
Highway 98
lic 66 l


i PAG;E ELEVEN


*


SERVICES







LI rMIT RIGHTS RESERVED MOO"
r- Tr..eCC':0 PRCODLI(7TS
F- -,_LIL-tFC -',I I.llT ITEMS CAS.PO
Get One Rock-Bottom Coupor with THIS W EEK
Each $5.00 Purchase
0.00, three for $15.00, etc. Spend your
n weekly Rock Bottom specials and save a
r weekly specials are worth a lot more. .0
Y JACKSON HAD THE WINNING R N I
ET LAST WEEK AND WON iRbING RIDAY 5:00 P.
.00. 0 0AB IjCAS DEADLINE
.. .. .I. a CLAIM CASH POT OLl.O


mursuaay, rnuay a auiruay uniy Ai us.

Fountain Coke
DELl-BAKERY Eat with Us"

BREAKFAST SPECIAL
Eggs Biscuit
Bacon Grits J_:6
$149 i


8-Pieces
Delicious


Fried Chicken


Chef Boy Ar Dee Beefaroni ... isoz. 75.
Chef Boy Ar Dee Spagh. & Meatballs 75'
Uncle Ben's Rice ......... 32 oz. 1.79
Ajax Dish Liquid ......... 22oz. 1.09
R.V. Dry Roasted Peanuts 16oz. $1.99
Castleberry Hot DogeChili ooz. 3/$1.00
Real Value Sweet Relish ... 16oz. $1.09
Kraft Thick N Spicy BBQ Sauce 22 oz. $129
Sure Glow Lighter..........t. 1.17
Nabisco Oreos .... 20 oz. $219
NABISCO 12 oz $149
NILLA WAFERS........
KOOLAID SALE
2 Qt. PRE-SWEETENED............... 65C
8 Qt. SUGAR FREE ................ $2.69
8 Qt. PRE-SWEETENED ............ $2.29
2 Qt. UNSWEETENED ............ 6/$1.00
2 Qt. SUGAR FREE .................. 79C


M-- NW 11




iOGCHESE~.. i4

i~AK T NES9UR REAM Ii


61Y, Ounce Can
Starldst

Tuna 590


I I 'I ,


'I'l I -u II


---- --- ---










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986


FSU Panama City

Campus Registration


, Final registration for fall
semester classes at the Flor-
ida State University Panama
City. campus will be held
from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
on August 18 and 19 at the
administrative offices, 4917
N. Bay Drive, Room 8.
Classes begin August 25
and end December 5. The
classes meet Monday
through Thursday from 5:00
to 7:30 p.m. or 7:40 to 10:10
p.m.
I Advisors representing aca-
demic programs offered at
the Panama City Campus
will be available for counsel-
ing during registration.
A student who missed the
application deadline for fall


semester may still enroll as a
special, non-degree seeking
student. Credit earned as a
special student may be ap-
plied to a degree program if
the student submits a formal
application and is admitted
to the university at a later
date.
Senior citizens, 65 years of
age or older, may audit
courses tuition free, on a
space available basis. Proof
of age is required.
Only upper division (junior
and senior level) and gradu-
ate programs are offered at'
the Panama City campus.
For additional informa-
tion, or to obtain a fall class
directory, call 769-8951.


ELECT -


BENNY C. LISTER

Clerk of Circuit Court


Gulf Count]

Experienced Dedicated De


ELECT -

JAMES L. "TAI


TANKERS
Your County Commi
District Four
EXPERIENCED
HONEST DEPEND
A Vote for Better Gove


S j Vote for and Elect




WENDELL CAMPBI



*r PPol Adv


Policy Announced for School Meals


Formula Decides How Much Aid Available for Those Not Able to Pay


The Gulf County School Board recently
announced its policy for free and reduced
price meals for children unable to pay the full
price of meals served under the National
School Lunch and School Breakfast Pro-
grams.
The district's sponsor's administrative office
has a copy of the policy which may be
reviewed by any interested party.
The following household size and income
criteria will be used for determining
eligibility:
FLORIDA INCOME ELIGIBILITY
GUIDELINES FOR FREE AND
REDUCED PRICE MEALS
Effective from July 1, 1986 to JVne 30,
1987.
These are the income scales used by the
Gulf County School Board to determine
eligibility for free and reduced price meals.
FREE MEAL SCALE
HOUSEHOLD
SIZE ANNUALLY MONTHLY WEEKLY
1 6,968 581 134


9,412
11,856
14,300
16,744
19,188
21,632
24,076
For each additional


785 181
988 228
1,192 275
1,396 322
1,599 369
1,803 416
2,007 463
member, add 2,400


annually: 204 monthly; and 47, weekly.
REDUCED PRICE MEAL SCALE


HOUSEHOLD
SIZE. ANNUALLY
1 9,916
2 13,394
3 16,872
4 20,350
5 23,828
6 27,306
7 30,784
8 34,262


MONTHLY
827
1,117
1,406
1,696
1,986
2,276
2,566
2,856


For each additional member,
annually; 290, monthly; and 67, w


WEEKLY
191
258
325
392
459.
526
592
659
add 3,478,
weekly.


Children from families whose income is
at or below the levels shown are eligible for


y Judy Gentry to Lead Cystic Fibrosis
pendabe Fund-Raising Activities in White City
Pd. Pol. Adv.,0*


Judy Gentry has been
selected as the 1986 Fall
Chairman for White City.
_ Mrs. Gentry is planning to
conduct a Bike-A-Thon on
NK fSeptember 27 to raise funds
NK" for cystic fibrosis research.
y Cystic fibrosis is the most
LE Y deadly inherited disease in
children and young adults. A,
Issioner child is born with cystic
fibrosis when each of his or
hei parents donate the cystic
fibrosis gene. At present
there is no test or symptoms
ABLE to identify carriers of the
.rnment gene. The disease causes the
Pd Poi Aav. body to produce abnormally
large amounts of thick-gluey
mucus that blocks breathing
and digestion. Symptoms of
cystic fibrosis include recur-
rent Wheezing, poor weight
gain with excessive appetite,
excessively salty taste to the

than once. Because its symp-
toms are so similar to other
lung conditions, cystic fibro-
sis is often misdiagnosed as
Stitir conditions such as
asthma, bronchitis; aller-
gies:
- Recent studies have un-
earthed tremendous advan-
ces in research as late as Fall


1985 when researchers nar-
rowed the search for the
cystic fibrosis research but
makes the need for more
research dollars even more
urgent because scientists are
so close to identifying the
gene and its defects.
Through the work of Mrs.
Gentry and hundreds of other
concerned volunteers, badly
needed funds will be raised
for research to unlock the
answers needed to stop this
always fatal disease.
Money. raised through
Bike-A-Thons like the one
Mrs. Gentry is planning have
funded research that just last
fall brought a startling new
breakthrough in the search
for the cystic fibrosis gene
that causes the disease. A
team of scientists using a
relatively new technique of
gene tracers narrowed the
search to less than 1 percent
of the DNA, the substance in
the body that carries all
genes. Now scientists can
concentrate on. this -is al
section which will cut years
off research time. Some
scientists believe that the
cystic fibrosis gene will be
identified within five years


with this narrowing of the
area to be probed. Now more
than ever research dollars
are needed to fuel the re-
search that now appears to
be so close to answers that all
the children suffering with
this disease need.


free or reduced price meals.
Application forms are being sent td all
homes with a letter to parents or guardian .
To apply for free or reduced price meals,
households should fill out the application and
return it to the school. Additional copies are
available at the principal's office in each
school. The information provided on the
application will be used for the purpose of
determining eligibility, and may be verified
at any time during the, school year by school
or other program officials.
For the school officials to determine
eligibility, the household must provide the
following information listed on the applica-
tion:
1> The total monthly household income
must be listed by the amount received by
each household member receiving income
and the type of income it is (such as wages,
child support, etc.) OR the household's Food
Stamp Program case number if the household
is receiving food stamps;
2) Names of all household members;
3) Social Security numbers of all
household members 21 years old or older or
the word "NONE" for any household member
who does not have a Social Security number,
and;
4) The signature of an adult household
member certifying that the information
provided is correct.
Households are required to report
increases in household income of over $50 per"
month or $600 per year and decreases in
household size. "
Applications may be submitted at any
time during the year.
Under the provisions of the free and
reduced price meal policy, the principal or


his-her designee will review application and-
determine eligibility. If a parent or guardian
is dissatisfied with the ruling of the official, he
may wish to discuss the decision with the
determining official on an informal basis. If
the parent wishes to make a formal appeal, he
may mpke ,a request either orally or in
writing to Christopher A. Earley, Coordinator
of Operations, Gulf County School Board, Gulf
County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, FL 32456,
227-1204 or 639-2871, for a hearing to appeal
the decision. 'he policy contains an outline of
the hearing procedure.
If a household member becomes unem-
ployed or if the household size changes, the
school should be contacted. Such changes
may make the children of the household
eligible for reduced price meals, or for
additional benefits such as free meals for
them, if the household income falls at or
below the levels shown above.
In certain cases, foster children are also
eligible for those benefits. If a household has
foster children living with them and wishes to
apply for such meals for them, the household
should contact the school for more informa-
tion.
tThe information provided by the house-
hold is confidential and will be used only. for
purposes of determining eligibility and
verifying data.
In the operation of child feeding pro-
grams administered by the U.S. Department
of Agriculture, no child will be discriminated
against because of race, color, sex, national
origin, marital status, age or handicap. If any
member of a household believes they have
been discriminated against, they should write
immediately to the Secretary of Agriculture,
Washington, D.C. 20250,e


Now, as our 40th Anniversary
Special, you may deduct $2,500
from our standard price of any
. home purchased.
This discount is being, offered as an
incentive for you to build NOW. We'll
custom build on your property tp almost
anv stage of completion, from the shell
home, completely finished outside,
unfinished inside, to one that is 90%
complete. Finish all or part of the inside
yourself to save money. (No other
discounts and/or promotions apply.)
Open Every Weekend
Yes, we're open every day including
weekends. So, come in. Choose a home
that you like from over 20 models. We'll
figure a cost price for you and tell you
exactly what your low, monthly payment
will be.
10% annual percentage rate
Fixed-Mortgage Financing
No Down Payment
No Points/No Closing Costs
(to qualified property owners)
Why take 30 years to pay off a mortgage
you can pay in only 20 years? That's
right, when Jim Walter builds and
finances for you, your home will be paid
for, free and clear, after only 240 (NOT
360) monthly payments.
Over 20 Models 2 to 4
Bedrooms, One & Two Baths
One Story, Two Story Built
on Piling Models
This is a limited-time offer.
Discount applies only to
homes sold for immediate
construction.


HOMES
Aoctaimed by "Builder" Magazine as the nation largest builder of
detached, single-family homes for the second consecutive year.


- Before you buy any home check and compare -


Ask our Competitors if
They Offer These Advantages .
No Down Payment to Oualified Property Owners, and 10%
APR Fixed-Mortgage Financing
Credit Approval Within Hours
Neither Payments Nor Rate Vary For Life of
Mortgage
No "Points" Charged for Financing and Absolutely NO
Closing Costs
No Charge for Normal Surveys and No Processing Fees on
Homes Buillt
Transferable Mortgage, If You Sell, With No Increase in APR
or Monthly Payments
Finance An Unfinished Home So You Can Finish Part of The
Inside Yourself To Save Money


Call Toll Free 1-800-4-WALTER
(1-800-492-5837) for free brochure,
or visit our display park
Panama City, Florida
3303 W. Highway 98


-a






SCON oo e


Offered by
Jim Walter
BT

MET


Offered by
Many
Competitors


a-


PAGE THIRTEEN







PAGE FOURTEEN THE STAR., Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986


Apalachicola River Slows Down to A Mere Trickle

Corps of Engineers Cutting Back On Escaping Water Over Entire- Watershed System


One of the favorite quips of "Spotball" try to manage for the future to insure an
Barbee during these times of drought is: ample water supply where it is direly
"It's so dry the River is running only two needed, such as municipal drinking water
days a week now". This gets followed by a and water for industry.
big, rumbling "Spotball" belly-laugh. Beginning the first of August, the Corps
What has been a private "Spotball" joke cut off water releases from Lake Lanier to
for many years has become virtually a only four hours per day. They had
reality this month, With the Corps of previously reduced the flow in July to 10
Engineers cutting off flow of water sources hours per day. There is no water being
for the river during certain hours of the day released at all specifically for navigational
and certain days during the week. purposes in the tri-river basin.
Water-borne shippers on the Apalachi- Other lakes along the waterway at West
cola River had just as well forget it until Point, Walter F. George Dam and Chatta-
some heavy rains fall in the Flint, hoochee have been drastically reduced to
Chattahoochee, Apalachicola watershed drastically curtailed. The reduced flows
area, which begins up about Lake Lanier have also resulted in a curtailment of
near Atlanta, Georgia. hydroelectric production at dams along the
Another favorite "Spotball" joke is: "If river.
you're going fishing today, be sure to take a Recreation boats are locked through the
,couple of buckets of water with you. The dam at Chattahoochee only twice a day
River needs it!" since late July, according to the Corps of
Truly it does. Veteran river watchers Engineers. The boats are locked through the
say the Apalachicola is as low as they have Jim Woodruff Dam at 8:00 a.m., and 3:00
ever seen it. Even astute area historian p.m. each day in order to conserve water.
George Atkins of Blountstown said Friday Commercial vessels will continue to be
the River is at a new record as far as he can locked through on request but Corps
remember-and.that's a good while. officials pointed out that with falling river
Water will no longer register on the levels commercial activity is expected to
"usual water measurement gauges on the terminate as water levels reach the point
Apalachicola, The water level is now below where operation of barges on the river is no
the bottom of most of the measurement longer economically feasible.
gauges and still going lower. At Blounts- So, while showers continue to keep an
town, the gauge most watched in this part of adequate supply of water in this area of
Florida; the water is said to be about six Florida, the watershed of the "Father of
inches below the measuring stick. Waters" for the Panhandle is causing a
"Spotball's" jokes are jokes no more, major problem for shippers, industry and
As a result of the low waterI situation, the Apalachicola oyster industry because of
the U.S Corps of Engineers, who".manage reduced flows along the Apalachicola.
the waters of the River because it is a It might not be a bad idea to carry a
navigable waterway, are taking drastic bucket or two of water with you when you
z measures to conserve what water is left and next go fishing.

















I






A usually submerged sandbar Is high and dry jutting into the Apalachicola River in the
Photograph above. The U. S. Army Corps of Engineers dredge boat shown in the foreground is
useless during this dry spell, as there's no water to fill any holes they might dredge.





Gulf Pines Hospital



Proudly Announces



the
ht V






Surgical


of


Dr. Jorge San Pedro


Another
Basic
American
Medical
Company


Now Available At



Gulf Pines Hospital

227-1121


An Affiliate of Health Care Management Corp.


What use is A boat dock with no water to dangle your feet in, or water to
fish In? This is the state of docks up and down the riverbanks in north Florida.
In fact the water level has been low for so many months that vegetation is


Shown above is a view of the Chipola River above the Dead Lakes Dam.
The Apalachicola River and Chipola Cut-off have siphoned water off of what



Word of Thanks


Words cannot express the
great appreciation that is felt
toward everyone for the love
and kindness shown to me
and my family during the
last four months. Thanks for
the many cards, flowers,
visits, calls and especially
the prayers that I received
during my hospitalization.
A special thanks to those
involved in the fund raising
drives for their time, effort
and concern; it has really


beginning to grow in areas that before had been covered by the waters of the
river. The dock above sits high and dry at Lockey Lake on the Chipela River.
-Starphotas


is normally a full channel.


helped. Thanks to you and
your prayers I am now at
home .for several months
before having to have my
next surgery. It feels wonder-
ful knowing that I have so
many terrific friends.
Thank each and every one
of you and please continue to
pray for me. God bless you
all.
Sincerely,
Barbara Creel & fam-
ily


GULF COAST

COMMUNITY COLLEGE
FALL 1986 REGISTRATION ACTIVITIES

Fall Schedule of Credit Courses in Gulf Co.
Port St. Joe*
ACO 1001 Principles of Accounting I. ................... Monday
ENC 1101 Freshman English I ......................... Monday
EUH 1000 Western Civilization I....................... Tuesday
MAT 1033 Intermediate Algebra.......................... Thursday
MET 1010 Introductory Meteorology ...................... Thursday
POS 2041 American National Government................. Wedn.
PSY 2012 General Psychology ........................ Wedn.
All classes meet from 6:30 p.m. 9:15 p.m. EDT
INSTRUCTIONAL TELEVISION (ITV) WFSU-TV Saturday
APB1150 General Biological Science........... 9a.m.-10a.m. EDT
AMH 2010 United States History ............... 10 a.m. 11 a.m. EDT
PSY 2012 General Psychology................. 11a.m. 12 noon EDT
OCE 1001 Fundamentals of Oceanography ...... 1 p.m. 2 p.m. EDT
GEB 1011 Introduction to Business............. 2p.m.- 3p.m. EDT
Registration for classes will be held on Monday, August 25,
at 6:30 p.m. EDT in the Port St. Joe Elementary School.
For further Information call Temple Watson, 227-1259 after 5 p.m.
CLASSES BEGIN ON AUGUST 25, 1986 AT 6:30 P.M. EDT
GCCC Is an equal opportunity institution
1 25 Open College Courses are available on vlaeo
S. or audio tapes at the Port St. Joe Library. See
page 23 of the Fall 10'6 CREDIT CLASS
A SCHEDULE lo detailOed Islings.




GULF COAST COMMUNITY COLLEGE


SAG'EM

FOR SUCKS %


Yes, the ARC Group Will Pay You Cash
On the Spot for Empty Aluminum
Beverage Cans of ANY KIND.

Bring your cans in and register to win $250.
Drawing will be held August 15.

Turn what could be trash Into cash and clean up
while you're cleaning upl

WE'RE RECYCLING HOW ABOUT YOU?



200 Peter Street
Port St. Joe
Open: 8:30-2:30 Monday-Friday



SContainer Recovery Spoored by
SCorporation Lewis Bear Company
ONE OF THE ANHEUSER BUSC1 COMPANIES __ __


I, '*~ -i
~


r IB


I


9
~:~i". ~ -. A








.~. c~+








THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1986


This Is No Time to Totally Neglect Garden Chores

Your Shrubs, Rose Bushes, and Ornamentals Need Some Routine Maintenance Attention This Time of Year


By Roy Lee Carter
Extension Agent


By this time of year, the
planting is done, and there


Cox Resigns Pastorate;

Services Being Planned


Special services are being
planned this Sunday, August
17, at the United Pentecostal
Church of Wewahitchka.
lev. and Mrs. Kevin Cox
h:have resigned the church to
accept associate pastorship
at. the United Pentecostal
Church in Bogalusia, Louis-
iana, which is pastored by
Rev. Cox's father.
:Bro. and Sis. Cox came to
Y.Wewahitchka seven years
-ago. Since coming to Wewa-
]httchka, many new people
havee been added to the
church. They have been
known and loved not only by
church members, but in the
community as well, and will
certainly be missed by all.


General George A. Custer
ranked last in his West Point
graduating "class of 1861.


Taking over as the new
pastor will be Rev. and Mrs.
Gary Carter, coming to We-
wahitchka from Greenville,
Tennessee. Bro. Carter is no
stranger to Wewahitchka, as
he was the assistant pastor to
Bro. Allen Crabtree in 1974.
Rev. Allen Crabtree, form-
er pastor and still pastor
emeritus, will also be in
attendance on this special
occastion.
The schedule for the day's
events will be 10:00 a.m.
Sunday School and Church;
12 00 noon, Dinner (everyone
bring covered dish); and 2:00
p.m.,afternoon service. Rev.
Larry Sims of Tallahassee
will be the guest speaker.
Evening services are can-
celled but everyone is invited
to come out and join in
bidding the Coxes farewell
and help us give the Carters a
"Wewa Welcome."


CARTER


may be a tendency to wa
the late "harvest".
course. gardpnprs know


weeds will grow, insects will
feed, diseases. may infect
plants, fertilizer may be
utilized or leached away,
water may be locking, which
all adds up to plenty of work
in order to have the desired
results in your garden. This
is no time to neglect garden-
ing chores, even though it is
hot.
Roses grow quite large in
North Florida and a late
August pruning is recom-
mended. Remove healthy top


growth as well as twigs and
branches that are dead,
diseased, injured, unsightly
or thin and spindly. Shorten
main canes and lateral
branches removing small
twig and some of the oldest
canes. Leave at least half
the length of each main cane
that is one to three years old.
The first flowers can be
expected eight to nine weeks
after pruning.
If you have not yet disbud-
ded your camellia plants, by
all means begin now. A bush
with too many buds produces
it for smaller blooms than bushes
Of which have been disbudded
that leaving one flower bud per


shoot.
Each camellia shoot
should, at this time of year,
have two or more buds. One
of these buds is small and
slender. It is the vegetative
bud from which next year's
shoots will be produced and
should not be removed. The
other bud or buds are flower
buds. They are generally
much longer than the vegeta-
tive buds. In shape, they are
rounded and often not point-
ed at the tips. When two or
more flower buds are present
on a shoot, all but one of these
should be removed. Be care-
ful to distinguish between the
vegetative or growth bud and


the flower buds. Then, gently
remove excessive flower
buds from the plant.
Common ornamentals like
oleander, hydrangeas and
azaleas can be propagated by
cutting this time of year. For
azaleas, take tip cuttings 3 to
5 inches long with several
leaves left attached. Many
rooting mediums can be used
such as sand or a mixture of
peat and perlite. Place the
cuttings in the media and
keep moist by covering with
a plastic bag or use a moist
system. A rooting hormone
may hasten root growth. If
you have any cold sensitive
ornamentals try rooting cut-


tings before winter and keel
the young plants in a protect-
ed spot this winter. Then, if
the ornamental freezes,
you'll have replacements for
the spring.
. If you're growing mums or
poinsettias for winter color
this is the last month you
should pinch these plants to
increase blooms. Pinching
back the bud tips will pro-
mote heavier flowering ber
cause of increase branching.
But, if you wait too late,
pinching will remove flower
buds and thus reduce flowers
this fall.
If you want to plant things
this time of year, try bulbs of


Louisiana iris, gingers, cri-
nums, daylilies, amaryllis,
and zephyrlilies.
If you intend to plant
winter annuals like baby's
breath, calendulas or pan--
sies, start ordering your seed
and preparing the flower
beds.
Keep watching for insects
of lawns and ornamentals.
Chinch bugs and mole crick-
ets are very active on lawns
and white flies, scales,
aphids and caterpillars are
damaging ornamentals.
There are many other,
activities you can think of,
but these will keep you busy
for a while.


MISSED OUR






Because of the tremendous response to our sale
. of 4 ft.' x 6 ft. area rugs, we were forced to
= order a second load. We will sell all remaining
rugs at Our Grand Opening Special Price



O ENLY 0S*
!g 01IlL-KJHWjILEVII


-d'
-~'A.~
.~- C..,.


August Special!!!


SatemcarpetS
GREATIAMERICAN COLOR MAND STLE

"Starscape"

.Ad anced Generation Nylon

Scotchgnard


-'--


,
. ., --.,-


Static-Control

.!* 10 Year Warranty

S*$18 per yd. Valiue


ONLY!!!


$1 195
Piper sq. yd.

Includes:
Pad & Installation ,

Armstrong Vinyl

Starting at 2"" per yd. .


Indoor-Outdoor

or Commercial
Carpet
Starting at 3T1' iper (Id.


FREE ESTIMATES"'

STORE HOURS
SMon. Fri 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
Saturday 8 a.m. 12 p.m.
OPEN SAT. AFTERNOON
Evenings b)y appointment fi


Carpet Couitry

H'way 98 West Port St. Joe 227-7241

"'FINANCING AVAILABLE"


PAGE FIFTEVINT


~ilBa~ ~






















I




































/


Choice Tablerite Boneless Stew Beef (Family Pak) .........
Choice Tablerite Chuck Steak... . . . .. ..
Choice Tablerite Short Ribs . . . . . .
Choice Tablerite Bnls. Shoulder Steak (Family Pak).........
Old Fashion Red Rind Cheese ....................
Morrell Golden Lean Premsliced Turkey Ham .........
Sunnyland Reg. or Hotel Sliced Bacon..............
IGA Tablerite or Lykes Meat or Beef Franks ..........
Lykes Reg., Thick or Beef Sliced Bologna ...........
Sunnyland Mild, Hot or Beef Smoked Sausage........
Sunnyland Old Fashion Sausage Pate s ............
Claussen Assorted Pickles ..... ..............


MANCO12 oz.

BEEF
EXPIRES AUGUST 19, 1986
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


lb. 41.88
lb. 41.58
lb. $1.48
lb. $1.78
lb. $1.98
Ib. 2.18
12 oz. 1.88
12 oz. 1.08
lb. 1.48
lb. 2.18
12 oz. 1.68
32 oz. 1.58


2 LITER

DRINK
EXPIRES AUGUST 19, 1986
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


Homepack 8 count
Lance Crackers .. .


IGA Dunkin Sticks ............. pkg. 79c
IGA H.B., H.D., Seeded H.B. Buns. 12pkg. 79
IGA Barbecue Bread ............... 89c

KRAFT 1 Lb. Qtrs.
PARKAY .../ 58
MILD, MEDIUM or SHARP
IGA CHEESE 10 oz........ 1.39
SEALTEST 3/$4 A0
LIGHT N LIVELY YOGURT "1.00U
REAKSTONE 8 oz. 2/$ 00
SOUR CREAM ......... .
IUTTER-ME-NOT 5 count 3/ 88C
MERICO BISCUITS ...... oo


DINING TREAT
POT 5QQO
PIES IU
EXPIRES AUGUST 19, 1986
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
li l: I II '
1 lb. box
MORTON'S c
SALT
EXPIRES AUGUST 19, 1986
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
"1OENFOO IPT


PET RITZ 14 oz.
CREAM PIES
SARAH LEE 10% oz.
POUND CAKE ....... ..
4 COUNT BIRDSEYE
CORN ON THE COB.......
MEADOW GOLD SUPREME % gal. rounds
ICE CREAM ......
MEADOW GOLD
ICE CREAM SANDWICH ...


KRAFT 71/4 oz.
MACARONI 19 9
& CHEESE 19
EXPIRES AUGUST 19, 1986
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
DOULE ISCUT ICI


p1.59
$1.39,
$1899
$1.35


II I II~ III


Scott Napkins . ..
Allen Green Limas ........ ..
Lindy Whole Kernel Corn .....
Jolly Pops ............ .


140 ct. 69C
15 oz. 2 /78"
17 oz. 2 /78"
lect. 11.05


Hungry Jack Pancake Mix .... 2 ib. 41.37
Reynolds Aluminum Foil .... 200 3.96
Nabisco Oreo Cookies ...... 20.o. 12.29
Ronco Reg. & Thin Spaghetti 7 z. 411.00


SEEDLESS RED or

White Grapes ib. 9


m 0E0E


3 lb. tray


$129


GREEN ONIONS .... 3 bunches 88
Fresh Green A
CRISP CELERY ....... stalk 49'
Cello C i
CARROTS........ 2 lb. bags 69
FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW!!
BLANCHED AND QUICK FROZEN
WHITE ACRE PEAS, BLACK EYE PEAS,
WHITE BUTTERPEAS, WHITE BUTTERBEANS,
COLORED BUTTERBEANS...


W ^1 ICEBERG

LETTUC heads
" H-L'.^^ ^^ ^ Ihe IIIP


200 Sheets
Filler Paper ........
TIE ORGANIZER,- DATA CENTER-
Trapper Keeper .....
3 Subject 120 sheets
Composition Book ...
5 Subject 200 sheets
Composition Book...
Blue or Black 10 Pack
Bic Stic Ball Pen ....
Empire 6 Pack
#2 Pencil ..........


...4, h U1 M, Teaa, % 07, a QUk!
THE BUYING POWER OF ALL IGA'S HAS BEEN COMBINED; WHICH MEANS WE
ARE PURCHASING PRODUCTS AT ITS LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE! THESE
SAVINGS, A ONG WITH TEMPORARY MANUFACTURERS ALLOWANCES ARE
BEING PASSED ON TO YOU, OUR CUSTOMERS IN LOWER PRICES THROUGH-
OUT THE STORE! THE "PRICE WILL REMAIN IN EFFECT AS LONG AS WE
RECEIVE THE ALLOWANCE FROM THE MANUFACTURER.
Check And Compare Our "PRICE CUTTER" SAVINGS!


FOR TOTAL SAVINGS!


59C
$459
790

$129
$119
69C


L


I


Io


*IS


low EXTRA FANCY

PEACHES
New Crop 3 lb. bag CH
Red or Gold Apples ..... 11.69
Delicious
BARTLETT PEARS..... 4 for 98
Sweet Western 0
CANTALOUPES........ ea. 08
Fresh
HONEYDEW MELONS ea. 1.49
Fresh AAC
FLORIDA LEMONS.... 10 for 99
Fresh o C
FLORIDA LIMES ..... 10 for OO


I


$179