The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02590
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 18, 1985
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00028419:02590

Full Text

USPS 518-880

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida



2U4 5 PerCo.

250Per Copy

Marijuana Plucked


Week's Operation

Major Distributor Raided In Dalkieth Home

This week was the week of
the confiscated and destroy-
ed marijuana plant here in
Gulf County.
The .Gulf County Sheriff's

Department, using air-
planes, their deputy .force,..
informants and some "good
luck have been on a tear
against the illegal weed and

its distribution since last
Friday. The concentration on
marijuana production and
distribution has netted at
least three farming opera-
tions and apprehension of
what the department feels is
one of the major dealers in
the county.
Destroyed were approxi-
mately 150 plants in the Dead
Lakes swamp area of north
Gulf County and a raid on a
major preparation and dis-
tribution in the Dalkeith
area. Two suspected dealers
were arrested in connection
with the Dakeith raid in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald'
Morgan. The Morgans were
arrested and charged with
dealing in illegal drugs.
The Sheriff's Department
feels it took some $90,000
worth of illegal substances

off the market by its week of
activities which started Fri-
day of last week.
Last Friday, the depart-
ment took advantage of a
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement program which
furnishes an airplane and
fueLfor local Sheriff's offices
to search for marijuana
patches. With Chief Deputy
Mike White at the controls of
the plane, the department
located three small fields
producing marijuana in the
Dead Lakes area. The search
and destroy mission netted
150 plants with a street value
of some $70,000.
.-There were no arrests
made in the growing opera-
tions, even though one field
had been under surveliance
by the department for sever-

al days.
"They're cautious and
they're smart", Sheriff Al
Harrison said. "We feel they
didn't know we were watch-
ing them, but they didn't take
any chances' if they saw
something disturbed from
the last time they visited the
The department and. the
Florida Game Commission
harvested the fields Friday
before the illegal weed could
get into the market.
Tuesday afternoon, acting
on a tip from an informer, the
department swooped down
on the Morgan home .in
Dalkeith.and broke up what
Sheriff Harrison said he felt
was one of the largest dealers
in the north end of the county.
(Continued on Page 3)'

Jim Bozeman, local leader Engineers permit will be
in the attempt to remove the issued in "just a short while"
Dead Lakes Dam, says his after the legal steps are
group is "elated" that Bill taken care of.
Thomas, a state Department Those interested in the
of Administration hearing project have 45 days from the
judge has recommended dis- date of Thomas' recommen-
missal of a petition which dation to file any objections
would block the way for to the ruling. Thomas' opin-
permits to be granted for ion was issued on July 8.
dam removal. Thomas' recommendation
Thomas recommended that came on the second of two
a petition filed by opponents attempts at dam proponents
to the dam's removal be to stop action on its dismantl-
denied and the permits for ing The original motion
remova+-.be-issued.-PetitioR,- .dldn'. .qonlain -enough valid
were filed by Raymond points to support their plea
Drainville of Calhoun County to be considered. According
and a group of 27 people from to Bozeman, the second
Wewahitchka and Bay Coun- filing-which was ruled on by
ty. The petitions seek to stop Thomas--contained no addi-
the granting of necessary tional legal requirements.
permits for the' dam's re- Bozeman said that, barring
moval. All permits have been any objections filed to Thom-
secured except one from the as' ruling, the committee for
U.S. Army Corps of Engin- taking but the dam could
eers. have all the necessary per-
Bozeman said the propon- mits by the end of August.
ents of dam removal have The August deadline is
'been assured the Corps of probably wishful thinking on

the part of Bozeman as
attorneys for the other side of
the question have been re-
ported as saying they have
already started preparing
objections to the opinion.
What happens to the objec-
tions is entirely at the
discretion of the courts.
Removal of the dam and
securing the necessary per-
mits has been placed in the
hands of the Northwest Flor-
ida Water Management Dis-
trict. Officials with the Dis-
tricL,-say they feel the re-
moval of the dam is not likely
to happen any time soon.
They feel permitting and
legal maneuvers by the op-
ponents can still delay the
matter for some .time to
Proponents for dam re-
moval received the backing
of a large majority of the
people of both Gulf and
Calhoun Counties for remov-
al, in a special straw ballot
(Continued on Page 3)

An incubator system used to start young marijuana
plants was found in the Ronnie Morgan home" Tuesday.
Here Sheriff Harrison looks at one of several young plant
seedlings found growing under a light.

DOT Schedules HV

Bridge Meeting
The Florida Department of Transportation notified
the City of Port St. Joe this week they would be
conducting an early coordination meeting concerning
the Highland View bridge replacement next Tuesday.
The 10:30 a.m., meeting will be held in the Gulf
County Courthouse in the Commission meeting room
here in Port St. Joe.
The DOT is. inviting the City and County
commissions to the meeting to receive preliminary input
from local organizations prior to getting started with the
Projections given by Paul N. Pappas, secretary of
the DOT at a meeting held here in Port St. Joe a few'
months ago, was that planning and engineering of the
new bridge would be accomplished during the current
fiscal year of DOT which started July 1 and continues
through June 30 of 1986.

Sheriff Harrison and Chief Deputy Mike
White inspect some of the marijuana plants
harvested and confiscated last Friday in the

woods near the Dead Lakes. The operation
netted about 150 plants but no arrests were

City Will Continue Collection

Vote Down Attempt to Curtail Country Club Service


New Bandmaster Reports

to Port St. Joe High School

Lamar Weatherman took over the
duties of bandmaster of Port St. Joe High
School this week, after moving here from
Weatherman and his wife Becky, who is
expecting their first child, live at St. Joe
The new bandmaster is a native of
Panama City, where he attended Ruther-
ford.High School. He received his education
in music at Troy State University, where he
attended the Troy State school of music and
education. Since his graduation from Troy
State, Weatherman has spent two years
teaching in Georgia and the past four years

in Sneads, where he produced a "Superior"
band for the small Jackson county school.
The new faculty member at Port St. Joe
High School says he likes what he sees here
in band support. "The organization has a lot
of potential and we expect to utilize it", he
said. Weatherman says he doesn't believe in
just spending time in preparation; he
believes in spending 'quality time'. "It takes
hard work to get the.job done and we expect
to get the job done", he said.
The new bandmaster is already schedul-
ing some summer band classes which will
be designed to get band members prepared
for the school year to follow.

The City Commission-four of them at
least-voted Tuesday night to continue garbage
service, over-riding an attempt made by
Commissioner Nathan Peters to cut the service
For several years the City has provided once
a week garbage pick-up at the Country Club for a
charge of $62.00 per month, payable in advance.
At a meeting two weeks ago, Peters tried' to
introduce a motion to the Board to halt the
service, but failed to get a second.
During the past two weeks, Commissioner
Peters, who was put in charge of the garbage
and street departments, issued an order to stop
the service and notified the Country Club, in
writing, that the service would be halted on
August 1.
This action by Peters was the subject of
some sharp comments and testy remarks at the
Commission meeting Tuesday night.
Commissioner Alton Fennell started the
verbal fracas by asking if one Commissioner had
the authority to change a policy or service by the
City. "Has this Board stopped garbage pick-up
at the Country Club or does he (Peters) have the
authority to stop it"?

Peters advocated he had the authority. "I
didn't do this on my own. I asked the attorney for
an opinion before the letter was written. I had
four reasons for issuing the order. First, the
Country Club is out of our jurisdiction. Second,
we have no legal or binding contract with them.
Third, they are a private corporation. Fourth, we
don't need to invade the area of possible private
Rish intervened at this point and said, "As
long as I am being quoted, let me tell you what I
advised Mr. Peters in a letter to him giving my
opinion. I advised Mr. Peters had the authority
to do what he attempted to do, but the
Commission can overrule his actions and he
cannot overrule any action of a majority of the
Commissioner Roberts pointed out that a
former attempt by Peters to stop the service
failed to draw a second. "Wouldn't that, in effect,
be an expression of the Commission's wishes in
the matter. Wouldn't that, in effect, be a ruling of
the Commission?"
Rish said it would not, even though Peters
should have taken the action of the Board as
direction that the Commission did not want the

service discontinued and acted accordingly.
Mayor Pate again pointed out that the City
receives considerable service from the Country
Club in use of its facilities in their summer
recreation programs and in a meeting place for
functions conducted by the Commission and
other activities in the city. He pointed out the
membership to the Club was open to everyone.
"They pay for the service and we also get the
benefit of their facilities free of charge", Pate.
Commissioner Bill Fleming then said he had
timed the operation and it took "about 30
minutes" for the pick-up. Fleming then made a
motion to continue the service at the present rate
of billing until the end of the present year.
Fleming said that if the City's rate is adjusted at
the end of the year, then the charge to ,the
Country Club should also be adjusted.
Commissioners Fleming, Fennell and Rob-
erts and Mayor Pate voted in favor of the motion,
with Peters dissenting.
In other matters of business, the Commis-
(Continued on Page 3)

Sheriff Al Harrison looks over mari- Ronald Morgan home at Dalkelth Tuesday
juana, bags and a scale in a room of the evening. -Star photos

Judge Rules In Favor of

Lakes' Dam Opponents

Editorials and Comments


Bay Proves to be A

Good Neighbor

Bay County School Board has
proven itself to be a good neighbor,
just as Gulf County School Board
has proven the county to be a good
neighbor to Bay.
Last week, the Bay School
Board agreed to pay more to Gulf
County for educating Bay County
school children even before they
knew just what the final figure
would be. The figure is to be
determined by the State Depart-
ment of Education as the figure
Gulf County spends as local effort
per student in its school system.
Gulf County has proven itself to
be a good neighbor, of course, by
offering the services of its school
system to Bay County students in
order for the service to be more
convenient to the students and
parents. It would definitely be a
hardship on parents and students of
Mexico Beach to be bussed into
Panama City to attend school. The
extra hour in the time zone change
and the extra miles to and from
school would make for a very long
.day for Mexico Beach students.
-Going to school would be a chore of
;".great magnitude for them, should
-they be forced to go to Bay County
The increase is expected to
amount to approximately $400 per
:student over and above what Bay is
: now paying Gulf for their students
to go to school in Port St. Joe. When
you multiply that by the approxi-

What's 'Gray'.

One of the former hostages in
Lebanon stated io the, press last
week that he now realized the
situation over there had I qt of"
"grays" in it. The problem was not
all as easy as "black and white".
Even though we admit the
world is full of "grays"--especially
the Middle Eastern part, of the
world, we can't help but wonder
just what in the world is "gray"
about beating a U.S. Marine
unmercifully, then killing him and.
._tossing his body out of a moving
airplane on the runway.
That action was pretty "black
. and white" as we see it, and one.
which would be remembered in a
negative sense for a long time to
How some of the former
hostages can even think of half-way
justifying the hostage situation as
being "understandable" is not

mately 117 students being brought
into Port St. Joe to school, that
adds up to a pretty hefty sum-a
sum most local governments hesi-
tate and figure on before spending.
Of course Gulf County still gets
more out of the deal than the
money involved.
Each student who attends a
local school generates more state
supplied money on a student
attendance basis. More students in
school every day means more state
money coming in every year.
More students attending every
day also means more students to
justify a wider range of subjects
and programs being offered. It
means more administrative per-
sonnel and more teachers needed,
which means more jobs in Gulf
Every now and then, we even
get a good athlete or two out of the
It's uncommon in these days to
see two government entities coop-
erating with another, but it's
refreshing to see it when it's done.
In the Bay-Gulf deal it saves
everybody time and money to do
the reasonable and sensible thing
rather than go strictly by the book,
so to speak.
If we went by the book, Mexico
Beach students would go to Pana-
ma City to school and then.
everyone would be upset about the

About Killing?

understandable to us. True, we
weren't there. If we had been there,
the vision of that Marine's body
bouncing 'around on the runway
after it had been tossed from ffthe
plane, splattering blood all over the
pavement, would somehow come to
mind when one of the Shiites
started complaining of what they
were doing because they felt they
had to in order to get the world's
attention to their plight.
We still agree with the Presi-
dent's assessment of the situation:
the abductors were a bunch of
"thugs, murderers and barbari-
ans." We are advertising every day
in every way for the return of
kidnapped children in our own
country and label their abductors
as sick-os and here some of this
bunch is saying they understand
why the Shiites did it and sympath-
ize with them.

Kesley Colbert's Country Column

Me and Ruth Ann Wiley

Hadn't Changed A Bit

As I approached the
pavilion where my graduat-
ing class of 20 years ago had
gathered for this reunion my
eyes were searching frantic-
ly for a familiar face. I can't
'recognize anyone? Boy
howdy, is this fixing to be a
long afternoon. I stop about
20 yards short to consider
my plight when Larry Ridin-
ger comes out of that crowd

of nameless faces and starts
down the hill toward me.
Now I hadn't seen Larry Rid-
inger since the day we
graduated from McKenzie
High School in 1965 but he
looked the same. Well,
almost the same. He looked
like Larry Ridinger only
20 years older and 20 pounds
heavier. We called him
Squeaky back in the old

days. He gets about halfway
down the hill toward me and
he yells in a very high pitch-
ed voice "Kesley". At least
Squeak remembered .'..
Before he can get down to
shake my hand a thousand
memories flood my mind -
we played ball in every field
for 20 miles around, he had a:
pretty good temper, we .had
a special ceremony in his

memory at lunch one day as
he had been "sent off" for a
while, we used to get on him
some just to see him get mad
. He shook my hand, I
wanted to hug his neck. I
couldn't believe old Squeak
was standing there talking to
me like it was 20 years ago. I
didn't even have to ask about
his broken arm because I
knew he must still be playing
ball somewhere.
We get up to the shed and,
son-of-a-gun, I knew 'em all.
Don Melton had flown in
from Haiti, and I'm not talk-
ing about Haiti, Missouri.
- We called him Ichabod. He
invited me to come down to
the West Indies and see him.
He's still about half crazy
'cause I'm not going down

there-too many revolutions
in that part of the world.
Pam Collins slipped up
behind me and covers my
eyes and says "Guess who?"
(Continued on Page 3)

to the Editor
Good Memory
Dear Wesley:
I got a good laugh out of
your article in the July 4
edition about Disney World.
The mine train ride at Six
Flags Over Georgia in Atlan-
ta is the same kind of ride. I
told the Lord if he would help
me get off, I'd never get back 0
on that ride again.
So, this spring my hus-
band, Edwin and I went to
Disney World, but when we
saw that ride we passed it up.
We got a good view of it when
we went on the paddle boat.
Boy, that train does some
quick jerks and turns. It's not
for me.
You might not remember
me but we were in the 8th
grade together. Enclosed is a
check for a one year sub-
Marie (Cannon) Copeland
(I ought to remember
anybody who has that good a
memory. The year I was in
the 8th grade was a long, long
time ago. -Ed.)

"Crotun Oil?"

Dear Editor:
Could it be "Crotun Oil"?
Not likely.
Gould's Medical "Diction-
ary defines.Oil-of Croton as a .
fixed oil from the seeds of
Croton Tiglium; it is a
vesicant and purgative. No
mention of Crotun Oil.
You claim your "Crotun
Oil" makes one deathly sick
at the stomach. Croton Oil, as
I remember it, produced
violent, watery evacuations.
George E. Mahler
Route 1, Box 13

(Sir, you could be absolute-
ly right so far as I know.
"Crotun Oil" may even have
been one of those figments of
young boy's imagination so
far as I know for sure.
Whether it was or whatever it
was, "Crotun Oil" or "Croton
Oil" had the same effects on
a young boy's running parts,
as the legend went about 45
or 50 years ago. -Ed)

The Old Wagon Even Runs Better... Now That It's Been Painted

IT'S FUNNY HOW a car seems to
run better after you have it smoothed
out, the dents filled up with Bondo and
a new paint job put on the outside.
I had my old station wagon fixed
up cosmetically a couple of weeks ago
and it seems as if the old.thing has a
new lease on life. It still sports 93,000
miles on the odometer, you under-
stand, but the engine now purrs like a
kitten; the air conditioner seems to
work better; the ride seems smoother
and it seems to almost drive itself.
All from a paint job.
I've had the old thing seven years
now and we've gotten to know each
other real well. Whenever I have to go
somewhere, I just punch its button
and it's ready to go.
That's the main reason I decided
to have the dents smoothed out and a
new coat of paint put on.
I have always wondered why
Harry Lee Smith kept the same car
year after year, after decade, after
decade. It's such a good feeling to
have the old flivver spiffed up and
imagine that is even running better. If
it looks new, it feels new.
It must be the Bondo.

MY OLD STATION wagon had
several dents in its hide the
evidence of several hard campaigns
and several careless drivers nicking it

"Did I hit anything? Did I do any
Well, there was my old fading
navy blue wagon sitting there with a
fender which had seen better days. I


By: We

in the side or crinkling a fender. I
remember when it got one special
dent. I was 'parked in the parking lot
behind the hotel when an especial
good friend of mine-who happened to
be old and getting very feeble-back-
ed out of a parking space behind the
hotel and smacked my aged convey-
ance smack in the side of the fender.
My friend stuck his head out the
window of his pick-up, with a
concerned look on his face, and asked,

Well, if I had that kind of money I
would have done that when it received
its first dent at age 80,000 miles.
"Besides", I said, "the old car is
running like a top, it has good tires, it

esley R. Ramsey

looked at the concern on my friends
face, then back at the fractured
fender, then back at the friend and
said, "No, you didn't do a thing. Go
ahead! Everything's OK".
I felt good while I was doing it, but
I was crying inside because my old
wagon had its first dent.
+ + + ++
didn't just get a new vehicle and trade
the old wagon in.

doesn't use any oil, it has the original
upholstery and everything on it
works. You don't just trade off a
valuable and dependable vehicle like
And I didn't. I had it painted.
No matter that one of the cars I
have purchased in my life cost less
than the new paint job on my wagon, I
still had it painted.

THERE IS RISK in having your
car painted here in Port St. Joe.
If you have lived here for any
time, you know how many times
people wave to you while traveling
down the street. Well, that's because
they recognized the car and assumed
you were in it.
For seven years now, I've been
driving that old navy blue Ford
station wagon to everything from a
fishing trip to the river, to Jackson-
ville, to Orlando, to Birmingham, to
Tallahassee, to Atlanta, to Macon and
to all points in between to meetings,
on business and for pleasure.
It has served me well.
It is recognized in the places I
frequent regularly and gets a wave
from almost every car I meet on the
road particularly if it's a Gulf
County car. It's well known.
One of the best protections from
having your car stolen isn't the
Pinkertons or the Wackenhutts. Pro-
tection from having your car stolen
around here is to drive it for two years
or more and it will get so well known

nearly everyone in the county knows
who should be driving it and a
stranger at the wheel means it's being
NOW THAT I have. had the old
dependable painted, it's a lighter
color. I had Bob Heacock put on a
lighter color so it would be cooler
inside. Now, I have to go through the
procedure of making the new color
known throughout the county like the
old navy blue wagon was.
Until that time, I guess I will have
to lock the doors, keep valuables out of
the seat and go through the inconven-
ience of having to take the key out of it
every time I park it. With all those
watchdogs around, who were familiar
with the old look of the car, all that
wasn't necessary.
Another thing the new color is
going to require of me is that I
remember full well where I park it.
You see, I haven't become accustom-
ed to looking for the new color as yet,
and even though the old bomb is still
as large as it was, I could lose it in the
shuffle if I don't learn to recognize the
new color from a distance.

Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St.Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 TOF COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $15.00 SIX MONTHS. OUT OF COUNTY $100
By The Star Publishing Company OUT OF U.S -ONE YEAR. $16.00
a Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SP TO ADVERTISERS-in case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
AyEWp William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA -
WFrnchil L. Ramsey.. Office ManaS er The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Shirley K. Ramsey ............. .... O iTypesetter barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains

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

High Low
July 18 10:20 a.m. 9:06p.m.
Julyl9 11:02a.m. 9:42p.m.
July 20 11:41 a.m. 10:10p.m.
July21 12:20p.m. 10:25p.mr,
July22 1:00p.m. 9:52p.m.
July 23 10:36a.m. 8:06p.m.
July24 4:54a.m. 3:16p.m.
July25 4:50a.m. 3:33p.m.

~ I


TIlE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1985


Minister of Music
& Youth


Mary Kearns, 64, Dies In
Blountstown Hospital July 11

/ .

"^ ., -a

New Officers
Rotary's new president in Port St. Joe, Jim McNeill,

P ot (Continued from Page 1)

Deputies spent approxi-
mately three hours going
over the Morgan home and
uncovered a complete opera-
tion from the seed to the
packaged product.
One room of the home had
been set up as a small
. "greenhouse" to start new
plants from seed. The room
was complete with growing
materials, growth-stimulat-

ing lights and small plants in
peat pots.
Another room of the home
had been set up as a
packaging operation with
bags, boxes and cases of
marijuana and cocaine in the
room, hidden under a bed
and stashed in corners of the
room. A sensitive scale was
set up in the middle of the

D am (Continued from Page 1)

addendum to the Presiden-
tial Preference election back
in the early part of 1984.
Dam removal advocates
claim the dam is ruining the
productivity of the lakes
because it has interrupted
the natural flow of the
Chipola River which flows
through the lakes and stop-
ped nature's "flushing ac-

tion" which they say is
necessary to the lakes well
Opponents to the dam
removal are primarily pro-
perty owners along the lake
shores who oppose removal
because the fluctuating wa-
ter level will make their
property vulnerable to flood-
ing and less valuable.

We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place

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

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

Mary L. Kearns, 64. of Port
St. Joe. died Thursday in a
Blountstown hospital follow-
ing a long illness. She had
been a resident of Port St.
Joe for the past 28 years and
attended the Faith Bible
Church. She had been em-
ployed by Gulf Sands Restau-
rant for 18 years.
Mrs. Kearns is survived by
two daughters. Charlotte
Siler of Orlando and Debbie
Burch of Port St. Joe: two

1, 1 ~- -.

III, presents a past president's pin to John Miller as the
club started its new fiscal year with a new slate of officers
last Thursday. Looking on are, left to right, Wayne Taylor,
treasurer; Miller, McNeill, Hank Cassani, vice-president
and Pat Floyd, secretary. -Star photo

room, along with parapher-
nalia to bag and roll cigar-
ettes from the marijuana.
Several marijuana plants
were found in tall grass and
briars in the edge of the yard
behind the home. The plants

were growing in pots. (Pot in
pots get it?)
Sheriff Harrison and Depu-
ty White estimated the mer-
chandise found in the home
would be valued at some

City (Continued from Page 1)

-Approved a letter written by attorney Rish
to Baptist Medical Center in Jacksonville,
stating the City's position concerning the Gulf
Pines Hospital building. Baptist has asked for
clarification of a reverter clause in the deed,
which returns the hospital property back to St.
Joseph Land and Development Company, should
the site ever be abandoned as a hospital.
-Received a request from James P. Crown
of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commis-
sion for an investigation' during the week of
August 19-23 concerning,two charges which have
been filed against the City. The charges are:
NAACP vs City of Port St. Joe and Manning vs.
City of Port St. Joe.
-Heard a report from E. F. Gunn that he
had turned down construction of a wet well by
T&A Utilities in the new subdivision area
because the construction did not meet specifica-

Kesley (Continued from Page 2)

Isaid, "Loretta Lynn". Well, who put this together did a
I taught Loretta might. of heck of ajob. I think we had .
heard about our reunion and about % of the class back,
I was just'a hoping... I turn and that's not bad for 20
around and I don't say any- years. Of course we'd lost
thing right off as I see it's Charlotte to cancer, Rollin in
Pam because those mem- an accident and Beverly in a
ories are running through fire. We talked about them,
my mind again. I hesitated we remembered them, and
and she said, "Kesley, I'm we missed them all over
Pam Collins". Bless her again.
heart, she had some of those With Bobby King, Jerry
same doubts and fears that I Lewis, Joe Wilkinson, Don
had had about not being re- Melton, John Ingram, Buddy
cognized. You know, I Wiggleton and myself we
wonder if all of the class could have still pinned your
hadn't had a few of those ears back in a basketball
doubts ... game. Someone had brought
Paul, Reggie, Susie, a stereo system and some
Terry, Buddy and the others early 60's music was playing
in the background. I bet you
don't remember Leslie Gore
and "It's My Party", or how
about "My Boy Friend's
Back". When Chubby Check-
1er came on with "Let's Do
the Twist", I thought about
asking LaRenda Bradfield if
she wanted to dance.
Bobby Brewer didn't make.
it back. He was a good friend
and I was looking forward to
seeing him again. Sorry
rascal. I wished Ricky Hale
had made it, too, but their
absence didn't take away
from the day. I started into
this thing with a lot of doubts
and fears and ended up hav-
ing a great time. I was so
pleased that no one sat
around playing "My life has
worked out better than
yours". And, Praise the
Lord, no one said, "I wish we
could go back..." We weren't
trying to go back and we
didn't get together to see
who had the biggest dia-
monds. We were a close
class growing up and. we
shared so much together for
the first 18 years of our lives.
It was just fun to see them
again, to share with them
once more.
I wish I had the time and
space to tell you about each
one of them. You would like
them too. I'm already look-
ing forward to our 25th reu-
We had a dinner that night
at the Country Club and
someone the night before
and they had left this big
cake made out of paper stan-
ding over in the corner.
When the evening was over I
was disappointed for two
reasons: (1) I hated to say
goodbye to my classmates
and (2) Brewer didn't jump
out of that cake.

sons. Donald Wood of Port St.
Joe and Randy Wood of
Tallahassee: 12 grandchil-
dren: her mother, Jackie
Shirah of Port St. Joe: three
brothers. Rudolph Shirah of
Dothan. Ala.. Alan Shirah of
Marianna: two sisters, Rhet-
ta M. Shirah of Five Points
and Opal Etheredge of Port
St. Joe.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m., Sunday from
Comforter Funeral Home

April Burglary of Local School
Solved; Stolen TV Recovered

Two men were arrested
Saturday and charged with
an April burglary of the Port
St. Joe Elementary School,
according to the Gulf County
Sheriff s Department.
Allan Matlock, 26, of Oak
Grove and James Edward
Chapel with the Rev. Fred
Goebert officiating. Inter-
ment was in Holly Hill
All arrangements were un-
der the direction of Comfor-
ter Funeral Home.

Trest, 22, of Apalachicola,
were arrested in connection
with the theft and a 19 inch
Zenith TV recovered which
had been taken fiom one of
the two classrooms van-
Arrests were made by
Deputies Richter and Fun-
derburk, along with coopera-
tion from the Franklin Coun-
ty Sheriff's Department.
Bond for Trest was set at
$1,000. No bond was set for
Matlock who was also charg-
ed with violation of parole.



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PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JULY 18, 1985

Shower Fetes Bride

Elect Karen Barnes

A delightful bridal shower
was held in honor of Miss
Karen Barnes, bride-elect of
Phil McCroan, on Tuesday,
July 9 in the First Baptist
Church Social hall. Greeting
guests with Miss Barnes
were her mother, Mrs. Jerry
Barnes, her grandmothers,
Mrs. Frank Barnes and Mrs.
M. C. Wood, arid Mrs. Barney
McCroan, mother of the
Tonya Cross and Angel
Barbee shared 'the honor of
presiding at the bride's book.
Many lovely gifts were
received by Miss Barnes
while guests were served
delicious refreshments from
tables adorned with beautiful
roses grown by Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Hendricks of Mexico
' Hostesses for the occasion
were Mrs. Tony Barbee, Mrs.
Ashley Costin, Mrs. Marvin
Cross, Mrs. Corbett Howell,

Mrs. Therman Jacobs, Mrs.,-
Ernest Lowery, Mrs. Tom
Parker, Mrs. Cecil Pettis,
Mrs. Paul Pierce, Mrs. John
Rich, Mrs. Emory Stephens,
and Mrs. Clyde Whitehead.

Underwood Wins
Baby Contest
John Wesley Underwood,
Jr. competed in a baby .
contest for Zion Fair Baptist
in Panama City recently. The
contest was sponsored by the
New Gulf Coast Association
Educational Department.
John, Jr. won first prize,a a
$25.00 Savings Bond.
His parents are John and -.
Essia Underwood.

Lupus .Meeting
There will be a Lupus
meeting tonight, July 18 in A lovely shower was given in honor of Miss Karen Barnes, center, last Tuesday evening.
the Conference Room of Gulf Standing with her are Mrs. Barney McCroan, mother of the groom elect, and the honoree's
Pines Hospital at 7:00 P.M. mother, Mrs. Jerry Barnes. --Star photo


iRenee Greene and Carlton

Wils- I i e y ^ r > y f*-i/fc

| n r i,
Olinia Renee Greene and
;Rex Carlton Wilkinson, Jr.
were united in holy matri-
mony on June 15 at Evangel
Temple in Columbus, Geor-
gia. Rev. J. Heath performed
the double ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James M.
Greene of Columbus, Ga. She
is the granddaughter of Mr.
.and Mrs. James M. Greene of
"Columbus, Ga., and Mrs.
Cora Dodson of Columbus,
Ga. The bridegroom is the
.-son of Mr. and Mrs. Rex
"'Wilkinson, Sr. of Port St. Joe.
He is the grandson of Mr. and
:.Mrs. Sam M. Wiggins of
-Columbus, Ga.
Z Nuptial music was provid-
ied by Karen Russell, soloist,
.accompanied by the church
. The bride was given in
-marriage by her parents and
:escorted to the altar by her
Father. She wore a full length
.gown featuring a scoop neck-
line with lace and pearls. The
:gown was enhanced by a
fitted bodice and puffed
:sleeves. The. skirt was tiered
iand bordered with lace and
.extended to form a chapel
length train. For her head-
;piece she wore a fingertip
length veil with a crown of
_seed pearls.
The bride carried a cas-
.lade of white orchids sor-
ounded by old rose.
Sharon Wiggins was ma-
Etron of honor. Bridesmaids
were Lucy Greene, Tracy
iGreene, Jeri Pinson and
.Vicki Updike. Flower girls
..were Amanda Glasscock,
^Oliva Glasscock and Brandi
Eddie Wiggins was best

:Alissa Is Tbree
F Alissa Lindsay Smith cele-
brated her third birthday on
zJune 30 with a "Care Bear"
rty. Helping her celebrate
vere her grandparents, her
Aunt Denise and Uncle Bit,
_er Aunt Sondra, Aunt Susie,
And her special cousin, Jus-
in. Alissa was also honored
.ith a "Cabbage Patch"
larty at Elaine's Small
World Day Care which she
,Alissa is the daughter of
.andy and Lydia Smith of
^ort St. Joe. She is the
Granddaughter of DeWayne
and Patty Manuel of Wewa-
-1tchka, and John and Myr-
ce Young of Port St. Joe.
Wlissa's great grandparents
tire Marvin and Donie Pitts
of Wewahitchka.

lIt I ,iCuLILt jt5 P-LJ(AJ

man. Usher groomsmen
were Phillip Davis, Derrick
Greene, Rodney Herring and
Andy Wilkinson. Ring bearer
was Brandon Davis.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by the
,bride's parents in the church
formal room.
The bride's book was kept

by Stephine Wiggins.
After a honeymoon trip to
Cancun, Mexico, the couple
will reside in Columbus, Ga.
where the groom is employed
by Total Systems Comrputer
Services, and the bride is
employed in the accounting
department of Bill Heard

Miss Julie Beth McGlon


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. McGlon of Wewahitchka have
announced the engagement and forthcoming marriage of
their daughter, Julie Beth McGlon, to Charles Rodney Pip-
pin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Puppin, Sr. of Wewahitchka.
The bride-elect is a 1984 graduate of Wewahitchka High
School. Her fiance is a 1977 graduate of Wewahitchka High
School. He is presently employed with Queen Kraft in
Panama City.
The wedding is planned for August 17th at 7:00 p.m. at
the Glad Tidings Assembly of God Church in Wewahitchka.
All friends and relatives are invited to attend. A reception
will follow in the church fellowship hall.

Retired Educators Enjoy

Pninic at Mexico Beach

Members of the Florida
Retired Educators Associa-
tion met at the home of Sara
Fite at Mexico Beach recent-
ly. The delightful picnic was
well attended.
Many projects of the Na-
tional, State and local FREA
were discussed. Among them
were insurance, legislation,
and health care.
The agenda was approved
for the year 1985-86. Meetings
will be held the first Tuesday
of September, November,
January, March and May.
The nominating committee
presented a slate of officers
for the years 1985-87. They
were elected as follows:

President, Mrs. Lila S.
Brouillette; Vice President,
Mrs. Edith Stone; Treasurer,
Mrs. Elwyn Blount; Secre-
tary, Miss Netta Niblack.
Committee appointments
were: Health Care, Mrs.
Leonore Johnsen; Member-
ship, Mrs. Sara Fite; Legis-
lative, Mrs. Sadie Gardner;
* Consumer Affairs, Mrs. Lau-
ra Geddie.
The next meeting will be a
Luncheon at Wakulla Springs
on September 3 at 12 p.m.
Cars will leave at 10 a.m.
from Port St. Joe. Please
notify Mrs. Sadie Gardner,
hostess in charge, at 648-5631.
All members are invited and
urged to attend.

**;%'.!--'T ar .

" Dance and Baton Classes

Tap, jazz and baton classes
will begin August 5 and 6 at
the Centennial Building.
Girls planning to participate
should contact Cindy Belin
by Friday, August 2 to
register. Each class is limit-
ed to ten students.
Schedule of classes is as
Monday, 3:30-4:30, com-

petitive baton, ages 4-7;
4:30-5:15, baton, ages 7-up;
5:15-6:15, competitive baton,
ages 8-up;
Tuesday, 3:30-4:15, baton,
ages 4-6; 4:15-5:00, tap, ages
4-up; 5:00-5:45, jazz, ages
Baton classes will include
twirling fundamentals, pa-
rade majorette,-dance twirl'


and hoop baton.
Competitive baton classes
will include solo twirling,
fancy strut, basic strut,
military march, two baton,
hoop baton and modeling.
Students of these classes will
compete in baton contests
throughout the Southeast.
Tap and jazz classes will
include basic beginner in-
During the year Cindy's
Darlin' Dolls perform in
parades, football and basket-
ball half-time. To conclude
the year all Darlin' Dolls will
perform in a recital to be
held in the spring.

Old Fashion Day
at H.V. Baptist
Old Fashion Day will be
observed at Highland View
Baptist Church on July 14.
You are invited to come
and enjoy the services, with
dinner and gospel singing to

THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1985 PAGE FIVE

Karen Hanlon Receives

Degree In Merchandising

. Karen Griffin Hanlon grad-
uated recently from Bauder
College in Fort Lauderdale.
She is the daughter of Andrea
M. Griffin and the late Billy
J. Griffin, Sr., of Port St. Joe.
She is also the granddaugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. P.
She was awarded her Asso-
ciate of Art degree in Fash-
ion Merchandising during
commencement exercises on
June 21 at the Bahia Mar
Yacht Club. She was named


Mr. and Mrs. Roy C.
Garrett wish to announce the
forthcoming marriage of
their daughter, Theresa
Hicks to George M. Hunter,
III, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George M. Hunter, Jr.
The wedding will be August
10, 7:00 p.m., at First United
Methodist Church, Mexico
All friends and relatives
are invited to attend.




* Mrs. Robert David Walden
-announces the engagement
of her daughter, Melinda, to
Louie Jefferson Little, III.
Miss Walden is also the
daughter of the late Robert
David Walden.
The bride-elect is the
granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Martin of
Dothan, and'the late Mr. and
Mrs. William Lee Walden of
Kinsey, Alabama.
\ MissJ tldn,a graduate of
Northview High School in
Dothan, Alabama attends
Troy State University in Troy
where she is pursuing a
degree in management.
Mr. Little is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Louie Jefferson
Little, Jr. of Troy. His
paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Louie Jefferson
Little, Sr. of Troy, and his
maternal grandparents are
Mrs. Minnie L. Collins of
Troy and the late Charles
Roland Mahon of Port St.
Mr. Little is a graduate of
Charles Henderson High
School, and he attended Troy
State University. He is a
graduate of Parris Island U.


S. Marine Recruit Depot in
South Carolina, and he re-
ceived his advanced infantry
training at Camp Lejuene,
.North Carolina, where he
was Honor Man for his
platoon. Presently. he is
attached to the Reserve
Training Center in Mont-
gomery, and he is studying
electronics at John Patterson
Technical School.
The wedding is planned for
August 24' *t 5:00 P.M. at
Calvary Baptist Church in
Dothan, Alabama.


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Eugene Ballard would like to
announce final plans for the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Heleen Idell (Lee),
to Jeffrey Darryl Rodgers,
son of Mrs. Dale Rodgers and
Edward Rogers of Panama
All friends and relatives
are cordially invited to share
in ,the exchanging of their
vows on Friday, July 19 at
the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church, 7:00 P.M. EDT.

Miss Towan Peters, honoree, seated and her mother,
Mrs. Larry Peters, left, and Mrs. B. A. Collier, mother of the
groom elect.

Feted with Shower



Commercial Residential "
Remodeling and
Service Work
26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded
Reg. No. ER-004631
Charles Sowell

Sur-Way Electric
411 Reid Avenue

Miss Towan Peters, bride-
elect of Phil Collier, was
honored with a calling bridal
shower last Thursday even-
ing, from 7:00 to 8:30 p.m.
The social hall of the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church was the setting for
the lovely shower. Many
guests called during the ap-
pointed hours and the
honoree received many love-
ly and useful gifts.
Hostesses for the occasion
were Susan Burkett, Myrna
Fernandez, Doris Ford,
Mary Harrison, Edith
Harvey, Catherine Kennedy,
Betty McArdle, Judy Mc-
Clain, Jimmie McLeod,
Velma Pippin, Montez Pitts,
'Frenchie Ramsey, Betty
Walton and Alice Ward.



A reception will follow in the
Church Social Hall.

After defrosting the freezer,
spray it with a vegetable oil
spray. Next time you de-
frost, it'll be less work.

Mr. and Mrs. C. Wayne
Smith of Panama City, form-
er residents of Port St. Joe,
are proud to announce the
engagement and forthcom-
ing marriage of their daugh-
ter, Inga Nanette Smith, to
Michael Eugene Robinson,
son of Mr. and -Mrs. werTvin
Ross Robinson of New Lex-
ington, Ohio.
The wedding is planned for

August 10 at 3 p.m. at 1295
Capri Drive in Panama City.
A reception will follow.

The Mesabi Range is the
world's greatest source of
iron ore.

to the Dean's List during the
spring quarter of 1984, and
again during the winter and
spring quarters of 1985. Ka-
ren received a perfect aver-
age of 4.0 her last quarter.
Mrs. Hanlon is presently
employed with Jordan Marsh
of Florida, where she is
Assistant Manager of her
department. In October she
will enter the management
training program to become
an executive for Jordan

Ol 4. fit 0r 4. 4*>

A4 Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00 A.M.
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imili~( llllnh iiil fm IIl tII ,II f I IIII IIII III L II III fII o il s goltoIiofolfi ii

PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JULY 18, 1985

Mole Crickets Are Strange Critters

Fro '*

Still Building Boats

Fred Buskens just can't stay out of the fiberglass craft with innovations on board
boat building business. After stepping down and in the design one doesn't find in the
Sas designer and production manager of average boat. Buskens says he is geared
Raffield's Shipbuilding company a couple of up to build about four of the type boats a
years ago, Buskens has returned to his trade year shown in the picture above and is
and his hobby at his home near Overstreet. currently trying to come up with a design for
Now Buskens builds smaller boats' on a a fiberglass oyster boat for fishermen in this
'limited scale, but they are still the sleek, area. -Star photo

Aid Students Need

to Report Now

Students who have re-
ceived financial aid eligibili-
-ty papers for the fall 1985
'semester should promptly
:submit their papers, accord-
.ing to Dan Smith, financial
i'aid coordinator at Gulf Coast
Community College. ,
These eligibility papers
,need extensive processing,
,and may require detailed
,documentation to validate

Dr. Wesley
Summer is the prime
"season for sports and also
tthe one in which the greatest
"number of eye injuries oc-
cur. The emergency room is
no place to spend a summer
Afternoon due to an eye in-
-jury! There is an increased
:effort underway by organiz-
:ed sports and the health
:community to encourage-
:and often mandate-the use
of safety eyewear on the
-playing field.
For instance, in baseball,
ithe catcher is usually the on-
:ly one wearing eye guards,
but children should be wear-
ling a helmet with, a face pro-
tector when batting and run-
,ning bases, too.
For collision or contact
sports, the use of industrial-
quality safety glasses makes
:-sense. They're available
fith or without prescription
lenses. The lenses should be
:made of polycarbonate plas-
!tic, which offer the most im-
:pact resistance. Goggle-type
%eye guards also come with
.polycarbonate lenses. These
can be worn either with
.glasses or contact lenses.
Contact lenses, as you can
..imagine, do not provide eye
:protection against a blow or
3:poke from a bat or racket.
Brought To You As A
Community Service by
322 Long Avenue
Port St Joe, Florida
:- 227-1410

the eligibility data.
In many cases, correction
may be required, involving
resubmission of the papers to
the national processor. Stu-
dents submitting papers af-
ter Aug. 1 may encounter
delays in receiving financial
aid and may have to seek
alternative arrangements for
financing initial college
Smith encouraged students
and their families to careful-
ly read the Student Aid
Report, Part One, reviewing
the data for accuracy and
completeness, and then to
use Part Two according to
the instructions.
If the forms are correct
and complete, they should be
submitted promptly to the
college the student plans to
attend, preferably in person.
The college will inform
students if any 'subsequent
actions are necessary to
receive financial aid.

Go to Camp
The Port St. Joe High
School majorettes: Lisa
Handley, Leslie Landano,
Sherry Creel, Kim Clayton,
and Dawn Holloman; attend-
ed Florida State University
Twirling, Flag and Rifle
Camp July 7-11 in Tallahas-
During the camp the girls
were instructed in intermedi-
ate and advanced dance
twirl, solo, fancy strut, fan-
fares, two baton, fire baton,
downfield marching, hat and
cane, side line dance and
hoop baton.
This fall the P.S.J.H.S.
majorettes will be perform-
ing with the F.S.U. Marching
Chiefs during a half-time
Clinic Board
Will Meet
The Board of Directors of
the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Inc. will hold its next
regularly scheduled meeting
on Monday, July 22 at 6:00
P.M. (Eastern). The meeting
will be held at the Presbyteri-
an Church on 16th Street in
Port St. Joe.

County Extension Director
On warm evenings, you
may have noticed some
strange looking, six-legged
critters crawling around be-
neath nearby street lamps.
Because of their odd appear-
ance, you've probably tried
to avoid these insects. Ac-
tually, you had nothing to
fear. They're harmless to
humans. But, they can be
lethal to your lawn.
Mole crickets live in the
soil and feed on plant roots.
Their front legs are short and
stout, well adapted for tun-
neling. Their velvety skin is
light brown, and the adult,
which reaches a length of
about one and a half inches,
has prominent wings folded
over their back. My informa-
tion for this article was
provided by Extension Ento-
mologist Dr. Don Short with'
IFAS of the University of
Each spring, mole crickets
lay eggs in the soil. The
nymphs, which hatch in
about two weeks, 'look like
the adults, except they're
smaller and lack fully de-
veloped wings. These'
nymphs mature very gradu-
ally, reaching adulthood the
following spring. Thus, there
is only one generation per
year. -,
Although mole crickets live
mostly below ground, the
adults are readily attached to
lights, especially in the

Bill Barlow, mathematics teacher at
Port St. Joe Elementary School since 1957,
stepped down from active service at the end
of the last school year. Barlow has
announced his retirement from the teaching
profession after 30 years. He is shown, at left



spring, and throughout the
summer. At these times,
they're commonly found un-
der street lamps, electric
signs, and similar illumina-
Mole crickets are most
active at night, especially
after a rain or irrigation, and
when the temperature is
about 70 degree fahrenheit.
Under these conditions, they
make burrows in the upper
inch or two of the soil. And.
occasionally, they'll partially
emerge to gather bits of food.
These surface burrows,
which range from about
one-eighth to three-quarters
of an inch in diameter, look
like miniature mole runs.
This burrowing loosens the
soil, causing plants to dry
out. However, the most seri-
ous damage is caused by the
crickets feeding on the root of
lawn grasses.
Mole crickets can be con-
trolled by either spray or
baits. Apply sprays or baits
when the overnight tempera-
ture is expected to be 70
degrees fahrenheit or higher,
and be sure the soil is moist.
If necessary, sprinkle the
area for about an hour before
application. Moisture aids
soil penetration of sprays,
and with baits, it attracts the
mole crickets to the surface
to feed.
To insure even pesticide
coverage, it's best to treat no
more than 500 sq. ft. at a
time. Mark off the area to be

above, receiving a plaque of appreciation .
for his long years of service to Gulf County
from Superintendent of Schools, Walter
Wilder. Barlow spent two years in the
Washington County system prior to coming
to Port St. Joe and Gulf County. -Star photo


Summer Sae -

Whirl ol Room Air








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direction. Then turn at right
angles and apply the rest.
After spraying, irrigate for
about 40 minutes. But do not
.water after applying baits.
Baits are more effective
when the fast-growing
nymphs need a lot of food,
from late June through Sep-
tember. But, the sooner baits
are applied after damage is
noticed, the more effective
they'll be. Baits may be We have a lot to offer to help
toapplied by hand, but be ber glovsure you smite more and worry less:
For spray, a garden hose
attachment applicator is rec- High Interest Savings Accounts, .Certificates
ommended, one that requires of Deposit, Money Market Accounts, Individual
15 to 20 gallons of water Retirement Accounts, Safety Deposit Box;'
passing through the hose to Mortgage, Personal, Home Improvement, and
empty a quart jar."Regard- Collateral Loans
less of whether you use a Checking Accounts (Cash Reserve), Bank
spray or bait, a second Credit Cards, Travelers Checks;
application in 10 days to two Professional financial counseling from friend-
weeks will provide better ly, Interested, professional banking personnel.

Home Builders "We're People Like You"
Meet Changed
The meeting of the Gulf
County Home Builders Asso- Wewahitphka State Bank
ciation scheduled for July 25 e an
has been moved from the PORT ST. JOE RRANCH
Courthouse to the Library 529 sth street phone 22948s26
across the street. The time Member: FDIC
for the meeting is still 7:00



Room Air

* High Efficiency Operation to help reduce en-
ergy costs Insta-Mount" for fast installation 2-
way Air Direction Exhaust Control 3-speed
Fan Fan Only setting Adjustable Thermostat *
COMFORT GUARDW Control to help maintain
the comfort level you select Tmk
K ),

Model AC1824XM
18,000/17,700 BTU/Hr.
* Fan Only setting that allows unit to be
used as fan for cooling on milder days
COMFORT GUARD' Control to help
maintain the comfort level selected Ad-
justable Thermostat 4-way Air Direc-
tion 3-speed Fan Exhaust Control to
quickly remove stale air and odors from
a room Fresh Air Control to quickly
draw outside air into a room



201 Williams Ave.

Phone 229-8028

Retires After 30 Years

Introducing. .


Dealing Exclusively In
Cape San Bias, Indian Pass
and Peninsula


*Sales Rentals






Jury Convicts


Draws Second Degree Murder Decision

Clyde Yeomans, 31, of
Dalkeith, was judged to be
guilty of second degree mur-
der by a jury last Wednes-
day. Yeomans was being

tried for the January 19
shooting of Ricky Harper, 30,
of White City. Yeomans had
been tried on a charge of first
degree murder, but the ver-

diet of second degree was
reached by the jury.
The jury received the
question Wednesday after-
noon, and spent approxi-

Center Helps Students to

mC m-I

SlCope with
Sylvia Saari (pronounced "sorry") has a
unique job at Gulf Coast Community
College. She helps students of all ages
prepare themselves to'cope with the college
life of study and preparation for the future.
Miss Saari said it is the aim of her
department, Which has a personnel staff of
10, to cope with the college routine of study
and preparation of reports, themes and
other written presentations a student must
discipline to prepare on his own. "Many who
start college work have no idea what is
involved in the college way of doing things
and find themselves at a loss to meet the
demands of the college unless someone tells
them what is expected of them."
The speaker said the' program has been inr
force at Gulf Coast since 1978. when it was

SShade Trees

. ri

College Life

started with only one staff member. It is
funded primarily by state and federal
sources of money.
"Sometimes we have to teach a potential
college student to read and write properly,
to use the English language, or to
understand some of the other subjects gell
enough they. can keep up with college work
demands." .
The program, named by the college, the
"Success Center", prepares students to deal
with several different subjects on a college
Accompanying Miss Saari to Port St. Joe
to address the Kiwanis Club Tuesday were
Nancy Leslie, Gulf Coast Public Informa-
tion department and Barbara Prentis.

S Offer Relief

I ___

r rom Hnot n mi
If you move a thermometer where it is available foi
: from the bright summer sun people and animals t(
of a city street to the shade breathe.
cast by a stand of large green But these functions hardly
trees, you'll see the tempera- scratch the surface of the
ture gauge drop by as much ways in which trees benefit
S as 15 degrees. people and urbanized people
: Even out in the thinly in particular.
c populated suburbs the shade They make any town look
:will be five or six degrees better by serving as land
cooler than the sun. scaping. They hide disagree
This ability of trees to able sights and insulate
make a more comfortable against unwanted noises
environment is one of their They hold the soil against
-more agreeable traits. It is erosion, provide food and
one of the most important homes for furry animals
reasons for homeowners to insects and birds and im
plant trees. They are improv- prove the quality of the soil in
ing their living space. which they grow. They filter
The temperature reduc- dirt and dust out of city air
tion, according to the Divi- holding it on their leaves
sion of Forestry, Florida until it is washed down to the
Department of Agriculture soil by rain water.
and Consumer Services, Ji:., When foresters speak o
mainly he iFguf 'IT" 1W6 trees ---as- 'e-nhaneing -th(
factors. First, the leaves environment" or improvingg
intercept the sunlight and the quality of life," these are
prevent :its .r-eaching" the the qualities that they usual
ground. The heat is used by ly mean..
the tree in its food manu- But there is one more
factoring. Second, the tree is
evaporating water into the amp Meeing
air, and this process absorbs- At Center
'considerable amounts of heat
from the air. New Covenant Missionary
-In addition to modifying .World Outreach Center be
the temperature, the trees gan Campmeeting '85 on July
also are' removing carbon 5, continuing through July
dioxide from the air also for', 19. The Center is located at
use in making their food and': 252 Avenue E.
releasing oxygen into the air; Evening services are al
S n aI v serv cs in.

NOTICE is herebyigiven that on the
2Mth day of June, 1985, pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the County
Court of Gulf County, Florida, Case
Number' 83-242 in the cause of
levied upon the property of the defen-
dant, to-wit:
One (1) 1978 Buick, Color: Black
Tag Number: 758-AAG, Title
Number 14866484, Serial Number:
On the 20th day of August, 1965 at
Two O'clock (2:00) (EST) in the after-
noon on the steps of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I
will offer for sale said property for
cash to the highest bidder, subject to
all prior Hens, if any, to satisfy said
Writ of Execution.
SHERIFF, Gulf County, Florida
4t 7/18

ner Sun








0u 'U 1).11. A/i*y br T-VIke III-
clude Bible seminars for
teens and adults at 10:00 a.m.
and 2:00 p.m.
A Vacation Bible School for
ages three-12 will begin July
22 through July 27 at 9
a.m.-12 noon.
There will be a variety of
speakers during the Camp-
meeting. Rev.. N. Pittman,
Pastor, invites everyone to
Students, 7-12
To Sign Up
All parents of new students
grades 7-12 who have not
completed registration for
the 1985-86 school year should
stop by the Guidance Office
at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School by Tuesday, July 23,
between 8:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
All registration procedures
should be completed by July


22nd Street Mexico Beach
WORSHIP SERVICE ............... 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL................ 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ...................

Effective September 1, 1985, the
INITIATION FEE for membership in the
will be Increased to $400.00
ONLY $12500
Until September 1, 1985.

benefit, an intangible one
that is difficult- to evaluate
but, nevertheless, very real.
The greenery and shade and
protection of trees is simply
appealing to the average
person, and frequent access
to such groves or parks does
wonders for nerves jangled
by pavement, noise and city
heat. In brief, trees soothe
urban tensions.
It often takes effort and.
money to maintain healthy
trees 'in the big cities, but
there is no doubt about it:
they pay their way.
Foresters Fight
Calif. Fires
Buddy Layfield and Don
Grahl of the Gulf County,
Division of Forestry left July
8 to help fight fires in
The two men will be
assisting firefighters in 'hand
tool country where machin-
ery cannot be used. The two
men will be sleeping in tents,
and will be putting in many
hours of hard work.
They are expected to be
back in approximately two

mately two hours in ar
at their decision.
In the several other
tried and placed before
court last week, ve
were issued as follows
William A. Will
charged with one col
burglary and two cou
possession, entered a
plea on possession
controlled substance
Ronnie Brake enter
plea of guilty and
sentenced to nine yea
state prison on a chain
sexual activity with a
Hubert Prescott als
ceived a nine year sen
after pleading guilty
charge of sexual acti
with a child.
Charles Smith will b
tenced July 24 after en
a guilty plea to utter
forged instrument.
George Stanley was s
prison for five year
violation of probation.
-Richard Condon was
tenced to time already
ed on his guilty plea to
Charles Weidenhar

received four years p
tion on a guilty plea to;
George Thomas, Sr.
be sentenced on July 24
pleading guilty to a cha
aggravated assault.
Terry Harrell, An
Bond and Steven Grine


At Beach

City Hall
A free, public C
Awareness Workshop v
held on July 25 at 7:00 p
the Mexico Beach Fire
The workshop will
coastal dynamics and
cesses, dune formation
stabilization, dune reno
ment, dune vegetative
bilization, and dune wal
The dune system is a
component of the
beaches of Mexico B
Everyone should under
their function and if
tance. Plan on attending
learning the facts aboul
movement and dune fi
The workshop is,
organized and' sponsor
the Florida Sea Grant E
sion Program. For
information call 763-545


g and
t sand
ed by


rivingg all be sentenced on July 24
after pleading guilty to burg-
lary charges.
SIONS Susan Gay pled guilty to a
cases charge of manufacturing
re the cannabis and will enter a
*rdicts pre-trial intervention pro-
: gram.
iams, Charles Batson, Jr., and
unt of Jack David Jackson will both
nts of be sentenced on July 24 after
guilty pleading guilty to a charge of
of a grand theft, auto.:
red a E a s
was Exams
irs in
rge of Set for.
Sre- Athletes"
to a Physical examinations for
ivities athletic and cheerleading
activities will be given all
e sen- day today at the Commons
tering Area of Port St. Joe High
ring a School, according to athletic
director Shaw Maddox.
sent to The examinations are be-
s for ing given by Dr. Jorge San
Pedro of Port St. Joe and
s sen- Health Department director,
serv- Dr. John Benton.
grand Junior varsity football
players' will report first for
mmer their exam period which will
proba- begin at 8:00 a.m. today and
grand continue through 10:00 a.m.
Varsity cheerleaders will
, will receive their physical from
after 10:30 to 11:00.
rge of Varsity football players
will report from 11:00 a.m.,
ithony to 1:00 p.m. and junior high
er will players from 2:00 to 4:00
p The physical examinations
pre mandatory for those
planning to participate in the
. various activities mentioned.

Julius Stationed
coastal At Fort Sill
,vill be
.m. at PV-2 Eddie Julius, III, is
Hall. now in Basic training at Fort
cover Sill, Ok. with the United
I pro- States Army. He is training
n and in the field of Field Artillery.
urish- PV-2 Julius is the son of
e sta- Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Julius,
kover Jr. of Port St. Joe. He is a
1985 graduate of Port St. Joe
a vital High School, where he par-
sandy ticipated in R.O.T.C. This
teach. made it possible. for .him to.
stand enter the Army with a rank of
mnor- E-2.

his dedication and service to C-E Basic.
After 26 years with the company, Tank had
decided to retire from his duties at Basic
and re-open "Pauline's Restaurant". The
management and staff at C-E Basic wish
him well in his endeavors. -Star photo

Adults Without Partners Meet

The organizational meet-
ing of "Adults Without Part-
ners" was held Monday night
at the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic's Day Treatment Cen-
ter at 402 Third Street.
A chairperson was selected
for the group which will be
meeting bi-monthly. The
need for such a singles
support group has become
evident by the large number

of adults who are single,
divorced, widowed, 'or living
alone for any reason.
Monday night's meeting
was directed by Barbara
Yates and Juanice Gaunt,
who are both social workers
with the Guidance Clinic. The
informal meeting included
discussion of special pro-
grams that might be present-
ed 'to the group, as well as

Band Members Called

The Port St. Joe High
School Band of Gold will have
a get-acquainted meeting
this Thursday, July 18 at 3:00
SAny past or present band
member in grades eight
through 12 who would like to
be in this year's Band should
attend. The upcoming Band
camp and other matters will
be discussed. If you cannot
attend this meeting, please
call the Band Director, La-
mar Weathermon, at 229-
The meeting will be held in
the Band Room.

future direction for the
It is the hope of the
Guidance Clinic that this will
provide a learning opportuni-
ty for single adults in the
community while addressing
common needs shared by
these people.
The next meeting was
scheduled for August 5 at
7:00 p.m. (EDT) in the same
location. If you have any
questions please call the
Clinic at 227-1145.


In Rich's

IGA ad in this

week's issue Minute Maid

Lemonade is listed as
$1.00. It should read 3

6 oz.



Highland View Motors, Inc.
603 Highway 98 Highland View
Phone 229-6999

81 Mercury Cougar 2 door, 6 cyl., $
am/fm cassette, p/s, p/b, auto., air cond. 3695

79 Mercury Cougar XR7, V-8, (real
nice car), am/fm stereo, cruise c., tilt s/w, $
elec. wi., p/s, p/b, auto., air cond..2-dr.... 2995
79 Mercury Bobcat 4 cyl., low miles, $1795
am/fm, auto., air cond .................. 1795
79 Buick Regal 2 door, V/8, tilt s/w, $a[E
am/fm, p/s, p/b, auto., air cond............
81 Chev. Pickup Custom Deluxe, short
w/b, auto., p/s, p/b, a/c, wire wheel covers,
am/fm ............... ............... 4395
76 Ford Pickup short w/b, stnd. shift, $1295
motor runs good .........................
81 Ford LTD 4-dr. p/s, p/b, auto., a/c, $3795
am/fm, wire wheel covers.................
79 Monte Carlo p/s, p/b, am/fm, auto., $2995
a/c ................ ........
79 Ford T-Bird p/s, p/b, a/c, auto., $92495
am/fm tape player ...................... 249

77 Dodge Aspen 2 door, 6 cyi., p/s, $79
auto........................... .. 7 9 5
77 Ford- T-Bird Real good car, air, $1ifl
auto., pis, p/b ...............-..........
76 Plymouth Volarie 4 door, p/s, $495
automatic ............................ 495
62 Ford Pickup 6 cylinder, motor runs $295
good ............ .... .......
77 Pontiac Catalina 4-door, power, $1395
autom atic, air.......................... 1
77 Ford LTD 4-dr. air cond., auto., $1295
pow er .......................... .....
78 Plymouth Fury 2-dr. power, $795
auto., air ..............................
79 Chevrolet Monza 2 door, air, $1595
automatic, am/fm ...................... $1595
79 Chevette 4-dr. am/fm, $12C
automatic ............................. A$1 9


He'nd11ers1o1n'f 's e i

James L. Tankersley is shown above,
right, being presented a plaque of apprecia-
tion by plant manager, W. R. Merchant for



ITHlE STAR. Port St. Joe. F;h TIItS'IDA)Y. .11Y I I, 198

It was only a relatively few years ago that the
Process was developed of cooling the air in
summertime to make people feel more comfortable.
But, we think it takes more than control of the
| environment to really put a person at ease.
In our pharmacy we have developed a process
called "people conditioners." It is a combination of
w several ingredients-friendliness, professional
A service, courtesy, informed salespeople, and a genuine
desire to please you and every other customer. By
* creating this type of atmosphere we feel that you will
want to rely on us for your health needs no matter
what the temperature may be inside or out!
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?"

Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe |A

H IM Noi

St. Joe Playing

In Sub-District

After dropping the first
game of the Dixie Youth Ma-
jor League Sub-District tour-
nament Monday evening to
Lynn Haven, 9-1, Port St. Joe
came back in the loser's
bracket Tuesday evening
defeating Blountstiwn
soundly 11-2.
Racked by "tournament"
nerves, St. Joe committed
seven errors in Monday's
game, as Lynn Haven picked
up three runs in the first,
three in the third, two in the
fourth and one in the sixth to
take the victory.
Reginald Larry and Huey
Hardy were on the mound
Monday for St. Joe, with
Larry allowing four hits, one
walk and getting two strike
outs in the first two innings.
Huey Hardy came on in the
third going the rest of the

Dixie Majors Lose In State Tourney

The Big Bend District Pre-
Major league team lost in
their big for a title in state
tournament play this past
week in Lakeland. This
group is composed of 15 and
16 year olds. Representing
St. Joe on the team were
Mickey Gainnie, Joe Norton,
Tim Wilder, Randy Wilder
and Jay Rish.
They lost their first game
Saturday to a strong-hitting

Auto And
639-5322 Wewahitchka
785-6156 Panama City

Meopolitan really stands byou.

Lynn Haven team, .12-7.
Mickey Gainnie started on
the mound for the Big Bend
going three innings and pick-
ing up the loss. He gave up
seven hits, walked four and
had two strike-outs. Tim
Wilder came on in relief, pit-
ching the next three innings,
walking two, striking out
three, and giving up three
hits. Jody Spooner of Chatta-
hoochee pitched the seventh
inning and struck out two
In their second game, Big
Bend came alive, defeating
TriCounty, but of Bonifay,
104. Tim Wilder went all
seven innings for Big Bend,
striking out six, walking
three and giving up four hits.
Big bats were Terry Cowart
of Chattahoochee with two
hits, Greg Jordan of Blount-
stown with three hits, and
Timn. Wilder, Norton and
Gainnie each with a single

with a RBI.
The Big Bend team was
defeated by Wildwood 8-7, in
a seventh inning come from
behind scoring rally.
Wildwood scored three runs
in the seventh to take the vic-
Gainnie pitched all seven
innings for Big Bend, strik-
ing "out six, walking three
and, only giving up six hits.
Big Bend was leading 6-1 at
the end of the fifth inning,
with Wildwood scoring four
runs, in the top of the sixth.
Big Bend added a run to
their board in the bottom of
the sixth, leaving the score
at" 7-5, but were held score-
less in the top of the seventh.
Wildwood put the game win-
ning run across the plate
with three runs.
Jay Rish had the hot bat
for the Big Bend, banging
out an inside the park
homerun, batting .333 for the

way for St. Joe, allowing
four hits, one walk and one
strike-out. All seven errors
were committed in the last
four innings.
St. Joe's only score Mon-
day was a solo homeiun by

Larry in the bottom of the
third inning. Patrick
Freeman went two for four,
Kyle Griffin, one for four,
Reginald Larry, one for two
and Matthew Taylor, one for
The tables were reversed
Tuesday evening when a
relaxed St. Joe team took the
field. Reginald Larry went
the distance for St. Joe, pit-
ching all six innings, and
picking up the win, 11-2.
Larry allowed five walks,
struck out nine batters, and
had only two base hits given
Port St. Joe scored all the
runs they needed to win in
the first inning, with three
runs. They added another in
the second with a solo
homerun by Reginald Larry.
The third inning saw five
runs scores, and the fifth inn-
ing added two more, with a
solo homerun by Tyrone
Hamilton, followed by Der-
rick Chitty scoring after
reaching base on a single.,
Tyrone Hamilton ledthe
St. Joe batters Tuesday go4
ing two for two at the plate,

day. Tim Wilder and Joe
Norton had singles. Jody
Spooner had a double with
two RBI's.
The Dixie Majors 17 and 18
year old Big Bend District
team leaves for their state
tournament tomorrow. They
will begin play Saturday in
Sebring in a week-long dou-
ble elimination tournament.
Representing Port St. Joe
are: Jim Norton, Kyle Pip-
pin, Stacy Strickland and
Mitch Bouington.

MENT TEAM: Kneeling, from left: Patrick Freeman, Huey

Larry was two for four, Grif-
fin, one for two, Chitty, one
for two, Troy Sanders, one
for one and B. J. Rice, one
for three.
Blountstown dropped from
the tournament after Tues-
day's loss, after losing to
Mid-City, 17-3 Monday. Port

St. Joe will play Mid-City
Wednesday evening at 8:00
p.m. EST. Mid-City lost to
Lynn Haven, 3-2 in the late
game Tuesday night.
The tournament is being
hosted by Lynn Haven at
their baseball complex on
Fifth Street in Lynn Haven.


'iL. *
ita|;,A is

'.4" C

Reginald Larry went the distance for St. Joe Tuesday
evening picking up the win, 11-2, over Blountstown.
S-Star photo

Hardy, Reginald Larry, Bobby Nobles, B. J. Rice and Tony
Thomas. Standing, from left, Derrick Chitty, coach Willie
Ramsey, Kyle Griffin, Bill Ramsey, Chris Ramsey, coach
Frank Griffin, Tyrone Hamilton, Matthew Taylor, coach
Teedy Nobles and Troy Sanders.
-Star photo




Super Fix A Flat
reg. $5.49
Sale Price $2.49
Less Rebate 2.00
Final Price $ .49

Keep it on hand for an extra
measure of travel safety.

come in to a NAPA store today.

St. Joe Auto Parts
201 Long Ave... Phone 229-8222
we help keep America moving



A'1- ..* .. sf

THF STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY. JULY 18, 1985 PAGE NINE

, In the Apalachicola River Valley

USF Archaelogical Team Conducting Area Survey

: A team of scientists from
the University of South Flori

On July 12,198, Betty N. Neislerbas
filed an application for a F.M. broad-
casting station at Mexico Beach'
Florida. A copy of the application ison
file at the U. S. Post Office at Mexico
Beach, Florida for public viewing.
______ 4tc7/18
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned person intends toregister
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


$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
'The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue

and in which said business is to be car-
ried on, to-wit:
P. 0. Box 833
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Owner: Fred T. Wages
4tc 6/27

Before the Construction Industry
Licensing Board
IN RE: The license to practice
'Regisl red& Building Contracting,
Registered Plumbing, and Registered
Mechanical Contracting of:
Patrick K. McFarland
405 Woodward Avenue

Gulf @Life


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

0Hoe Office.: looai.. l. o. ilmol
Hom O~cs:Blomi --n, IIIm

- Public Notices -

this valley throughout the- continue throughWi tihe day
centuries. The event will until four o'clock.

Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Ucense Number RB 0043772, RF
0045921, and RM 0045914
Case Number 0053951 and 005405A
The Department of Professional
Regulation has filed an administrative
complaint against you a copy of which
may be obtained by contacting Staff
Attorney, Douglas A. Shropshire, 130
North Monroe Street, Tallahassee,
Florida 32301 (904) 488-0062.
If no contact has been made by you
concerning the above by July 31,1985,
the matter of the administrative com-
plaint will be presented at an ensuing
meeting of the Construction Industry
Licensing Board in an informal pro-
eding.4tc 6/27

IN RE: The Matter of the Adoption of:"
.,TO: Charles Roy Toole
Address Unknown'
Petition for Adoption has. been filed
"against you and you areirequired to
eve a copy of yomrAnswer or other
response to the Petition on Petitioner's
P. O. Box248, -
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456'
and file the original ther qf It the ir-
oult Court Clerk's Office,Gulf Coty..
: Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida
32458, on or'before the l1th day'qf
-August, 1985. If you fail to do so, a
Judgment for the relief sought may be
grantedby Default..- ` "`
S DATED this the l1th day of July,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /a/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
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 isto be car-
ried on,"to-wit: ;' '/ :, :
5771 Georgia Avenue
Port St. Joe Beach, FL 32456 "
Owner: Bruce Allen

SNotice is hereby given pursuant to
Florida's Fictitious Name Statute that
the undersigned intends to register
with the Circuit Court Clerk, Gulf
County, Florida, the fictitious trade
name underwhich the undersigned will
be engaged in business, as follows:
BUSINESS NAME: Dixie Belle Motel
Highway 98, Port St. Joe, Florida
Sprises, Inc.
Please take notice that the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank will sell at public
auction on the 22nd day of July, 1985 at
10:00 A.M. in the parking lot on the
south side of the bank building in
:Wewahitchka, Fla. the .following
described property:
SOne 1980 Dodge D50 PickUp Truck.
2t. 7/ll

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 thisnotice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which he will be engagedtIn business
and in which said business is to be car--
ried on, to-wit:
106 Westcott Circle
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
4tc 7/11

NOTICE is hereby given that on the
13th ,day of May, 1985, pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the County
'Court of Gulf County, Florida, Case
Number W5-37 in the cause of GOLD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, have levied
upon the property of the defendant, to-
wit: .
One (1) 1975 Buick 4-door, Yellow
I.D. #4N69J5X143195, 'Tag #
459BLG (Bay County)
On the 25th day of July, 1985 at Two
O'clock (2:00) (EDT) in the afternoon
on the steps of the Gulf County Cour-
thouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, I will of-
fer for sale said property for cash to
the highest bidder, subject to all prior
liens, if any, to satisfy said Writ of Ex-

'da is conducting an archae
logical survey in the Apala
chicola Valley this summer
Led by Dr. Nancy White and
graduate student Susan
Henefield, the group of stu
dents are driving and boating
up and down the valley from
the Bristol-Blountstown
area, south to the Gulf ol
Mexico. They are also talk
ing with landowners and
collectors to gain informa



for Pris

The Port St. Joe Lions Clul
held its regularly scheduled
meeting last Wednesday a
the Motel. St. Joe. Guest of
the club included Kris Ko
zart, recent graduate ofPor
St. Joe High School and
.recipient of the 1985 Lions
Club Scholarship. Kozart in
formedthe Club of his plans
to utilize the scholarship a
Embry Riddle Aeronautica
University at Daytona
Beach, where he will begin in
-the fall of this year undertake
ing. his studies to obtain a
degree in Aeronautical Engi
sneering. .
Gulf, Counity Sheriff-" A
Harrison provided the. Clil
.with its weekly program
Sheriff Harrison, informed
the Club of fiis proposal to
create a work program foi
inmates housed in the Counts
Over the past few months
the inmates bf the jailbhaVQ
completed' various "iiimprve
ments inmaintenance active
ties at the County jail, and al
this point have basically put
'the jail into first-class condi-
He' told the Club. he was
now proposing' away' to keep

Plan Now

for GCCC


Students who plan to enroll
for the first time in a degreN
or certificate program a
Gulf Coast Community Col
lege-should begin the applica
tion process as soon a
possible. '
These students should tak
placement tests and mee
with an academic adviso
before fall registration be
gins on Aug. 19.
Students are not required
to register for the placemen
series, and may appear a
the dates and times listed
below: -
Thursday, July 18, 6 p.m.
Monday, July 22, 2 p.m. and(
ip.m.; Thursday, July 25,
p.m. and 6 p.m., Mon., Jul:
29, 6 p.m.; Tuesday, July 30
1:30 p.m.; Wednesday, Jul:
31,6 p.m.; Thursday, Aug. 1
9 a.m.; Monday, Aug. 5,
a.m.; Tuesday, Aug. 6, 1:3
p.m. and 5 p.m.; Wednesday
Aug. 7, 9 a.m.; Thursday
Aug. 8, 2 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Monday, Aug. 12,9 a.m. and
p.m.; Tuesday, Aug. 13,
a.m. and 1 p.m.; Wednesday
Aug. 14, 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
The Test of Standard Writ
ten English, Reading Corn
prehension and Elementar3
Algebra are the three tests i
the basic series. However
one or two additional test
may be recommended o
required for some student
based on their math back
ground and performance o0
previous tests.'
Information about the tes
ing sites is available b:
calling 769-1551, ext. 225.

n tion on the locations of a living in the valley.
- prehistoric and early historic "Settlement patterns
- sites, changed a great deal over
- The project is supported approximately 15,000 years
through a federal historic of occupation by prehistoric
d preservation grant awarded and historic Indians, Old
by the Florida Department of World explorers and set-
- State. There are several tlers," said Dr. White. "The
aims of the project. First, the first Americans hunted and
scientists want to see how gathered wild foods, but by
n and where the villages, 1,000 years ago, corn agricul-
f camps ahd mounds of earlier ture was developed by the
- cultures are arranged along Indians and lifeways
d the river and to understand changed." ,
how people in the past made Dr. White, who teaches
anthropology arid archaeolo-
gy at USF in Tampa, has
Ol since 1973 been surveying
e and excavating sites on the
t l n upper Aialachicola, examin-
ing past, lifestyles" and .work-'
ed P a 1ing with area collectors and
d P la n amateur archaeologists. '
The second aim of the
project is to do public archae-
ology. Dr. White and her
S n er s crew are trying to explain
how important it is to pre-
b these inmates at work serve archaeological sites,
d through a. work program. not dig into them and destroy
t Under this work program, the context of the artifact and
f the County would operate a thus their scientific value.
- van vehicle clearly marked "Artifacts should be col-
t' as Gulf County Sheriff De- elected from the surface only
d partinent and inmates, under and a record kept of where
s the supervision of a Deputy they are found," said Dr.
- Sheriff, would utilize this van White. "If a site is disturbed,
s to travel throughout the a wealth of information is
t County providing clean up lost forever." According to
1 and maintenance services. In her, archaeologists are able
a exchange for agreement to to establish population levels
n work in the Sheriff's pro- as well as the foods that were
gram, inmates could receive- eaten from evidence found at
a time off of their sentences, undisturbed sites.
Sheriff Harrison pointed Many collectors have grac-
out to the Club- that his plan ciously shared their informa-
wotld have many positive tion on sites with the-scien-
S benefits. Th fact that in- tists and allowed them to
M states were in public view photograph their artifacts.
d performing clean up and The crew isstaying i a
o maintenance could-be a donated house located in,
mantnac couldHoward Creek, below Wewa-
r deterrent to future criminal hitchka
activity. This would be ac-- t o
accomplished through er The main event involving
pressure pt un the public archaeology will be an
S pit upon then Da S
mates by the other people in Archaeology Day-on Satur-
the community seeing them ,day, July 20, at theApala'chi-
-on the work details. It woul cola River and Bay National
also be an efficient meas fo Esturine Sanctuary Auditori-
tthe County to have needed ul, 261Seventh Street, Apa-
clean up and maitena .e lahioa. Starting at ten in
work performed at little or no' he morning, members oft he
cost, and to offset some of the elicd resent a dislal ofmeet the
expense of housing the in- 'public, present a display of
mates at the jail. The Sher- 'representative artifacts from
iff's proposed work progr the local area, and give a
S wouldl also give the inmates slide presentation at eleven
the ability to reduce the time and one. n
on their senitences- through .Yqqplea are encouraged to
working for the County. bring in their artfacto fro'
a.the local area to learn how.
oAt the end ofhis present o e ad t
tion, Sheriff 'Harrison an- old they are, and to help the
swered questions from scientists learn more about
Members of the Lions Club how people made a living in
e concerning this work pro-
-i gram.
s Dr. King BRI

A Renamed'

r To Board
d Governor Bob Graham this
wt week announced the reap-
t pointment of Robert E. King,
d of.Port St. Joe, and Frank C,
Griffin and Helen Sowell,
; both of Panama City, 'to the
6 Gulf Coast Community Col-
2 lege Board of Trustees.
Y King, 60, is a dentist.
Griffin, 62, is the minister .
Y of Greater Bethel AME
9 Sowell, 49, is the owner of
0 Americana Motel.
', Their terms will expire in
May 1989.
; These appointments are
5 subject to Senate confirma-
9 tion and Cabinet approval.
The board is responsible
for complying with the rules
t- of the State Board of Educa-
tion in adopting operational
y rules for the college. -- .

* HealthlAccident
* Medicare Supplements
* Life/Retirement

to see your good
neighbor agent

* Interstate
Fire Insurance

229-8929 648-8174 648-5031

304 Third Street

Local Office
* Port St. Joe Phone 227-1872

Gal. 5:22-23 HIGHLAND VIEW


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I "where Jesus Christ Is King,
U. : & God's, Love Is An'
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SUNDAY SCHOOL ..... 10:00A.M.'


St. Joseph Telephone &
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will sell the below listed vehicles:

1979 FORD CARGO VAN 1 ton I.d.
no. E24HHFE3102, vehicle no. 233, $150A
107,157 miles .... ....... ... ........

CARGO VAN /4 ton, I.d. no. E24HHFE3104, 1550
,vehicle no. 227, 111,425 miles .. ........ 1550

See Bernard 0. Wester at Supply
Complex located on First Street
tfc 5/16




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229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623. RF0040131. RA0043378 tfc 1119
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First Baptist Church
Port St Joe, Florida
9:45 ....... Bible Study (all ages)
11:00 ..... Worship (Live WJBU-AM)
6:00 ............. Church Training
7:00 .. : . Worship





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I' I I I I---:


PAGE TEN THE STAR, PortSt. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1985

MINUTES Board of County

The Board of County Com-
mission met May 28, 1985 in
special session with the fol-
lowing members present:
Vice-Chairman A. B. Traylor
and Billy Branch. Others
present were; Deputy Clerk
Maurell Cumbie, Associate
"County Attorney Tom Gib-
son, 'Gulf County Planning
Commission Chairman Betty
McNeill, Gulf County Sewer
Advisory Committee Chair-,
man George Tapper, and
Committee Members Harold
Quackenbush, Mike Ford,
:'and Langdon Flowers.
*. The meeting came to. order
: 'at 3:30 p.m.
MRS. McNeill stated the
committee had asked repre-
sentatives to discuss the
possibility of the City furnish-
ing water and sewer services
for the South Gulf County
area. City of Port St. Joe
Mayor Frank Pate indicated
the City could probably pro-
vide these services to this
area under certain condi-
tions. Wastewater Treatment
Plant Manager Bob Simon
advised; however, with the
magnitude of persons to be
served it would probably be
more economical for the
district or county to con-
struct their own plant in that
area than laying pipe mains
and pumping from Port St.
Florida Community Ser-
vices, a non-profit organiza-
-tion, then presented a pro-
posal for the construction of a
central sewage facility in
South Gulf County as follows:
FCSC provides full service-
finance, design, and approve
construction, will purchase
existing facilities. County not
__ obligated for bonds until paid
off by investors, then county
assumes debt and assets.
': System to be constructed by
'. : one year from November.
Phase I, Cape San Blas and
Indian Pass, six million, 12
months. Phase II, Indian
S Lagoon & Simmons Bayou, 24
months. Approximate Cost,
2400 Units, $2,100 sewer hook-
C. up, 750 water hook-up.
Upon question, Pat Floyd,
representing Gulf Coast
Utilities, Incorporated,
stated he was not here to
present a proposal today, and
asked questions concerning
Florida Community Ser-
vices. Committee Chairman
t: Tapper stated he would call a
special meeting to hear:
; Floyd's company's proposal
as the committee was not
S.locked into anyone; however,
the committee was looking
for a system to serve the
4-.'entire 'area, -not. just a
The Committee agreed to
meet with the commission
with a report and-or recom-
mendation at either their
June 11 or 25th regular
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
The Board of County Com-
mission of Gulf County; Flo-
rida, met June 25, 1985 in
. regular session with the
following members present:
Chairman Eldridge Money,
A, B. Traylor, Douglas .C.
Birmingham, Everett
Owens, Jr., and William R.
Branch. Others present
were: Clerk Jerry Gates,
Deputy Clerk Maurell Cum-
bie, Sheriff Al Harrison, and
Associate Attorney Tom Gib-
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Chairman Money opened
the meeting with prayer and
- : led the pledge of allegiance to
. the flag.


Upon motion by Comm.
Traylor, second by Comm.
Branch, and unanimous vote,.
the Board approved the
minutes of June 11, 1985.
Robert Nedley, Chairman,
South Gulf County Water-
Sewer Advisory Committee,
reported the committee met
on June 21,and there were no
other firms that approached
the committee concerning
'water-sewer construction;
however, there were some
reports from members con-
cerning other firms. Nedley
reported the following rec-
ommendation to the Board:
The committee finds there
is sufficient need to warrant
a feasilibity study for a
central water-sewer system
for South Gulf County, there-
fore the committee recom-
mends that the Gulf County
Board of County Commission
fund a feasilibity study for a
central water-sewer system,
including fire protection, for
South Gulf County and, if
feasible, the county be reim-
bursed for all cost of the
feasilibity study by the pro-
Nedley also requested the
Board; if in agreement to this
recommendation, ask the
committee assist the Board
and its engineer in setting the
requirements needed for the
study. Upon motion by
Comm. Owens, second by
Comm. Branch, and unani-
mous vote, the Board accept-
- ed the committee's recom-
mendation and agreed to
follow their procedure;
Comm. Branch requested the
committee to sit in on the
negotiation to hire- an en-
gineer to prepare this study
and stated the Board needed
the committee to stay or-
ganized to assist the Board
through the feasibility study
and construction of this pro-
Clerk' Gates agreed to
place the engineering, con-
tract amountin the next
fiscal year's-budget for the
possibility of expendituresrih
that budget year and if spent,
in this budget year, it can be.
handled by budget' amendd-
ment. Comm. Brablch re-
quested the Board authorize
,the Chairman to meet with
engineering firm of Basker-
ville-Donovan to negotiate a
contract price for this study.
-The Board, agreed. Nedley
stated the committee .vouldr
not meet- again until' the
Board had advised him.
Bill McGill, Executive Di-
rector, Capital Area Com-
munity Action Agency, of
Tallahassee, Florida, Ipro-.
posed the Board utilize State'
Department 6f Community
Affairs funds, plus Cointy
Commission funding ($1,800)
and In-Kind funding, totaling
$6,500, for the Direct Em-
erging Assistance Program.
McGill stated the program
offered benefits to low in-
come persons for rent, food,
medical bills, etc. with a
Client Request Committee
(Mrs. Todd, Mrs. Jackson,
and Mr. Thomas of Wewahit-
chka) to review all requests.
The Board approved McGill
applying for $900 in Com-
munity Services Trust Fund
for the county. McGill said he
would notify the Board of
scheduling of public hearings,
on program, for client parti-
-.Bobby Knee, Gulf County
Road Department Employee
spoke on behalf of Road
Department and Mosquito
Control Department Em-
ployees, opposing the Board
returning these two depart-
ments to a five day, eight-
hour work week (reasons-

cost county more money,
etc.) effective July 1, 1985.
The Board replied they
changed the work hours at
the public's request. Other
employees voiced their oppo-
sition. The Chairman stated
it should be written in
minutes the employees want
this question to be put on
voting machines. Upon mo-
tion by Comm. Branch, sec-
ond by Comm. Owens, and
the following vote, the Board
approved setting the Road
Department and Mosquito
Control Department work
hours from 7:30 a.m.-4:00
p.m. local time, with one-half
hour 'for lunch. Comm.
Branch, Owens, Birming-
ham, and Traylor voted yes.
Chairman Money voted no,
stating.he thought a 7:00 p.m.
starting timd would be bet-
ter. Comm. Branch asked
Deputy Clerk Cumbie write
department employees these
new work hours.
Dave Silvey, Project Engi-
neer, Baskerville-Donovan,
Engineers, gave a project
report on the Pleasant Rest
Cemetery Bridge Project
(metal bridge spans usable,
to receive proposals, com-
plete soil work, and design
while Department of En-
vironmental Regulations
complete mineral tests, ap-
proximately three months,
anticipate construction in
November). The Board
agreed for the Chairman to
check with FICO Farms on
getting right of way ease-
ment in exchange for present
one in order to move bridge
location slightly in a norther-
ly direction to help straighten
the dangerous curve.
The,. Chairman discussed
and agreed for the Chairman
to call a special meeting with
BaskervilleiDonovan, Engi-
neers to negotiate a South
Gulf County Water System
Sfeasilibity -study contract,
with the county's advisory
committee to be present to
help set guidelines.
Clerk Gates read, a letter,
-ifrom Attorney Fred N. Wit-
ten, who the Board hired, to .
represent them in this parti-:
cular issue, addressed to Pat.
Floyd, Attorney for Gulf,
Coast Utilities, Incorporated,
advising of his finding and
opinion in regard to the
Petition; For Administrative
J-earing on a qWater-Sewer
Franchise" (Sec. 120.57(1) F.
S. that this act doesn't apply..
to the Board of County
Commission and notifying
him of the Board's denial of
petition. .. "
gT adppo Court-
house Maintenance supervi-
sor Presley repairing the
air-conditioning unit, at the
Wewahitchka Health Depart-
The Clerk read a letter
from Port St. Joe Ambulance
Director Millergren notifying
the Board of Roger Jones
resignation, effective June
26, 1985.
Clerk Gates presented an
inventory of surplus equip-
ment for Cape Water Project
which the Wallace Pump
Company was offering to
anyone wishing to purchase
for $19,070.00. The Board
agreed it did not wish to
purchase this equipment.
The. Board approved the
following change in inven-
tory and to take off insurance
with the provision the equip-
ment remain in same physi-
cal location: Road Depart-i
ment, 100-288, Courier Pick-
up Truck, SNSG Tag J25468,
S'Clerk Gates reported Chief
Circuit Judge Bowers had
notified his office all court-
ahouses in Circuit are going to
be closed on July 4th and 5th
for Independence Day Holi-
day and asked for the
Board's wishes for closing
Gulf County's Courthouse.
The Board agreed the court-
Shouse would be closed only
one day, July 4th, for this
holiday as set out in the
county's personnel policy.
Clerk Gates reported he
recently attended a Clerks
Convention and discussed
* several items of interest to
the commission as follows:
Impact Fees- a new method
governments use to receive


David Byrd

Wins Prize
1 t ,

taxes to pay for new services In| contest
to areas with increased popu-
lation: Dual Taxation- gen- David L. Byrd of Port St.
eral information: Depart- Joe has been announced as a
ment of Labor Laws. prize winner in the Meguiar's
Associate Attorney Tom "Road to Riches" sweep-
Gibson reported that in the stakes.
Board's vote to charge delin-
quent dry tap bills bills to The announcement was
$75.00 deposit: however, this inade by Meguiar's spokes-
could only be applied to man Barry Meguiar.
$25.00 as $50.00 is to be Meguiar's is a diversified
applied to the operating Meguiar's is a diversified
budget. manufacturer of waxes.
Comm. Branch discussed polishes and related products
reconnection fee, probably for automotive, marine, air-
needs to be reduced. At- craft, household and fiber-
torney Gibson reported he glass molding applications.
had submitted all questions ..We had tremendous re-
concerning water system to We had trementious re-
the Board's Consultant Don sponse to the 'Road to
Taylor who should have an Riches' sweepstakes." said
answer by the next Board Meguiar, "and we are most
meeting for the Board's pleased to announce Mr.
consideration of adoption of Byrd as one of our winners."
an ordinance. Upon Comm.,' AM
Owens' request, the Board Byrd wins a KRACO AM-
agreed for the Building In- FM car stereo with electron-
spector to answer a letter the ic tuning and Dolby sound,
Board received from Joseph one of the 131 prizes offered
W. Landers, Jr. concerning in the sweepstakes.
the Beaches Water System,
informing him a meter needs
to be installed at this site. CARD OF THANKS
Comm. Branch reported The City of Wewahitchka
Doris James called him
asking if the Board could co-sponsored a Fourth of
offer any services on private July 'Celebration for every-
roads. Upon Comm. Owens one young and old in order to
request, the Chairman try to establish an annual
agreed to write Mrs. James event for parents and child-
it's against state law to ren. We would like to take
install a culvert on a private this opportunity to say a
road. word of thanks to all who
The Chairman requested participated in our celebra:
Deputy Clerk Cumbie notify ti'on.
the Road Superintendent and We sincerely h"pe that
Mosquito Control Director to W siely e tat
meet with the Board concern- everyone enjoyed the various
ing the five day work week on events that took place. With
Thursday, June 27, at 4:00 the help of everyone, we hope
p.m. to have a bigger and better
Comm. Branch requested celebration next year.
the Board obtain the written We did this by private
50-50 cost share agreement contributions from different
between the County and City people and organizations,
of Port St. Joe from Attorney and the giving of time by
Witten. The Chairman -idiua W
agreed to check on this. various individuals. We
Comm. Branch moved the would like to say a special
Board. hire Les Bourke, Bay thanks to the following peo-
County Board of County ple:. ,. -
Commissiort Attorney or At- A., B. Traylor, Charles
torney Lairy:Bodiford, form- Cleckley, David Taunton-
er Circuit Jhdge, who have Sunshine Realty, Bodie Lis'
experience with county- gov' ter, David Rich- Rich's IGA,
ernment, to assist Attorney Terry Linton, Wewa Bank,
Witten in defending the Coun- Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-,
ty against a Writ of Manda- .o, a nk cricCo, per
m uCourt action filed by tive, Frank Graddy, Fire
Gulf Coast Utilities, Incor- Dept., Ambulance Dept.,
porated (Circuit Court Case Chamber of Commerc, Wewa
No. 85-121). Comm. Traylor Hardware, Buck Norton,
seconded the motion. The Sextoni Auto Parts, Gulf
Chairman called a break for Track Service, Gulf County
Comm. Owens to call At- Commission, Carl Lee Dani-
torney Witten. After break eism Larry Williams, Sambo
Comm. Branch chan ed his Dniels ne Raffield, Gulf
otio to .the Boa u- Daniels, Gene Raffield, Gulf
orize Attorney Witten to County Sheriff Dept., Byrd &
contact Attorney Les Bourke, Son Beverages, Inc., Dixie
of Panama City, for assist- Lily. -
ance if he thinks it necessary, Once again, we say thanks
if not, to defend lawsuit by to all men and women who
himself. donated their time, money
Comm. Traylor seconded and materials.to help make
the motion. our Fourth of July Celebra-
After discussion the motion success:
passed unanimously. tion a uccess..
Comm. Branch and the
Chairman reported on re-
pairs to the Port St. Joe reported he and Sheriff Har-
Health Department air-con- rison discussed with School
ditioning system as follows: Superintendent Wilder the
Compressor didn't need re- return of the Sheriff's and
placement, just refrigerant. Clerk's storage area adja-
Upon Comm. Traylor's re- cent to the Sheriff's Office,
quest, the Clerk agreed to which is currently being used
issue check for $200.00 to the by the Gulf County School
City of Wewahitchka for their Board. Comm. Branch sug-
Independence Day Celebra- gested the Chairman take
tion. care of this matter. The
Til p o Chairman directed Deputy
The Clerk read a copyof a Clerk Cumbie write the
letter from Gulf County School Superintendent a for-
School Board Superintendent mal letter concerning this
Wilder, dated December 12, request. The Chairman
1984, requesting payment of agreed to act as liason in this
the Board's portion of the matter.
Community Service Pro- Comm. Owens reported on
gram (Port St. Joe Program) the installation of monitor
in the amount of $2,480.74. wells at Buckhorn Landfill,
Comm. Branch, moved the stating he had been working
Board make payment if with the Mosquito Control
determined payment should Director on testing and was
be made by the Finance not completely satisfied.
Officer or Clerk. Comm. Comm. Owens stated he
Traylor seconded the motion called the Department of
and it passed unanimously. Environmental Regulation
Chairman Money reported asking they test more sam-
Commodity Food Program ples and they agreed by
Director Wells had checked phone to give the county a
and the Gulf County Senior couple more weeks exten-
Citizens Association, has no sion. Comm. Owens reported
insurance coverage for finan- the wells were installed
cial loss of frozen meals due correctly.
to breakdown of county free- Comm. Traylor reported
zer. The Chairman directed Sheriff Harrison and Judge
this invoice be paid as Taunton were working on a
previously approved by program to have supervised
Board with stipulation only if inmates on a county work
they have no insurance, program. The Sheriff out-
The Chairman reported lined program and the Clerk
Courthouse Maintenance Su- reported Judge Taunton is
perintendent Presley needs charging all persons sen-
more personnel, especially tenced to probation $20.00 per
through summer and asked month to help purchase any
Board. to consider hiring equipment needed. Comm.
additional personnel. Branch suggested the Board
Clerk Gates, Chairman study this prior to making a
Money, and Sheriff Harrison decision.
discussed additional space There being no further
needed by the Sheriff and business, the meeting ad-
Clerk's offices. Clerk Gates journed.


Solve Problem

A few weeks ago, it was discovered the
City had water pressure problems ,in the
First -Street area. There was sufficient
pressure to furnish water to the customers,
but recently a fire at the St. Joe Paper
Company revealed the fact the volume of
. water wa's there, but the-pressure was less
than half what it should be. Over a period of
about a .month,. City water department
crews -hunted the cause of the restricted

Part time LPN or RN
needed. Apply at Bay St.
Joseph Care Center, 220 9th
St., Port St. Joe, 229-8244,.
between 8 and 4:30 p.m.
Part-time help needed to
.copy, public records at Gulf
County Courthouse. Must
have good handwriting. Call
Bob at 648-5811 for interview.
Excellent income for part
time home assembly work.
For information call 504-
641-8003, ext. 9575.
Teach Jazzercise-the lead-
ing fitness program. A chal-
lenging opportunity for high
energy individuals to teach
quality classes and be self-
employed. Call Barbara
Strausbaugh at 904/763-7191
for instructor training infor-
mation. 3tp7/11
$15,000-$50,000/yr. possible.
All occupations. Call 805-
687-6000 ext. R-6859 to find
out how. 7tc 6/13

1 .
l '. -


V -. .

,,-,-.?.-at... .

*'"$ **. .

pressure to no avail. A little over a week
ago, the cause was found in 'the primary
main on First Street. Several years ago
there had been some work performed on the
main coming to the water tanks on LIng
Avenue from the treatment plant on the
north edge of the city. One of the valves in
one of the lines had never been opened,
causing the low pressure. Opening the valve#
caused bad water for the day. The closed
valve caused an interruption in the loop
which must be in all water mains to allow
proper function. -Star photo

Yard Sale: One set ladies,
1 set men's golf clubs & bag,
Strawberry Shortcake twin
spread & skirt & sheets.
Clothing, lots of baby things,
junk. White sewing machine
cabinet. 1014 Woodward
Ave., Saturday only. No
sales before 8 a.m.
Yard Sale: Sat., July 20,
8:00- 4:00. Moving Sale. Fur-
iiture, table & chairs, end
tables, etc. Baby items:
clothes, changing table.
Women's clothes & shoes,
pressure canner and canning
jars. Books & lots of misc.
items. Corner of Pineda &
Alabama St., St. Joe Beach.
Yard Sale: Sat., July 20.
Rain or shine, 8 a.m. till two'
p.m. 2003 Cypress Ave.

Reduced to Sell: '77 Mer-
cury Cougar XR-7, less than
60,000 actual miles. A/c, ps,
pb, auto. trans., 351 V-8
,engine. Almost new radial
tires. Call 229-8997 8:30 to
5:30, after six call 229-6343.

1974 CJ-5 Jeep, 304 3-speed
$2,295. See to appreciate.
227-1251 days, 227-1764
nights. tfc 7/4'
1976 Pontiac Gran Prix,
excellent cond. $1,700.
229-6314. I tp

On July 9,1985, an application was,
tendered for filing with the Federal
Communications Commission for a
construction permit to build an FM
station on Channel 228A at Port St.
Joe, Florida, by Panhandle Com-
munications, Inc. The. applicant pro- j
poses to operate with an effective
radiated power of one kilowatt and an
antenna height above average terrain
of 557 feet with transmitting facilities
to be co-located on the tower of AM
station WJBU on the extension of Long
The officers, directors and persons
holding ten percent or more of Pan-
handle Communications, Inc. stock
are Elmer Rogers, William J. Rish,
Holden Harders, Richard E. Morley,
T. Michael Tucker and Langdon S.
Flowers, Jr.
A copy of the application, together
with related exhibits, Is available for
public inspection during normal
business hours at 303 Fourth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida.


."' .'


Over 140 Enterainment choices each month on
HBO and TMC. Save $24.00 a Year on Our Combo
Rate. Call today!

Mexico Beach 648-5964 ,


African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. Theodore Andrews, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ..... .... .. .. 11:00 A.M.
,EVENING WORSHIP ............... 6:00P.M.

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

Mexico Beach, Florida


2 0 0 ffAppraised NowJust

20% Price $899500

Many to choose from. Underground utilities, paved streets.

$500 Down, 12% Financing for 10 Years
See Us Today for the Best Selection


Call 9041648-5716 or 9041763-4512

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

Illlllllllllllll111 11111 111mial1

......... ........ 111 ........ I I I I ...... mo ...

-.--. -A .. ..A.R.t. S., J -- -v __E Vr-11%; J0JLJ-;.) i

St. Joe Beach: Two lots
side by side, 75'x183' each
bounded by Balboat St.,
Florida St. ands Georgia St.
$25,000. Call 648-8205.
Reduced to sell: House on
corner lot near schools, fenc-
ed back yard, new roof, new
siding & new wiring. Outside
storage bldg. 3 bedrooms, 1
bath. Just $14,000. Call
227-1789. 4tp 7/11
2 bedroom, cen. a/h, ceil-
ing fans, w/w carpet, front &
back decks, Ig. shop storage
in back. $42,000. St. Joe
Beach, Canal St. Call
648-5694. 4tp7/11
Out of Town Property
For sale by owner: Near
Vernon, FL. 6% acres with 2
bdrms., 1 ba. mobile home
12x60'. Completely furnish-
1 ed, including washer &
dryer. 200' deep well and
septic tank. Cen. h&a. Utility
bldg., 329 ft. frontage on For-
tune Pond. Good -hutniihg &
fishing. $18,000 cash. Write
to: G. H. Kessel, P. 0. Box
13174, Mexico Beach, FL
S32410. 12t 7/11

5.68 acres land at Over-
street. Located on State
SRoad 386, 4 miles from
public beach, 1 mile from
boat landing on Inter-
Coastal Canal. 3 acres on
one side of 386, 2:5 on other
side with over 1,000 feet of
road frontage. Could be.
divided into four nice
building plots. A bargain at
$4,500 per acre. .
Phone 2294537 or
649-8248 for more

l.. -

For Sale or Rent: Three
800 sq. ft. 2 bdrm. units town-
.houses. Cen. h&a, insul.
doors & windows, carpet,
refrig. & stove. 3rd St., High-
land View. Now available.
Owner will finance. Call
229-6509. tfc 6/6
Owner: 120 ft. frontage on
beach, Beacon Hill, Hwy. 98.
Call 1-535-4081. 10tp 5/16
3 bdrm. house, 10 lots, 2
wells, 3 septic tanks,
$25,000.00. 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
227-1456, night 227-1514.
I tfc 7/4


1967 Ford Falcon station
wagon, runs. $300. 229-8147.
-1972 Chevrolet wagon,
good transportation. $685.
Call 648-5337.
1970 Chevy CO10 pickup with
camper shell, excel. cond.
$1,000. Call 6484544.
1979 Ford, excellent cond.
Call 227-1732. 2tp 7/11

Want to Buy:i seddouble
bed with dresser and/or
chest to match and with mat-
tresses in good condition. Call
229-8427 after 12:30 p.m.
Shells Wanted: Seashell
lady now buying scallop
shells, Bay View Trailer
Park, 515 Hwy.' 98, Apalach-
icola. 6534-716. tfe 7/1M
Want to Buy: Cash for
mobile home tires and axles.
We remove. Call collect
904/576-8672. 12t 7/11
Want to Buy: Water soft-
ener. Call Charles Branch at
648-8632 or 229-6531 2tc 7/1 ,:

(904) 227-1450

Evenings and Weekends:
Margaret Hale 648-5659
Frances Chason 229-8747
Be Boyett 648-8936
Larry McArdle 227-1551

SUPER VALUE OWNER SAYS SELL -- 4 bedroom, 2 bath, split level,
con. heat & air. 2580 sq. ft. on 90 x 175' corner lot. Priced for quick sale at
Port St. Joe: New Listing: 2 bedroom, 1 bath frame home in quiet
neighborhood, only $42,000.
Spacilous brick & stucco 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, $89,000.
Uke new brick home 3 bedroom, 2 bath, extra Ig. lot, assumable loan.
Port St Joe: Good rental property. 2 bedroom, 1 ba. $27,000.
New UListing: Newly painted frame home on nice corner lot, f.p., 3 bdrmn, 2
bath, den, cypress interior, Ig. outside bldg., good neighborhood. $43,000.
Almost new brick 3 bdrm., 2 ba., corner lot, deck & outside storage. $47,850.
Lovely brick home, only 3 y(s. old, nice neighborhood, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., well-
Insulated, garage, fp, screened back porch. $62,000.
Take s look at this. Cozy starter or retirement homn. 2 bdrm., 1 ba., den or
3rd bdrm. Enclosed porch, fenced yd & carport, corner lot, $27,000, Price
Reduced! .
For the discriminating buyer Unique executive home, landscaped lot, 4
bdrm., 2 bath, fp, patio, many custom features. 3.500 sq. ft. Garage, energy
Close to town: 3 bdrm., 1 bath, porch, nice yd., $29,0uu.
Owner Anxious. Great buy. Block & stucco house In good family
neighborhood, Port at. Joe. 3 bdrm., 2 bath. $50,000.
Close to town, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 2 ba. $31,000.
3 BR, 1 ba at 1610 Long Ave. $29,500.
Well kept home. Good retirement home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. masonry. $45,000.
SNice masonry home lose to schools. 3 BR, 2 ba, fenced back yard, $48,500.
Ward Ridge brick 3 BR 2 ba. assumable mortgage, $46,000.
White City: Mini-farm, pond 3 BR 1 ba. $40,000.
Howard Creek: Owner will donate some "fix-up" labor. Large 2 story 5 BR 2
ba Franklin stove, screen porch, util. room, $47,900.
*Cape San Blas: Large great room, screen porch, 2 bedroom, 3 bath.
.,168,500. 1.5 acres gulf-front.
New ULiting: St. Joe Beach: 3 bdrm., 2 ba; house on Hwy. 98. Extra lot on
* Desoto. Excellent buy at $80,000.
St. Joe Beach: EXCELLENT BUYI 3 bedroom, 2 bath, deck, 2 lots, only
$84,000. Many extra features.
St. Joe Beach: Stilt house 2 BR 1'/. be., den or study, util. rm., carport.
Red Bull Island, Wewa: 2 lots $9,000 or $4,500 each.
St. Joe Beach: Corner lot, cleared, 75'x150', $9,500.
Stonemill Creek Area: 40 acres, cleared land, $40,000.
Qull Aire: Gulf front 65'x180', $55,900.
Cape San Blas: Gulf front 2.34 acres, $100,000.
St. Joe Beach: 1 block from water, 3 lots together 50'x125' each. Total price
Mexico Beach: 100'x100' with water hook-up only $8,800.
Ward Ridge: One lot 75'x150', $6,600.
Jones Homestead: 2 acres, $8,400.
St. Joe Beach: One 50'x125' lot 1 block from beach, $16,000.
Gulf PInes: Duplex, 3 bdrm., 3 ba. each side. $176,000.
Cape San Bias Beach: 2 BR 2V/ ba. $80,000.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district, 50x170' lot. $8,000.
St. Joe Beach: Prime waterfront property. Last large tract at St. Joe Beach
suitable for development. 231 ft. on highway and waterfront.
White City: One acre near canal, $33,300.
Overstreet: Two acre plots on intercoastal Canal $16,000 ea.
Port St. Joe: Downtown 60'x90' corner lot, $18,000.

Roy Smith

For Rent: $175.00 month. 2
bdrm. mobile home on pri-
vate lot, quiet neighborhood,
Overstreet. No collect calls.
6485072. 2tp7/18
Mexico Beach, 3 BR, 2
bath, carport; brick; furn.;
fireplace, cen. air/heat; Ig.
lot, stor. bldg.; % block from
Gulf; no pets. $395/mo.
904/648-8985. 3tp7/18
Cottage for Rent: Mexico
Beach. Breezeway, 1 bdrm.,
% block from Gulf. $175/mo.
904/648-8985. 3tp 7/18
For Rent: 2 bedroom, 1
bath 800 sq. ft. efficiency
apartment. Reasonable
damage deposit and rent.
Located at 606 Woodward
Ave. No pets. Call 227-1689.
2t 7/11
2 bedroom, 1 bath trailer,
2 lots from beach at St. Joe
Beach. No pets. Call
648-5361. 2t7/11
Hwy. 98 & 28th St., Mexico
Beach. 2I'bdrm., 1 ba. Walk-
ing distance to beach and
shopping, cen. h&a, washer
hook-up, dishwasher, 3 ceil-
ing fans, new vinyl. $300 per
month lease. Call 385-7714
weekdays, 648-8789 weekend
-evenings, or 575-3624 week-
day evenings. tfc 6/27

No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
For Rent: Nice 2 bedroom
mobile home. Rustic Sands
Campgrounds, Mexico
Beach. 648-5229. tfc 6/20
Ro6m for Rent: By day,
week, month. Air.cond., TV.
Thames Hotel 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave, tfc 7/8
For Rent: Mini-warehouse
storage. For more informa-
tion call229-6332. tfc 7/4


steam carpet cleaner
with HEATER and the
\ -1 ONLY

Gets carpets clean
like you've never
finishing touch
201 Monument Ave.
,Phone 227-1199 or 227-11190


Century 21
St. Joseph Bay Realty
1618 Marvin Ave.
Port St. Joe
1900 sq. ft., 4 BR, den, 2
bath, on 2 lots. $65,000.
* *
1302 Garrison Ave.
Port St. Joe
Corner lot, 2 bdrm., 1 bath,
sunporch, $44,500.

Oak Grove
404 Madison St.
3 bdrm., 2 bath, $37,500.
Cypress Avenue
Port St. Joe
1888 sq. ft. brick & stucco, 3
bdrm., 2 bath, fireplace,'
many extras. $89,000.
2108 Juniper Ave.
Port St. Joe
Absolutely beautiful 3
bdrm., 2 baths, formal liv.
rm. & din. rm. Den, fire-
place, dbl. garage. Many
other extras. By appt. only.


Living room sofa for sale,
$350. Quilting frame, $20.
16" Zenith TV, $75; stereo
$250. Call 229-8143 before 9,
after 6.
79 Bethany pop/up slide-in
camper for small trucks.
Sleeps 4, 2 burner stove, fur-
nace, gas & water storage.
$1,000. Offer or trade. Call
229-8959 after 5.

FCC'Licensed Technicians


Swings, swing frames, pic-
nic tables, lawn chairs, set-
tees, and children's picnic
tables. Call 639-2860.
20' fiberglass utility boat..
'Ideal for shallow water
shrimping or gill netting.
Tunnel drive with practical-
ly new 6 cyl. inboard engine.
All new running gear, good
shape, ready to go. Call
a-r'O2 on 64887R66 tf< c/n0

2tp 7/18 t v. .. ti U, Au
Like new $179 weight 19' self-contained travel
bench with weights, will take trailer. Rustic Sands Camp-
$75. Call 229-6098. Itp grounds, Mexico Beach. Call
648-5229. tfc 6/6
Black lab mixed female, 6
months old. FREE. Good Queen size sofa sleeper.
watch dog but very gentle & Brown, beige, orange &
loving. 639-5108. white, $100. 229-8147.
FREE DOG. Has had all
shots, approx. 6 months old STEEL ROOFING & SIDING
male part bulldog & collie,
loves children. Call 648-8238 American Made
or 329-6729. From $9.95 per sq.
1977 Wellcraft V-20 steplift Based.on Size, Style & Qty.
cuddy cabin, 1977 115 h.p. .,. GO0DIN IND., INC.
Johnson TNT magic tilt Gulfport, MS 601-896-6216
trailer, Coast Guard equip- 4tp 7/4'
meant. $4,200. Call 639-2222.
1980 Kawasaki 100 road 1982 Yamaha 3-wheeler
bike, cover & 2 helmets, runs 19875 $75Y0. a 3wheelerll
good. $400. 229-8553. 1 229
Oak 5-drawer chest $75;' Moving: Must Sell: '84
antique oak dresser with Pontiac Parisienne s.w.,
beveled mirror $200. Call 18,00 mi., loaded, $10,500.
229-6573. Colonial bdrm. suite by
Thomasville, queen sz.
Conn alto saxophone with 4-poster bed, chest, triple
case & accessories, neare dresser w/mirror, exc. cond.
mint .cond. Cost new $650, $750. Berkline loveseat $75;
first $300 takes it. Selmer exercise bike $80; Maxi-Taxi
coronet & case, good cond. stroller $55; baby car seat
$40; Gibson ES125 guitar, no $25; 6 Playtex nursers $5.
case, playable, but needs Call 229-8542.
neck work to be professional,
$100. Gibson Les Paul copy,
an extremely accurate copy T
with 2 Gibson Humbucking
dual white coil pickups, fine
tuning bridge, Schaller tun- NOTICE
ing gears, maple top, etc. As of the first publication
Mint condition & hard shell As of the first publication
Iase 295.frm, notherhow of thisnotice, I will no longer.
body electrics $75 ea. 2 amp- lie responsible for any debts
lifiers, 1 elec:, 1 needs work. incurred by anyone other
$75 for both. Call 229-8111 or than myself.
229-8889. 2t7/11 GARY F. CARTER
2tp 7/18
Attention small families.
Are you paying too much for -There will be a regular
health insurance? Call communication of Port St.
Mutual of Omaha, 648-557. Joe Lodge No. 111, F.&A.M.
every first and third Thurs-
Beautiful limited edition day at 8:00 p.m.
prints of Overstreet Post Of-
fice in full color. Only 200 Norman M. Martin, W.M.
signed & numbered prints. Billy D Barlow, Sec.
See them at Telephone Co. pd.thru 12/84
Business Office. Price for SAY YOU SAW IT IN
matted and framed print is THE STAR!
only $65.00. tfe 7/11


Golden Gift Emporium
H. GOLDEN (904)229-6312
tfe 7/4

Southern Erectors, Inc.
Phone Day 227-1570
Night 648-8417
d-q J n | t t ii

10 ft. Fiberglass antenna,
Uniden 1000 Rec.





Sales, Service and

8 ft. Fiberglass antenna,
Maxum 007 Rec.




Psychological services for
anyone with problems in
day-to-day living. Gulf Coun-
ty Guidance Clinic, Port St.
Joe, 227-1145 (24 hours)
Any Type Building
Commercial Residential
State Lic. No. RG0027009
Located across from Health
408 Long Avenue
229-6380 .tfc 6/6
Dorothy's Ceramics
Open Tues, thru Fri.
Saturday by appt.
W. Fourth St., Wewa
(near the Lake)
Greenware Paints Bisque
Glazes Brushes
In Port St. Joe Call 229-8941
for directions. Also for a
limited time selected used
molds for sale.
Call 229-8941 after 8 p.m.
or come by the-shop
Tuesday Friday
4tp 7/18
Will clean your house for
you. Very reasonable rates.
Call Kim at 648-5062. Port St.
Joe or the Beaches. 2tp7/11
Call Freddy Wages for
your Home Improvements
and Repairs. Painting,
Panelling, Roofing Shingles,
Remodeling. Tell me your
needs. Free estimates, no
service charge. 229-6288.
2tp 7/11
Thinking of Painting?
Pressure Clean It First
Takes off mold, mildew,
rust, dirt. Strips off peeling
old paint. Cleans and
whitens brick and stone
homes. 'Fbor freeestiinates '
Call 648-5846 or
Mike 648-8451
Dump Trucks, Hauling,
Front End Loaders,
Back Hoe, Bull Dozers
Septic Tank Drainfill, Etc.
Call 2294018
We buy; sell and trade us-
ed furniture. Get good prices
for your unwanted-furniture.
Country P eddler. 229-8966.
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church

Opening April 1
Supplies o
6 miles south of Wewa
Highway 71
Phone 639-2807

Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
306 Reid Avenue
tfc 7/4


Sears Catalog Sales

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenuec 7
tfe 7/4

For Yard Service
Call Tommy Ford
tfc 6/13

All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave.,Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
fc 7/4'

Accounting &
Income Tax
Accounting & Income Tax
Service Small Business
Monthly Accountinh
Waoneta Brewer
Owner Donna Cannon
228 Reid Ave.
Phone 229-8536

ink it was something I ate."

kills bugs for
up to six months,

and saves you about $100 yearly
In-costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
tic 7/4

Need someone to do

408 Reid Ave. 2204954
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. Fri., 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sat., 8 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun., 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
.tfc 7/4:

W. S. (Biff) Quarles


-Cbmmerclal Building
-Residential Building
-Cabinet Work
Gen. Con. RO 0033843

P.O. BOX 456
'tic 7/4"

The Sewing Room
0,s 410 A Reid Avenue AO
Port St. Joe, Florida
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"

Hagan Painting
Quality Work at Affordable Prices
Commercial & Residential
Pressure Cleaning for Grime & Mildew
Phone 648-8729


Post Construction &
Rental Cleaning



Other Systems Available


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 tfc6W


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. -- THURSDAY. JULY 18. 1985r


itc vi


Permit No. 3
FL 32465
Prices Good
July 17-23

I T!

Tablerite Lean (5 Lbs. dr More)
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef B'nis
ChulCkSteak(FamilyPak) .
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef B'less
Shldr. ROast(Family Pak) .
USDA Choice Tablerite Beef B'less
Shidr. Roastsig s
USDA Inspected Fresh,
Fryer W ings(FamyPak) .
Mckory Smoked Pork
Neckbones(Family Pak) .
USDA Inspected Fresh Frozen
Chicken Livers.. 5

Ib. 98C
lb. $138
Ib. $138
Ib. $158

lb. 49C

lb. 5
Ibs. :-

Sunnyland 48_
Sliced Bacon ... 12oz. $ 48
Carl Buddig (Mix or Match) .. 00
Smo. Meats .. 2 2.5oz. -I
Great Dogs..... 12oz. 68
Lykes Sliced $ 9
Cooked Ham ... io. 1
IGA Tablerite or Lykes Meat or $Jos
Beef Wieners... 12oz. 1
Bryan's Reg. or Beef 68.
Corn Dogs ...... Ib. $I
Sunnyland Ole Fashion Pork
Sau. RollS(Hot or Mild) b. 1


5 LBS.

I /


Tetley Tea Bags ............................... 100. c.
Borden's Cremora ....... ..................... 16 oz. $204
Eagle Brand Milk........ ............... .......... oz. 1 "
Cattlemen's BBQ Sauce ........................ ioz. 1"
Bush Baked Beans......... ........ ..2 16 oz. 4o00
Donald Duck Grapefruit Juice .............. 46 oz. 95t
Kraft Apple Jelly................. .......... .. oz. -94
Jif Peanut Butter .............................. ioz $170
Dole Pineapple .... .. ............... .2 a oz. 992 '
Purina Cat Chow. ........................ .. .4 Lbs. 2" :
HandiWrap ...... ........ ................ ... 1o 94
Dow Bathroom Cleaner ............ ....... 17oz. $ '1
General Mills Cheerios ......................... looz. 1"
General Mills Lucky Charms..................... 14 oz. $17
General Mills Honeynut Cheerios ................ 20o oz. i239
General Mills Trix ... ..................... 12 oz.

Large Jubilee

Sweet Georgia Peaches ....

Green Onions
Red Radishes
2 pkgs.

Red Plums.. lb. 69
California 49
Nectarines.... lb.

Cantaloupes.. ea.


3 b.tray 1.19
White Seedless

lb.Honey Dew M ....EA.$119
Honey Dew Melons ..... EA. 1


Slicing Cucumbers





BISCUITS (ButterMeNot) ..2

9/ oz.

Kraft Parkay Margarine .... Lb.
IGA Orange Juice ......... 64oz.
IGA Cheese (Colby or Cheddar) . 10 oz.
Breakstone Sour Cream .2 oz.
Sealtest Yogurt . .. . Pk.

IGA Cream of Chicken or Cream of
Mushroom Soup



RICE...... .3b.bag 89

Mrs. Paul's
FISH FILLETS ......... O. 99z
IGA Pie Shells ........... 2c. 792
Green Giant Broc. Spears .. iD oz. 99
Tyson Chicken Breast Patties. 12 oz.' *2"
Minute Maid Lemonade...... eoz. $100
M-G Supreme Ice Cream .... v gai. $199
M-G Twin Pops............. 12 P. $
M-G America's B'day Ice Cream 1. gai. $1 99

Close-up Toothpaste.' 4.6 oz, 98,
Arrid Deodorant ...... .4 oz. $229
Di-Gel Tablets ....... o60s 1
Di-Gel Liquid ..... 6oz $149
Correctol Lax....... 30. o's 29

IGA Pecan Spins..... s Pak 590
IGA Wheat Bread. zo oz. 95c

Across th e*

Oft &A rll-,& USA

~ir~- --





LB *3 8 (10 LB.