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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02307
 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: February 7, 1980
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02307

Full Text







* a


Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDAr THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1980


City Ends Warnings




On Delinquent Bills


Construction Started


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On La-Pacific's


New Chip Plant

Louisiana-Pacific, which announced three weeks ago
plans to build a wood products plant here in Port St. Joe, are
not wasting any time in getting their announced plans into an
operating reality.
Work is now well underway on construction of the plant
at the old Lions Club horse arena site on Highway 71, just
outside Port St. Joe.
The plant, which will initially furnish chips to St. Joe
Paper Company's paper mill here, will take long logs
coming into the city, and turn them into the chips, as well as
sort out some for lumber production. According to officials
involved in the operation, all long logs which are now going to
the paper mill directly, will be diverted to the new mill.
Louisiana-Pacific will also haul logs into the new plant for
grading, sorting and chipping.
Construction of the new plant is expected to be completed
by about June or July of this year, at which time it will go
immediately into production.
In the photo above, some of the steel framework of the
new mill is shown going up into place. In the photo above,
road working equipment prepares the access road to the new
plant. -Star photos


About six months ago, the
City Commission increased
the charges for cutting off and
restoring water service to
delinquent customers, to cut
down on the number of people
who are regularly delinquent
in paying their water bill. At
the same time, the City
initiated a new process in the
disruption of water service in
order to make the cut-off
threat more effective.
For a while this system
worked. The number of delin-
quent bills went down drasti-
cally. Now, the situation is
reversed.
The City had been calling
delinquent customers, telling
them their water was about to
be shut off, but customers
were still going the full route,
forcing the City to shut off
their water for payment. This
resulted in people coming into
the City Hall just at closing
time to pay their delinquent
bills in order to have their
water cut back on. The turn on
fee was $5.00, but it cost the
City two hours of overtime to
go out late in the day to turn
the water back on.
Commissioner James B.
Roberts told the Board Tues-
day night, "The number of
delinquents has now increased
to the point where we are
spending at least three hours a
day on the phone about cut-off
time telling customers they


need to come pay their water
bills or their water will be cut
off".
* In other words, it is now
costing the City more than it is
getting in cut-off and late fees
to cut the water back on.
"Sometimes it costs us more
than the fees and the water bill
brings in", Clerk Alden Farris
interjected into the conversa-
tion.
. To remedy the problem, the
Commission has decided not
to call people when their water
bills are late, but to automati-
cally cut them, off when the
cut-off time arrives. The wa-
ter will be cut back on for a
$5.00 fee, plus a $1.00 delin-
qent fee. But, if it is necessary
to cut the water back on after
5:00 p.m., the cut-on fee will
be $10.00 to pay for the
overtime charge.
RADIOS
For some time the City has
been trying to get a grant to
place radios in the City fire
trucks. For the past two years,
the City has failed to get the
grant, as the grant money
always runs out before Port
St. Joe's name comes up.
The City already has a base
station for the fire depart-
ment, which was received
through a federal program.
Tuesday night, the Commis-
sion decided to call for bids for
two mobile units to place in
the fire trucks, in order to


complete the communications
system.
The base station will be
operated by the Police dis-
patchers from the Police
Station.
The two radios are expected
to.cost about $2,900.00.
CITY LIMITS
The Commission discussed
the extension of the City Limit
lines Tuesday night, but no
initial step has been taken as
yet.
The Commission is aware of
a need to extend the limits, but
was undecided as to what


Jogger Sti


Car Tuesd

Robert Whittle, age 45, of
1316 Garrison Avenue, was
injured when he was struck by
a car Tuesday afternoon at the
intersection of Niles Road and
Garrison Avenue.
According to Deputy Sheriff
Carmelita Gant, who investi-
gated the accident, Whittle
was jogging along Garrison
Avenue, approaching the in-
tersection.
Henry Marden McClamma,
of St. Joe Beach, was travel-
ing south on Niles Road when
he apparently ran a stop sign


step to take first.
Tuesday night, Mayor
Frank Pate directed the at-
torney, William J. Rish, to
provide the Commission with
the law governing extension of
the limits.
When the procedure is out!
lined for the Commission, the
distance to be considered will
be decided upon and initial
steps taken.
PATROL CAR
The Commission voted
Tuesday night to call for bids
for a new police patrol car.
(Continued on Page 3)


ruck by


lay P.M.
and hit Whittle.
Whittle was taken to Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital
for emergency treatment b$
the Gulf County Volunteer
Ambulance squad and then
transported on to Gulf Coast
Community Hospital in Pam-
ama City for further examina-
tion.
Whittle suffered cuts about
the face and shoulder and arm
injuries.
Deputy Gant charged Mc-
Clamma with running a stop
sign.


School Board Sets Plans In



Motion for Wewa Building


Wewahitchka Elementary
School and the new auto
mechanics department at We-
wahitchka High School will be
utilizing some $900,000 of the


* Thieves

Enter

Store
Thieves broke into Camp-
bell's Drug Store early Mon-
day# morning, but apparently
were scared off before they
could take what they were
looking for.
According to Police Chief
Roy Robinson, the thieves
broke into the back door of the
Reid Avenue drug store, but
took only one bottle of pills for
their trouble.
Robinson said patrolman
Gary White was making his
rounds early Monday morning
and thought he saw a move-
ment in the alley back of the
store. He went down the alley
to investigate and found the
back door of the drug store
open.
According to Carl Guilford,
owner of the store, only one
bottle of pills was taken.
Guilford said, "They were
persistent. Some time recent-
ly they tried to break into the
store by chopping a hole in the
roof. We didn't even know it
until the last rain we had,
when the water started to pour
into the store. We investigated
the roof and found the hole
chopped in it."
The thieves didn't get all the
way into the store that time.


Gulf County system's state
capital outlay funds over the
next 20 years, according to
decisions made at the School
Board meeting Tuesday.
The new auto mechanics
building is rapidly nearing
completion at the High School
vocational site, but work on
new rooms for the Elementary
School classes will be a
gradual process over the next
few years, according to the
Board's plans.
For the past several years,
the Board has been committed
to abandoning the old school
site in Wewahitchka on High-
way 71, which is now being
utilized as the elementary
school. Growth at the school
has necessitated, the addition
of several temporary class-
rooms at the site to accommo-
date the student population.
This particular school is grow-
ing faster than any other
school in the county.
Plans of the Board are to
expand and develop the pres-
ent Linton School site for an
elementary complex. Present-
ly, the Linton School houses
only Kindergarten and first
grade classes. Initially, the
Board is making plans to
expand the school site to
handle K-3 classes.
Tuesday, the Board viewed
plans for 12 new classrooms to
be built on a piece-meal basis
at the Linton site as money
becomes available through
the state capital outlay plan.
Other plans are to encumber
80 percent of the capital outlay
fund for the next 20 years, to
finance the construction.
"Right now, we are making


plans to move the two elemen-
tary grades to the Linton site,
with our ultimate goal of
moving the entire elementary
operation to the site", Super-
intendent Walter Wilder said.

There will be no construc-
tion on the project for a while,
yet. First, the proposed plans


must be submitted to the State
Department of Education for
their final approval. "We just
have preliminary plans at this
time", Wilder stressed.
Wilder said that if every-
thing works as it should,
construction on the new class-
rooms should be under way
within six months.


Truck Stops Traffic
This log truck had more than its body could bear Monday
morning, as it was approaching Port St. Joe with a load of
pulpwood. The truck, owned by Argel Green of Kinard was
coming up on the approach to the draw bridge over the


Intracoastal Waterway at White City when the trailer on
which the logs were loaded, broke in the middle. The accident
halted traffic for some time, while the truck could be
repaired and moved out of the way. In the photo above,
workmen are shown jacking up the trailer into position so it
can be welded and reinforced back into position, so it can be
moved. -Star photo


i ,

Champs!


Port St. Joe's Sharks won three straight games
against some tough opposition over the week end to win
. - the Gulf Coast Conference basketball crown. In
winning the crown, the Sharks defeated Havana,
Chattahoochee and Wakulla. Both Wakulla and
Chattahoochee had defeated the Sharks once each
during the regular season of play.
The small but fast Sharks had put on their biggest
scoring spree of the year Thursday night, to rout the
Havana Gladiators, 92-62. Friday night, they edged out
Chattahoochee, 68-66 and took the Championship
against Wakulla Saturday night, 53-40.
The three wins ran the Shark's season record to 16
wins against five losses. Other than the Chattahoochee
and Wakulla, the losses all came at the hands of larger
.,- .schools.
. Shown in the photo at left, with their Conference
. champion trophy, which will be added to a number of
trophies already on hand in the school trophy case,
are: front row, left to right: Henry Stallworth,
manager, Rowland Givens, Rozell Jenkins, Tim
SWilder, manager, Franklin Thomas, Jeffrey Gainer,
and Kenny Mason, manager. Second row, left to right:
Coach Rick Williams, manager Smokey Gathers.
Kelvin Cherry, John Pittman, Castledara Gant, Kenny.
" . - Parker, Ricky Larry, Coach Jim Belin and Michael
... Harris.
. " A complete story on the tournament play can be
Found on page nine of this week's issue. -Star photo












Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 1980


Thanks Canada, We Needed Your Assistance


... Thanks Canada, we needed that!
We needed to know that in these uncertain
times that we did not stand completely alone
in a desire to oppose those forces which inhibit
the freedom of men.
:- Our good neighbors to the north proved
- what good neighbors they were last week by
risking themselves to smuggle six of our
American diplomats out of Iran, in broad open
daylight, under the very noses of the Iranians.
The Iranians, of course, were very
indignant and labeled the Canadians as world
criminals for daring to perform such a
"criminal" act.
A classic example of the old Bible
admonition of seeing the splinter in the other
[: person's eye while not being able to see the
Sbeam in their own eye. Holding American
:._people hostage is not a criminal act of world
.proportions in the eyes of the Iranians, we
i:suppose.
The United States has always considered
-:.Canada one of our busom buddies, but it is still
^xa surprise to have another nation pull our
chestnuts out of the fire for us, with no urging
our part.
- That's one of the better aspects of the


Canadians' act: they did what they did at no
urging on our part. As a matter of fact, their
good deed was a complete surprise even to
America.
One of the things which probably made it
such a surprise to the Iranians made it a
surprise to us, also. Who would ever dream
that a nation would risk its reputation with
other nations by speaking up for or committing
an act in favor of the United States? Even our


so-called friends usually use us for what they
can get out of us.
There was considerable risk in what the
Canadians did. They kept the Americans
hidden away in the homes of their diplomatic
community for nearly three months before
they were able to spirit them out of Iran* Even
then, they had to close down their embassy
and move all their people out in order to
accomplish the escape of the Americans. If


they had been caught by the Iranians, there is
no doubt but what the American hostages
would be joined by Canadian hostages, or even
worse.
In our opinion, our entire nation owes
Canada for this one. If we can ever do them a
favor, we should do it, immediately.
When a nation has a few friends like the
Canadians have proven to be, he can stand a
few enemies like Iran with no problem.


Men of Every Generation Have Had to Fight


After an initial approval of the President's
tough stance following his address to the
nation two weeks ago, many of the youth who
would be affected by a call to the draft
registration have now come out opposed to
such a move.
This saddens us that any sizeable segment
of our youth would not be willing to do what
they could for their country. We can
understand their not wanting to answer a call
to conscription when the nation's future is not


in danger, but when we face what we face now,
it should be the privilege of every man to do
his part to preserve our way of human rights
for all men.
We can't but wonder, with this reluctance
to offer their service, what would have
happened in the past history of this country if
the young men of other generations had said,
in effect, "Hell no, we won't go"?
Americans of nearly every generation
have been faced with the task of fighting for


our country. They have met the call on every
occasion. We like to think the attitude of
rebellion for service in the Vietnamese war
was because of our announced goal of not
trying to defeat the enemy. Apparently it was
not.
Our nation is worth defending. It is the
best on the face of the earth, in spite of its
shortcomings. We hope that as time goes by,
our youth will realize this and change their
attitude.


urn Your Head and Close Your Eyes to Problems


Thinks of


Himself

Dear Editor,
:I would like to write this in
Cpslionse to your editorial
statement in the January 24,
1980 edition of the Star refer-
ring to the "Junkyard" ordin-
jipce for the Gulf County rural
a-ea.
.I, like you, feel that we
should not infringe on the
rights of our neighbors. While
tiis might mean that I should
Abt clutter my property and
Make it unsightly for my
twighbor to look at does this
&ot also apply that he should
Aet tell me what I can or
cannot put upon my property
(Or which I pay and pay taxes
jpon?
:.There are already state
faws that covers public nui-
jpnces under the State Health
Department section of the
State of Florida, if and when it
becomes a safety and-or
healthh hazard.
Another point I would like to


make is that while riding
through the City of Port St.
Joe, (of which already has
such an ordinance as you
prescribe for our rural area) I
notice many eyesores. Under-
stand, again, I am not com-
plaining about what is on these
lots. I feel the people who own
and pay taxes on these proper-
ties and articles are entitled to
their freedom. However, what
I am pointing out is that while
this City of which you are a
City Commissioner has such
an ordinance, you fail to
enforce, yet, try to place on
me and my neighbors. Could
this be because you don't want
to lose the election? My advice
to you would be please clean
out your own back yard before
trying to rake the leaves out of
mine.
I could go to the extreme
and say if you think about it,
nothing is beautiful to every-
one. That is why the Lord


made necks to turn, he also
made eyelids to cover eyes, in
order that we do not have to
look at what we do not want to.
Sincerely,
Wallace F. Tillery

(Ed note-If we had our
way, the city would be cleaner
than it is now. Since we have
been on the Board, this
particular ordinance has been
enforced on at least four
occasions. But, to pursue your
example; since the city's
ordinance is more stringent
than the one planned for the
county, and it has been
violated to the point of invoca-
tion on only four occasions, it
makes us believe someone has
misrepresented the power of
the county's proposed ordin-
ance. Also, your neighbor and
mine pay taxes on their
property and deserve to have
their environs somewhat to
their liking, too.)


Sullivan Guilty of Omission


Fb. Aa* 51900


bear Wesley:
:I want to publicly make
apologies for a very grave
error made by me. I wish you
iyould publish this in an effort
fh give credit where credit is
due and also to help me save
face,.
1 I asked the Port St. Joe
Garden Club to help decorate
the Centennial Building for the
(otary Club Charity Ball.


They did, and did a marvelous
job. They, along with the
Wheelettes, made the Centen-
nial Building look very nice.
The Club raised about $1400
on the Ball and as previously
committed, Dr. Simpson was
given $700 for the pediatric
care unit at the hospital. The
remainder will be used to fix
up the park across from the St.
Joe Motel.
Let me say again how much


we at Rotary appreciate what
the Garden Club and the
Wheelettes did to make the
Charity Ball a success.
Yours truly,
G. L. Sullivan
P.S.-The Garden Club, repre-
sented by Mrs. Shirley Ram-
sey, president, has graciously
committed to advise us at
Rotary on how to fix up the
park.


ICensus Takers Just Want to See How Many People Live In the Nation


0~'


I RECEIVED a sample copy of the
n3ew census report all of us are expected
to fill out for the government and return
by mail on April 1.
? Glancing over the form, I was
!gratified to learn the government is
saving money. They didn't go out and
hire a technician to write up the report.
:ou can tell, when you get yours, they
'-sed the same guy who authors the
income tax reports.
. If you have more than seven people
jiving in your house, you will be in
trouble. The report has space to report
only seven people in one household.
.There are no provisions or instructions
Jor those who have more than seven in
the household. So there is one problem,
aright there.
Unlike most government docu-
mnents, there is no place on the form
where it says, "Do not fold, spindle or
.staple this form". So, if you want to fold
-it, fold away. If you want to spindle it on
Sour file, spindle your heart out. If you
want to staple it shut and don't have a
staple gun, I'll sell you one.

YOU SHOULDN'T HAVE too much


trouble with the report. There are only
six letter-size pages to read and fill out.
Every page has from one to five
questions to answer about each person
in your household, plus several pages of












questions about the abode where you
hang your hat. (It doesn't ask if you
have a place to hang your hat. I don't
know how that one slipped by.)
The form wants to know the age,
name, birthday, marital status and
education of everyone in your house-
hold. They also want to know the sex
and race, questions which employers
are not allowed to ask. Before this thing


is over, we just may have a class action
suit or two about these questions.

WHEN THE REPORT gets down to
questioning you about your living


quarters, it gets downright personal.
For instance, the questionnaire
asks if you have a bathroom and is that
bathroom connected to public sewer,
septic tank or cesspool or other means
of disposal. I guess if you have a
bathroom and use other means of
disposal, that must mean an old
fashioned slop jar.
The form asks if you get your water


from a public system, drilled or dug
well or some other source such as a
spring, creek, river, cistern, etc. I
thought for a minute there last week
end, we were going to be able to check


that etc., since it looked as if we might
be getting our water from melted snow
or ice if the weather had kept up. I've
done that, way back yonder, but the
census people didn't want to know it
then.
Our more affluent people will be in
trouble also on the census form. When
asking the number of rooms in their
house, there are check places for only
nine. When asking about the number of


bedrooms, the form allows for only five.
They've narrowed the thing down
pretty much.

THE NOSE COUNTERS want to
know such things as: Do you have a
complete kitchen in your living quar-
ters; do you have a telephone; do you
have air- conditioning; how many
automobiles are kept at home for use by
members of your household?
I'll have to answer "none" to this
last question. None of our automobiles
are kept at home for use by members of
the household. They are all on the road.
The census takers want to know
what you use to cook with, heat water,
heat your home and how much you pay
for it.
They also want to know how much
you think your home is worth and how
much you pay in taxes and insurance.
To all of these questions, I'm going
to answer, "too much!"
The most stupid question on the
report is, Do you have a mortgage, deed
of trust, contract to purchase, or
similar debt on this property?
The obvious answer is, "Who
doesn't?"


THE BACK TWO pages get per-
sonal, if you think it hasn't in the
proceeding pages.
You will find such questions as,
What state or foreign country was this
person born and did he come here to
stay? How well does this person speak
English? (with sub-titles in Spanish);
Where was this person five years ago?
Does this person have a physical,
mental, or other health condition which
has lasted for 6 or more months? Has
this person been married more than
once? Did this person work at any time
last week? How many hours? How long
did it usually take this person to get
from home to work? Did this person
drive, share a ride, etc., in getting to
and from work? Has this person been
looking for work during the last four
days?
And, of course, the report wants to
know how much money you made,
interest dividends, royalties or rental.
income you received.
So now you see just how pertinent
the census form is. Be sure to fill yours
out correctly, since the government
sorely needs all this information to see
how many people live in the nation.


St. Joseph

Bay Tides

High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the tide
table below. The information
is furnished by the U.S.


Weather Bureau station in
Apalachicola.


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High
4:09P
4:24 P
5:OOP
5:45 P
6:32 P
7:23 P
8:15P
9:07P


Low
7:08A
2:48 A
3:03 A
3:42A
4:21 A
5:09 A
5:56A
6:42A


I U


- THE STAR - POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONEYEAR.53.00 SIX MONTHS.53.00 THREE MONTHS, 127.50
"0 By The Star PubllshingCompainy PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paidat Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey ................. Editor and Publisher
. William H. Ramsey ...................... Production Supt. SECON ASS POSTAGE PAIDThe spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word s thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
9'EWSpA? Frenchie L. Ramsey.................... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughlyconvinces.Thespoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ....................... Typesetter
i III i lI l










'City

(,Continued from Page 1)
The City has not purchased
a new police car for the past
two years. .It has been the
practice in the past to pur-
chase one new car each year,
to keep good vehicles in
service. As a result of missing
the year in purchasing a new
car, the bulk of the police car
fleet is now getting on up in
age.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the Commission:
-Directed attorney William
J. Rish to make a final offer of
settlement to Peabody-Peter-
son Construction Company for
final payment on the Waste-
water Treatment Plant con-
struction. The City has been


* * *

holding some $485,000 of the
construction money because
of disputes with the company
over work improperly done
and liquidated damages on
overruns of the construction
project.
-Agreed to purchase a twin
beacon light bar to place on
the Water Department service
truck to serve as an alert for
motorists when the depart-
ment is working on a main in
City streets.
-Agreed to a ten percent
increase in uniform costs to
National Linen Service.
-Agreed to increase the
pay of four employees to the
minimum wage rate. The
employees are now under the
new minimum wage limit.


Fourteen Congressional
seats could change hands
among the states after the 1980
census, with the South and
West gaining all of them, ac-
cording to new population
estimates by the Census Bureau
of the U.S. Department of
Commerce.
The Census Bureau at-
tempts to continually keep up
with state population changes
through illustrative projec-
tions, or estimates, on an an-
nual basis. The latest projec-
tions now show that the West
would gain eight of the seats
and the South six seats in the
1982 reapportionment. Since
the House of Representatives
would retain a constant
number of 435 members, the
losses would be in the North-
east and North Central states.
The law requires that new ap-
portionment totals must be
provided to the President by
January 1, 1981.
Early predictions indicate
that the State of Florida will
gain three seats while Califor-
nia and Texas,. will gain .two
9 each. Arizona, Colorado, New
Mexico, Oregon, Tennessee,
Utah, and Washington will
gain one additional seat each.
On the other side of the coin,
however, New York will lose
four seats. Illinois, Ohio, and
Pennsylvania will lose two
each, and Massachusetts,
Michigan, New Jersey, and
South Dakota one each.
Minor population changes
can often make a big difference
in the reapportionment. In
fact, just two years ago,
population trends indicated
that the maximum number of
changes would be eleven seats.
In the redistricting process, the
projections for district popula-
tion will rise from approx-
imately 450,000 per district to
506,000 per district.
Needless to say, the addi-
tional seats for the "sunbelt"
will provide more votes on
critical issues and hopefully
more clout on these issues.
This is why it is so very impor-
tant for all citizens to fully
cooperate with the census
takers when they work in your
area.
* Choking Victims
Recently I received a very
nice letter from a registered
nurse in our District pointing
out the benefits of being
trained to help choking vic-
tims.

"You people
fund deductions
and credits I didn't
know about.
I should come
here last year."








H&R Block preparers are care-
fully trained to ask the right
questions. They dig for every
honest deduction and credit.
And they want to make sure
you pay only the taxes you
owe.
H&R BLOCK
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE
116 Monument Ave.
S Phone 229-8536
Weekdays 8 AM - 6 PM
Sat., 8-4


VA PENSION
The Veterans Administra-
tion reminded approximately
670,000 elderly veterans that
it's time to recompute their
income for this year to make
certain it still meets VA pen-
sion requirements.
Pensions are paid to war-
time veterans with non-ser-
vice connected disabilities
who meet income limitations,
and to help their eligible
widows and children. They
must still report any changes
in the number or status of
their dependents and any
increase which causes it to
exceed the limit.
All 50 states have toll free
numbers that veterans can
call for information and as-
sistance concerning benefits.
Florida's number is 1-800-282
8821.


In her letter she pointed out
that in one recent year the Na-
tional Safety Council reported
that 3,100 people died from
choking. According to this
nurse, the process of effective
rescue of victims who have had
their airway obstructed by at-
tempting to swallow too large a
piece of food can be learned in
a matter of moments. She fur-
ther noted that many public
services offer instruction, in-
cluding the American Heart
Association, the Red Cross,
some fire stations, and some
hospitals. If any fee is charged
by the teaching organization, it
would only be used to cover
the cost of printed materials
for training.
I am sure that many of you
participate in civic organiza-
tions or church groups which
would provide an excellent
forum for just such a training
session. You may just save a
life one day.
Chicken Spaghetti
This week Nancy selected a
recipe from Mrs. J. J. Pickle,
wife of Congressman Jake
Pickle of Texas.
I stewing chicken, cut up
2 quarts water
2 stalks celery with leaves
1 onion, quartered
salt and pepper
1 16 ounce package spaghetti
Vz cup chopped onion
V2 cup chopped green pepper
1 4 ounce can chopped
pimientos
I stick margarine
1 can tomato soup
2 cans cream of
mushroom soup
1 teaspoon Worcestershire
sauce
V4 cup chopped black olives
V2 pound Velveeta cheese,
cubed
Boil chicken covered in water
with celery, onion and season-
ings until tender. Remove
chicken and strain broth. Skin
and bone cooled chicken and
cut into bite size pieces. Return
to boiling broth and slowly add
spaghetti. Cook unitl most of
the broth is absorbed. Saute
onion, green pepper and pi-
mientos in margarine. Add
soups, Worcestershire sauce
and olives. Bring soup mixture
to a boil, add cheese and stir
until cheese is melted. Com-
bine with the spaghetti and
chicken mixture in a casserole:
May be frozen. Makes 10 to 12
servings.


031077A


-.- See your Gold Hat pro today.

*" St. Joe Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Phone 229-8222
,- " we help keep America moving


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 1980 PAGE THREE


Veterans Service officer for
Gulf County, Fred Kleeb, an-
nounced this week that on
December 6, both the House
and the Senate gave final
approval to House R. 3892,
"The Veterans Programs Ex-
tension and Improvement Act
of 1979".
* The omnibus veterans
health bill maintains many
existing VA grant programs
and on-going medical ser-
vices, and extends full eligibil-
ity for VA medical treatment
to all surviving veterans of
World War I.
The bill also requires the
Veterans Administration to
conduct an in-depth epidemio-
logical investigation of the
long-term health effects of the
herbicide, Agent Orange, on
Vietnam veterans.


* IN WASHINGTON *
* WITH

, EARL .

* UTTO:

********************Congressional**** *Seats
Congressional Seats


Regal-Ride Max Air�
shocks feature a large
volume air chamber,
teflon oil seal, 3-stage
compression system.


Reg. s76"


Dr. Ann Rudl


Dr. Ann Rudloe, of Florida
State University, told the
Kiwanis Club Tuesday, a
group from FSU, under direc-
tions from the United States
Food and Drug Administra-
tion, will be snaring horse
shoe crabs in St. Joseph Bay
for experiments.


In giving her talk, Dr.
Rudloe told of some of the
habits of the horse shoe crab,
which is so prolific in these
parts, and to most people,
useless.
The crabs lay their eggs on
the beach, buried in the sand,
much as the sea turtle does.


loe Explains

The crabs come to the beach Presently the blood is
at high tide on a full moon and from the crabs under l
dig a hole about one and a half tory conditions. The de
feet deep, where the eggs are now is too great for that.
deposited by the female. The animals survive in the l
male then fertilizes the eggs. tory after their blood is d
Dr. Rodloe said the horse but we don't know if the
shoe crab is one of the oldest survive in the sea. We
unchanged animals on earth, get out of the laboratory
The research program with with the demand for
the crabs is to begin in the what it is."
spring of the year. The The reason for the t
speaker explained this is one here is to see if the cra
of the times each year when survive. "We will re
the crab is active in laying virtually all the blood fr
eggs, and are gathered in crab, which amounts to
clusters where they can be four ounces in a norma
harvested, crab, and release him
She explained that research into the sea, after an id
with the crabs' blood as an cation tag has been affi:
effective and quick method of the crab", Dr'. Rudloe
testing humans for endotoxin The public will be im
poisoning was started some 10 in the experiment by
years ago. Since that time, the asked to return any t
work has expanded into test- horse shoe crabs they
ing medicines and drugs with This will determine wl
the blood derivative, increas- or not the crabs can st
ing the demand for the crab the blood removal.
blood. Dr. Rudloe said, "W


r


OBITUARIES:

Funeral Services Held Yesterday

for Mrs. Julia W. Casey, Age 71


Mrs. Julia W. Casey, 71, of
Port St. Joe, died Monday
morning in her home. She was
a native of Coffee Springs,
Alabama and had been a resi-
dent of Port St. Joe for the
past four years, moving here
from Lynn Haven. She was a
member of the Jehovah's Wit-
nesses faith.
She is survived by: one son,
James J. Barnhill of Port St.
Joe; six sisters: Mrs. Claudia
Byrd of Cuthbert, Ga., Mrs.
Ruby Justice of Hartford,
Ala., Mrs. Flossie Ward and
Mrs. Lela Edwards, both of


Dothan, Ala., Mrs. Bessie
Reeves and Mrs. Lilly Coch-
ran, both of Birmingham,
Ala.; and three grandchil-
dren.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at 2:00 p.m., EST
in the St. Clair Funeral Home
Chapel with Brother Pope
Fendley officiating. Interment
followed in the Evergreen
Memorial Gardenls Cemtery
of Panama City.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
arrangements.


t!
ab
em
.
ab
itr
Ir,


Experiment
aken using St. Joseph Bay for this shore to some othe
bora- experiment because of the Guests of the clu
land number of crabs here and Clubbers Beth Pol
'The because most of those which Anchors, and Tim3
bora- are here, live here in the bay. Laura Geddie was
awn, They do not move off down of the club.


*y will
must
y now
blood
testing
ab will
move
rom a
about
il size
back
entifi-
xed to
said.
evolved
being
agged
find.
whether
survive
e are


Second Big



Week End



ODDS and ENDS


In Our Warehouse - 312
(Across from the Gulf County Guidance Clini


Three Used Ster


$1295


These sets look as good as
and will give


r location".
ib were Key
lock, Sydna
Beard. Mrs.
also a guest


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

SUNDAY SCHOOL ................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday).... 7:00 P.M.


JEROME CARTIER,
Minister of Music


Egu.






- USED


Williams
ic)


eo Sets
hew









nean Style Stereo
:an $19995




;asional

'hairs

)f styles and colors.
it, Kroehler and
Most are brand.
Airs.

m $9900


-b




-o




e Seats
y Bryant


139Ea.


Use Our Easy Terms



IITURE CO.
St. Joe, Fla.


60" Mediterra
Console in pec
color finish
I


Coffee, Cocktail and Occasional




.from

$249up


No chairs

Chromcraft Table


Used Speed Queen
Still In Warranty ,

Washer and Dryer 39995


Braided

Oval Throw Rugs


Other Odd Items


DeSoto Chest


White Headboard


Glass Front Bookcase


FURN

COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS.. Port


Lov
b

C.2 :1
110zo


Kleeb Says New Bill

Extends VA Services


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


-NEW


AIR ADJUSTABLE
SHOCKS


$5995


Occ

C

Variety c
By Bryan
Deville.
new cha

/ fro


4NAPA� Super Sale


$6995


$2995


$8995








PA.E FOUR


Fertilizer

Save to Shop at Ming's

Prices75' Up


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 1980


Get Your Pruning Shears


Ready, It's That Time of Year


by':Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Agent
Late winter and early spring
is -the time to prune many
shi-ubs and small trees in the
yard. Shrubs that bloom in
summer and fall generally
develop flowers on current
seasons growth and should be
pruned before the first flush of
growth in the spring. Shrubs
tEat bloom in the spring or
winterr should be pruned im-
miediately after flowering has
finished. Pruning is practiced
to maintain plant health,
cAntrol plant growth, and
encourage flowering and fruit-
ing. These objectives should
b* remembered as you prune.
:Pruning should encourage
pOant health, not plant disease.
Therefore, it is important to
prune properly using the
correct pruning tools. For
general cleanup hand pruning
shears are used,, loopers may
ISe used for branches up to one
inch, a pruning saw can be
based for larger branches up to
one inch, a pruning saw can be
ised for larger branches and
hedge shears should be used to
trim closely clipped hedges
inly. All tools should be kept
harp. Sharp tools not only cut
easier but will not bruise the
plant tissue. Bruising the
glant causes slower healing of
the wound and causes an
increase in the probability of
Udi�asc.
A-Teclean cut should be made.
his means the cut surface
should have a smooth surface
iat a rough one that looks as if
e tissue has been torn or
lied. Care should be taken
it to injure the plant around
ie cut, or rip or tear the bark
rove or below the cut. The
dombium layer, a thin layer of
lls just below the bark which
i~important in wound healing,
ik easily injured. Do not twist
turn the shears as you cut
cause you will injure the
lant as well as your shears.
kPainting the wounds with
tpee wound dressing has lately
Come a controversial prac-
&fie. The standard recom-
enAdation has been to paint
aQj.wounds over one inch in
d(fieter with a quality tree
iound dressing to protect the
q�ut surface from woodrotting
organisms and checking (rad-
ial-cracking) upon drying.
Some research has shown that
upon exposure to the sun, the
protective coating often
cracks, and moisture enters
the cracks and accumulates in
*. , *


pockets that may occur be-
tween the wood and the wound
covering. This situation would
be even more inviting to



nNK IYJ


wood-rotting organisms than
one with 'no wound cover.
However, in situations where
aesthetics are important, the


practice is justified. If a
pruning wound is to be protec-
ted, allow it to dry before
applying the dressing. This
will improve chances of good
*bonding. Examine the coating
several times the first year.
Repeat if the coating has
cracked.
Clipped hedges require a
specialized type of pruning
and may become a continuous
job during the growing season.
There are two important
factors to remember about
clipped hedges. The hedge
should be clipped while the
new growth is green and
succulent. Also, the plant
should be trimmed so that the
base of the hedge is wider than
the top so that light can reach
the lower leaves.
Unless a shrub is topiory,
espolier, or part of a formal
hedge it should not be closely
clipped but allowed to develop
into a naturolistic form. This
does not mean that the plant
should be left alone, but that
pruning is done to enhance the
natural beauty of the plant.
The first step in pruning is to
remove all dead, diseased, or
injured branches. Once this is
done it may be necessary to
thin out the plant. Remove
branches that cross each other
or they will obviously become
entangled. If the shrub still
looks too thick remove some of
the older branches. Remove
any branches that are distinct-
ly different from the rest of
the shrub. Cut back excessive-
ly long growth to a bud that is
four to six inches below the
average branch length. If you
wish to reduce the size of the
shrub cut back each branch
four to six inches, to a new
bud.

Many of today's newspapers
derive part of their name
from the word gazetta, a
small coin the 16th
century Venetian govern-
ment charged to read
posted news bulletins.


/,!

I


Mr. and JMrs. Al Howard
Smith are happy to announce
the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Melody Renee, to
Ralph Marshall Nelson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Nelson, all
of Port St. Joe.
Miss Smith graduated from
Port St. Joe High School in
1976, attended Gulf Coast
Community College, and re-
cently received a Bachelor of
Arts degree from the Univer-
sity of West Florida. She plans
to pursue a career in elemen-
tary education.
Mr. Nelson graduated from
Port St. Joe High Schd&ol in
1973 and from Tampa Techni-
cal Institute in 1975. He is pre-
sently attending Gulf Coast
Community College and is
employed by St. Joe Paper
Company in the Department


Ming's

Greenhouse,
Nursery and
Garden Center
Phone 648-8907
St. Joe Beach


of Engineering.
The wedding will be an
event of April 5 at 7:00 p.m. in
the sanctuary of the First
Baptist Church. No invitations
are being sent locally, but all
friends and relatives are
invited to attend the wedding
and the reception immediate-
ly following in the church
social hall.


Mexico Beach


Offers Activities
* *


The Chamber of Commerce
building in Mexico Beach is
the location being used for a
lot' of activities this winter.
The purpose is for the enter-
tainment and enjoyment of
visitors and local people as
well. As the crowds grow each
week, more and more activi-
ties are being planned. Every-
one is excited about the
program, shown by the re-
markable participation in
each event.
Visitors report these get
together are one of the
reasons they enjoy coming
back each winter to Mexico
Beach. Of course, the excel-
lent fishing, shelling and love-
ly weather has a lot to do with
their return and bringing
friends, too. Which pleases
everyone here, so everyone is
happy and having a good time.
The coming weeks festivi-
ties are as follows:
Every third Monday in the
month the regular meeting
and covered dish supper of the
Mexico Beach Chamber of
Commerce. The dinner is at
7:00 and the meeting at 7:30
p.m. CST. Monday, card
tables are set up and any set of
four can come and play
whatever your game is from
12:30 noon to 5:00 p.m.
The second Tuesday in
March the Garden Club meets
at the Chamber building at
9:00 a.m. CST.
Arts and Crafts from 9:00
a.m. to 12:00 noon are on
Wednesday. This is the most
exciting time for anyone to
come and see what everyone
else is doing and show what


you can do. At 7:00 p.m. on
Wednesday is Bingo.
Exercise and Yoga classes
are on Thursdays from 10:00
a.m. to 12:00 noon. The yoga
will be for the slow controlled
breathing relaxing exercise,
where the regular exercise
class will be for the more
energetic. Please bring a
large towel or blanket for the
exercise classes and wear
something loose and comfort-
able.
Pot Luck covered dish sup-
pers will be held on Fridays,
Feb. 1 and 22 and March 14.
Come and bring your favorite
dish, your husband and a
friend. Chances are they will
enjoy a good meal, the men
are great fans of the covered
dish suppers. The time is 6:30
p.m. CST at the Chamber of
Commerce building located
behind the Mexico Beach
Shopping Center.
For further information
about any of the happenings
for the week at the Chamber
building you may contact
Betty Harrington at 648-5263
or Rosalie West at 648-8933.
They will welcome you, name
plate you, and soon you will be
a part of the fun experienced
in Mexico Beach at the
Chamber of Commerce Build-
ing. Everyone is welcome,
especially visitors, for a night
of good clean fun.


Retired

Teachers

Will Meet

Monday
The Gulf County Retired
Teachers will meet Monday,
February 11 at 3 P.M. at the
home of Mrs. Nobie Stone, 507
Reid Avenue. The program
will be in charge of Miss Netta
Niblack and is entitled "Re-
stored Treasure", telling of
the advantages of the Chinese
approach to old age.
Other items of business will
include the delayed election of
officers for 1980-81, and plans
to attend a State Legislative
Workshop in Panama City
February 21.
All retired educators in the
area, as well as those plan-
ning to retire in the next few
years, are urged to attend.


Garden Club to


Meet Next Week #


The February meeting of
the Port St. Joe Garden Club
will be held Thursday, Febr-
uary 14, at three p.m. at the
Garden Center on Eighth St. A
program, "Natives Trees and
Shrub" will be developed.
Bring a specimen from your
area to identify and discuss.
Everyone is urged to con-
struct an arrangement deve-
loping the theme, "My Heart's
Desire", and bring to the
meeting. Arrangements will
be critiqued in an effort to

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to take this oppor-
tunity to thank the Port St. Joe
Ambulance Squad, Dr. Joseph
Harper and our many friends
who were so kind to us during
the loss of our loved one.
The Family of
BROOKS KENNINGTON


prepare members for a flower
show in the future. Arrange-
ments should be made for
table use.
Hostesses for the occasion
are Elsie Griffin and Rochelle
Jackson.

Square Dancers

Being Sought
Are you interested in re-
forming the modern western
square dancing club in St.
Joe? If so call Sandy North at
229-8250 or 648-5980 or Anita
Register at 229-6856.
After taking a poll of
interested people, a meeting
will be set, to establish a club
and teach lessons. A caller is
already available.


Tony D. Strange Sonya Lynn Raley


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Newton Bis-
hop of Wewahitchka and Hen-
ry Raley of Dothan, Ala. an-
nounce the. engagement of
their daughter, Sonya Lynn
Raley, to Tony D. Strange, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Strange of Wewahitchka.
Sonya Lynn is presently at-
tending Wewahitchka High
School and will graduate this
spring.


Tony is a 1977 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School and
is now employed with St. Joe
Paper Company.
Wedding plans will be an-
nounced at a later date.


Melody Renee Smith Ralph Marshall Nelson


To Wed


SPrice



Fall and Winter

Sale

Ladies'

Coats - Tops - Sweaters

Men's

Coats - Shirts - Sweaters


EN R. E
DREACERSTO
*2394 REIDAVENIJE a PORT ST. JOE


A Giftfrom MING'S


Indoor
Bromeliads, Kalachoe, Begonia, Pathos, Ficus,
Variety of Ferns, Palms, & Others

Outdoor
Fruit Trees: Stuart Pecan, Peach, Pear, Apple,
Sweet Kumquat, Satsuma, Grapefruit, Blue-
berry, Persimmon, Pomegranate, Plum, Fig,
Grape & Loqeat. Shade Tree & Many Favorite
Outdoor Shrubberies are available.

Interesting Group of Succulents &
Cacti In Bloom

Caladium Bulbs, Seed Potatoes, Pansies



































LAW IN ACTION-Marjorie Schoelles, defense attorney,
presents her summation arguments before .Judge Otis
Staljworth in a legal dramatization held by the Legal
Systems class at Port St. Joe High School this week. The
program is the only one of Its kind in the area, with the class
providing background basis for students wishing to pursue a
career in law enforcement and law-related fields. Given a
situation related to a drug offense, the students wrote their
own version of the arrest and the ensuing trial.
-Star photo


All School Children Must

Have Immunizations


The mighty Sharks of St. Joe
displayed their basketball
talent in Conference tourna-
ment last week. The girls won
their preliminary game and
advanced to the finals to play
Havana Saturday. They put up
a good fight, but could not beat
them for the title.
Thursday, the boys won
their first game over highly
ranked Havana 92-62. Advanc-
ing to the semi-finals they shut
out Chattahoochee 68-62 on
Friday. Then the only thing
that stood between the Sharks
and the title was the Wakulla
War Eagles. Of course the
Sharks upset them 53-40 for
the title. Congratulations
team; keep up the good
work!!
The Junior High Sharks
played St. Johns last week.


School

News
By STEVE SULLIVAN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB, 7, 1980 PAGE FIVE


Library Bookmobile Begins

New Spring Schedule of Stops


The Northwest Regional Li-
brary System's bookmobile
will begin the new spring
schedule effective from Feb-
ruary 1 through May 30.
The schedule for this area is
as follows:
Mexico Beach (Highway 98,
Governor Motel), 9:30 - 10:15
CST; Overstreet (Highway
386, Hardy's Grocery), 11:15 -
11:45 CST; Port St. Joe
(Centennial Building - Gulf
Co. Adult School (1:00 - 1:30
EST; Howards Creek (End of
Highway 387) 2:15 - 2:30;
Wewahitchka (Carver Hous-
ing Project) 4:15 - 4:45 CST;
Wewahitchka (Methodist Hill
Community - Old Store close
to Rouse's) 5:00 - 5:30 CST;
Wewahitchka (Mr. Rouse's
Adult Class) 5:40 - 6:15 CST;
and Wewahitchka (High
School) 6:30 until CST.


The eighth grade team played
St. John's eighth and ninth
grade team losing 37-36. The
seventh grade team did better
beating St. John's seventh
grade team 24-20.
This week, Ms. Nancy
Noble's sixth period class,
Legal Systems is holding a
simulated trial; State versus
Roberson. Otis Stallworth is
presiding as Judge, Prosecut-
ing Attorney is Freddie Noble,
Defense Attorney is Marjorie
Schoelles, Defendant is Kevin
Roberson, Bailiff is Troy
Taylor, Stenographer is Ricky
Kibler and jurors are: Pete
Bell, Pat Kerigan, Kip Al-
staetter, Lori McClain, Ellen
Henderson and Tommy Rob-
erts. These students are very
serious about this trial and I
must admit that I was really
impressed.


Port St. Joe, Florida


229-8084


In a joint release this week
the Gulf County School Sys-
tem and the Gulf County
Health Department empha-
sized the need for complete
immunizations for every child
in the school system.
According to Florida Statute
232.032 complete and accurate
immunization for every child


in the school system is com-
pulsory.
According to Edwin G. Wil-
liams, principal, Port St. Joe
Hgih School, parents are re-
quested to complete the nece-
ssary immunizations, and-or
offer proof of immunization at
your earliest convenience, to
the Gulf CQunty Health De-
partment.


inz --
towns in the territory of Florida, where the state's first
Class Tours museum Constitution was drawn up and signed. The building where
the Constitution was signed was located either on or near the
The sixth grade class of Mrs. Cindy Belin visited the St. spot where the Museum now stands. Museum director Dick
Joseph Constitution Museum Tuesday morning on a field trip Boyer, right, directed the students on their tour and gave
to look at some of the important history of Florida. The them a brief history of the old city of St. Joseph.
Museum tells the story of Old St. Joseph, one of the first -Star photo


The One-Dish Meal With Appeal
The one-dish meal has long been a favorite of the working
woman, but now it is enjoying a renewed popularity with all
consumers. Energy-consciousness as well as a concern for
meeting nutrition needs makes us all look for dishes which
require short cooking time and yet contain vitamin packed
ingredients.
Fish and Vegetable Dinner, a recipe recommended by the
Florida Department of Natural Resources, features one of
nature's most perfect foods - fish. Any of the bountiful
species of the Southeast will do; keep in mind the super-
market specials and those species in season to save money.
Fresh or frozen peas, carrots, and potatoes round out this
delightfully delicious meal-in-a-dish. Add appetizing accom-
paniments such as congealed salad, and buttered hot bread,
fora simply elegant family dinner. Top it all off with a light
dessert of ice cream to complete this easy, nutritious, and
delicious money-saving meal with appeal.
FISH AND VEGETABLE DINNER
1 pound fish fillets, fresh or Dash of black pepper
frozen 1 can (13 ounces) evaporated
1 cup chopped onion milk
3 tablespoons margarine or 2 cups sliced cooked potatoes
cooking oil 1 package (10 ounces) frozen
2 tablespoons all-purpose peas and carrots, thawed
flour Paprika
1 teaspoon salt
Thaw fish if frozen; cut into 1-inch pieces. Cook onion in
margarine in saucepan until tender, but not brown. Stir in
flour, salt and pepper. Add milk; cook, stirring constantly
until thick. Add vegetables; heat until bubbly. Fold in fish.
Pour into lightly-greased 1%-quart casserole. Cover with
aluminum foil, crimping it to edges of casserole. Bake in
moderate oven, 3500F., about 30 minutes. Uncover and con-
tinue cooking 5 to 10 minutes or until bubbly and fish flakes
easily when tested with a fork. Sprinkle with paprika. Makes
4 servings.
For free seafood recipes, write: Seafood, DNR, Crown
Building, Tallahassee, Florida 32301. (AFNS)




FARM BUREAU


Insurance A Companies

Life - Fire - Auto

MARK PELT, Representative
Monday, Wednesday, Friday in Port St. Joe
412 Monument Avenue Phone 227-1684
Tuesday and Thursday in Wewahitchka at
Brown's Shoe Store Phone 639-2777
OFFICE HOURS: 9-5


Monday, Feb. 11
Hamburger, French fries,
tomato, pickle chips, peach on
lettuce, brownie and milk.
Tuesday, Feb. 12
Battered dipped fish, potato
salad, English peas, cake, roll
and milk.
Wednesday, Feb. 13
Country steak, rice with
gravy, turnips, banana pud-
ding, cornbread and milk.
Thursday, Feb. 14
Tacos, cheese, lettuce and
tomato, French fries, cake
and milk.
Friday, Feb. 15
Chicken, mashed potatoes,
lima beans, fruit pie, and
milk.


Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


Gospel Sing at

W.C. Assembly
The "New Life Singers",
featuring Jimmy Rogers from
Wausau, will be the featured
group at a gospel sing at the
White City Assembly of God
Church this Saturday night, at
7:30 p.m.
Rev. Jack Strader, pastor,
extends a cordial invitation to
everyone to attend.


School

Volunteers

Recognized
February 11-15 has been
proclaimed Florida Volunteer
Week by Governor Bob Gra-
ham. In his proclamation,
Gov. Graham urges all citi-
zens of our state to support the
many community workers
who are voluntarily working
in the school.
Gulf County School Board
joins Gov. Graham by approv-
ing February 11-15, as School
Volunteer Week in Gulf Coun-
ty.
Mrs. Willie Mae Daniell and
Mrs. Martha Lanier are
VISTA coordinators in Gulf
County and are responsible for
more than 20 parent volun-
teers in the schools of Gulf
County.
These ladies say, "You can
work free, but you can't work
for nothing. The rewards are
great".


BY GEORGE... IT'S A


FROM



Whirlpoorl

Automatic Washer/Dryer Pair


Model LHA 6900 Washer
* Inner basket measures a full 2.71 cu. ft. -
washes up to 18 Ibs. of heavy denim and
twill garments (Whirlpool selected load)
* Double-duty Super SURGILATOR" agi-
tator provides thorough washing for both
large and small loads
* Water-saving load-size selector allows
you to match the amount of water to the
load size
* MAGIC CLEAN" self-cleaning lint filter"
"If your washer drains into a laundry tub, periodically
check drain strainer since lint accumulation could clog
laundry tub drain.
ONLY$34900


Model LHE 6900 Dryer
* Custom dry control automatically shuts
dryer off when clothes reach desired
degree of dryness
* 3 Temperature settings include HIGH,
LOW and AIR
* Knit setting provides the necessary tem-
perature for washable knits
* Extra-large lint screen
* Full-width hamper door
* Much more


ONLY$ 24900


ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.

203 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-8028


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL ................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE .... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 6:00 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) . .. 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


HIGH

ENERGY

BANKING


Wasting energy - we hate to see it
happening. Homes going uninsula-
ted, windows and doors not weather-
stripped, hot water pipes leaking, cars
eating gas. We're committed to helping
our customers conserve.

Bank Here at Home and Save Travel


New Quarters for Your Dollars

at

St. Joe Branch...

SWewahitchka State Bank

Member: FDIC
529 5th St. Phone 229-8226
_ ->--- ( LENDRM ,


The bookmobile will be at February 5 and 19, March 4
these stops on every other and 18, April 1, 15 and 29, and
Tuesday. The dates will be, May 13 and 27.




The driest place on ebrth may be Al Karijah, Egypt,
where, according to records, no rain has even fallen.


THE DECORATOR DEN

Imports and Local Treasures

Beautify and enrich your home

Opening soon at 321 V2 Reid Avenue



MEL C. MAGIDSON, JR.
Attorney-at-Law
Announces the Relocation of
His Law Office to

321 Reid Avenue,
(Near Sugar Plum Tree)









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla, THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 1980


All the room you need, 4
bdrms., 2 ba., LR, dining
area, Ig. kitchen, 23x18%'
family rm, 2 lots. 1618
Marvin Ave. By appoint-
ment only.

Beautiful executive home
on THREE landscaped lots.
3 Ig. bdrms, 28' living rm.,
garage and double carport.
Lots of extras, including Ig.
screened Florida room, and
two workshops. 602 17th St.

3 bdrm, 2 ba., den, back
porch, storage shed. On 1�/
Ig. lots in excellent location.
This home has been com-
pletely redecorated and is a
pleasure to see. 1101 Garri-
son.

"Clean & sharp, 1 bdrm., w-
:child's room, fully furnish-
:ed mobile home on corner
lot in Oak Grove. Well insul-
;ated, gas central heat.
Owner will finance. $7,500.

Great starter home. 2 bdrm,
'I ba., liv. rm., din. rm., den
Rnd detached garage with
utility house. Very low
Maintenance requirement.
20,000.

206 9th St. - TERRIFIC
family home, over 1900 sq.
ft. of living in the middle of
:THREE beautifully land-
:scaped lots. Large kitchen,
separate dining room with
:bay window, sunken living
:room with huge ballast
"'tone fireplace and French
:doors onto a large deck
:porch. Three Ig. bdtms, two
:baths, dressing room, one of
'Port St. Joe's best buys.
:Call us today.


LOOK AT


30x90' commercial lot onr
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St.
Across alley from City Hall.
Priced right and owner will
firiance.

2 bdrms, 2 baths, liv. rm.,
din, rm., central heat and
air. Call office for informa-
tion.


Price reduced to $30,000.
1,120 sq. ft. home, 3 bdrm., 1
ba., 2 a-c's, furnace, cy-
press panelling, 2 car car-
port, screened breezeway.
1105 Palm Blvd.

New Listing - *2 bdrm., 1
bath home on fenced lot.
Living rm. with fireplace,
dining rm, remodeled kit-
chen, utility house in back.
A nice place to take root!

3 bdrm, 2 bath on corne riot
with Ig. living rm & big com-
fortable den. Chain link
fence, storage shed, shallow
well & pump. 619 Marvin.

Nice lot and nice home, 3
bdrms, 1% baths with sep-
arate dining room, drapes,
carpets, and stove, FHA
approved, small down pay-
ment.

1.1 acre commercial loca-
tion, corner Butler Rd. & U..
98. Excellent motel, gas
station or store site. But-
ler's Rest.-sign located in
middle of this tract. Call for
further details.
A great location for chil-
dren. Convenient to schools.
Almost 1600 sq. ft. living
space on nice corner lot. 3
bdrms, 2 baths. Let us show
you the rest. 2111 Palm.


o n l,,,l E. B. MILLER

r2 REALTY


We're Here ForYou.T.
Each office is independently owned and operated.

- PORT ST. JOE -


S - MEXICU
:gNew Listing - 2 bdrm, 1 ba.,
1 blk. from the Gulf with
screen porch, ex. bdrm. and
shower connected. 2 a-c's,
furnished. Nice location.


umn. 2 bdrm., 1% bath
mobile home on 75x112'
corner lot. Utility shed in
'back with washing mach-
ine. Nice and affordable, 2
.blocks from beach. $19,000.

12x54' turn. mobile home on
50x150' lot just 1 block from
the beach. A spacious floor
plan. 2 bdrms, 1 bath,
kitchen w-dining area, and
liv. rm. A nice place to live
ipd nice price, too. - $21,000.

deluxee, blue ribbon home. 3
bdrms, 3 baths, double in-
sulation, fireplace, swim-
ming pool. Paved drive,
vaulted ceiling. This is a
home you can be proud of
for many, many years.
Tenn. Ave.


RENTAL

3 bdrm., 2 ba. furnished
home, close to beach. One
year lease.


INDIAN PASS
1.99 acres, 150' on SR30 to
Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
depth. An ideal building
site. cleared and filled.

Protected by the Century 21
Home Protection Plan! 3
bdrms, 2 bas, cen. h&a, fully
modern home only 1 block
from the beach.


ACREAGE
Acreage on Canal. 3.7 acres
on Interstate Canal on Over-
street. Natural boat basin,
nice pines, landslope from
county road to canal.
Fish camp-335' on Burgess
Creek-3.2 acreage in all.
With cabin, sleeps 6, plus
storage shed, 2 wells and
boat ramp.

2 acres (1 cleared, 1 with
pine trees), plus 12x60' furn.
mobile home with added
acreen porch. If this is waht
you've been looking for,
give us a call.

BEACH LOTS
A large selection of excel-
lent building lots in Mexico
Beach, St. Joe Beach, Bea-
con Hill, plus Gulf Aire lots.
Commercial lots 90x190',
120'x9t" in Mexico Beach
Business Center. Large
commercial lot - 275' front-
age on Hwy. 98, 320' on
canal - strategic corner on
seagoing canal.

.168' Gulf Front, 164' on U.S.
98, over 250' deep. Ideal for
investment or unique loca-
tion for a beach home,

WHITE CITY
New Listing - On Charles
Ave., well cared for 3-4
bdrm home. Carpeted,
aluminum windows, back
screened porch. On 2 Ig.
lots. Two metal outbuild-
ings. In 20's.

Super buy, extra large lot
100'x211', 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
concrete block home, large
eat-in kitchen; block stor-
age bldg., plenty of space
for a Ig. garden. Adjoining
lot may be purchased also.
$13,500.


BEACON HILL
Deluxe 4 bdrm, 2. bath
home, fronts on U.S. 98. 2
story with sun deck with a
beautiful view of the Gulf.
Completely furnished,
ready for occupancy.

HIGHLAND VIEW
So comfortable-Large
live-in kitchen with refriger-
tor, built-in range, dish-
washer, eat at bar. New
heating and cooling system.
Huge master bedroom, nor-
mal second. On two lots. In
the 20's.

COMMERCIAL
3� acres, close to town,
with store building fully
equipped, including Ig. com-
mercial cooler, counters &
island shelving. Plenty of
room for expansion. Owner
may finance.

Reid Ave.-Ideal locationn
for hotel or could be con-
verted to shops or offices.
6100 sq. ft. brick building.
Heavily reinforced interior
columns, kitchel facilities.
30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
without bar. Financing
available at 10 percent.

CAPE SAN BLAS
Approx. 200' on St. Joseph's
Bay, State Rd. 30-E to the
bay, $24,325.00 with terms
and 9 percent interest.

Gulf Front, 1500 feet on the
water, same on U.S. 98, 31
acres, outstanding oppor-
tunity for further develop-
ment. Very reasonable. $83
per front ft.


J BEACH -
Almost new 2 story home
with fine view of Gulf. Right
on U:S.98 on highest ground
in Mexico Beach. 4 bdrm, 2
ba.. garage, includes refrig-
stove, washer, dryer, car-
peting and drapes. No sign
on property. Call for appt.


Duplex - completely furn. on
28th St. Valuable property. 1
bdrm, bath on each side, 3rd
lot from beach.

2 bdrm. mobile home.comp.
furni j ecI aldec een
porc l fcy
and $,50d0.0. rgia
St., between 6th & 7th.

Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath
home on 1'2 canal lots with
boat dock. Vaulted ceiling
and fireplace in large den
overlooking canal. Priced
below replacement. Cen.
h&a, commodious double
garage.


- ST. JOE BEACH-


75'x150' lot with 3 bdrm, 1�
ba. mobile home, block and
a half from the beach. An
'excellent buy at $12,500.


Beautiful, level corner lot
.with 3 bdrm, 1 ba. home,
lurn., has the potential to be
'a showplace and only one
block from the beach. Pine
-,ane Americus, $27,500.00.

-INCOME PRODUCING
'PROPERTY-Duplex-2
blocks from the beach. Let
your money work for you.
.Come talk to our salespeo-
,ple about this investment
property.

'Use your own skills and
imagination to complete a
:partially finished house. 3
bdrms, 1� baths, living rm,
-dining rm, garage with
- utility rm, only I block from
the beach. Adjacent corner
lot also available.


Fantastic opportunity!
Beige brick home on east
side of Hwy. 98 with huge
bay windows, 3 Ig. bdrms,
den, utility rm, 25' kitchen-
dining rm, very Ig. living -
Fla. rm. with brick fire-
place wall. Cedar-lined clo-
sets. Chain link fenced yard.
Also adjoining acre & 100'
beach lot. Over 3 acres alto-
gether. Will sell separately!

Mobile home on 112 high dry
lots. 3 bdrm, I bath, expan-
do living room, a-c, well,
partially furnished, even
includes set of World Book
Encyclopedia. Selma St.
Bargain at $12,500.
Excel. construction. 3 bdrm
2 bath brick with double
garage, laundry rm, den.
Landscaped lot with 18x36'
swimming pool. A beautiful
permanent home, .corner
Court and Alabama. By ap-
pointment only.


-ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR PATTY MILLER , Realtor Asso

After Hours:
SHERRIE ZYSKI - 229-8494 JIM CLEMENT - 648-5482
-648 501 Realtor Associate Associate
48-' Uj 1 SANDRA CLENNEY, 229-6310 DONNIE LANGE, 229-8004
Realtor Associate Associate


Route 3, Box 167A - Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456

1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH


WAnTr


Howard Creek lot and trail-
er, furn., septic tank, pump
with 8' utility house around
pump, boat shed. 229-6687.
3tc 1-31

3 bedroom, 2 baths, 1,500 sq.
ft. living area, central heat
and air, fireplace, dishwash-
er. self cleaning oven, gar-
bage disposal, garage and
storage bldg. 9 percent loan
available May 1. Call for appt.
229-8339.
6t 1-3

2 bdrm, 1 ba. house at St.
Joe Beach, 3rd house from
beach. Recently remodeled,
carpeted, fenced yard. 648-
5118. tfc 1-17

3 beautiful wooded lots, 2
blocks from the beach. $4,500
ea. Call 229-6573 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-22


For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.
block house with 2 baths.
Located on Long Ave. near
schools. For more informa-
tion, call 227-1313 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-15

Brick home. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, custom drapes, family
room. On acre of land, chain
link fence, paved drive. Call
639-5336. tfc,1-10






Gulf Coast student need
part-time work or odd jobs.
Available 25-30 hours per
week. Call 229-6563 Tues.,
Thursday, weekends, and af-
ter 5:00 p.m. M-W-F.
2tp 2-7


I - SERVICS


WAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
Located in the H&R Block
,Income Tax Office
116 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
8tp 1-17

Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2


SMALL TRACTORS
Bushhog - Disc & Tur
Call 229-8883


PLUMBING, ELECT
OR CEMENT WO
Call 229254
Reasonable rate


WORK


IDLE HOUR
BEAUTY SALON
402 Third St.
Specializing in
Permanents - Coloring
Shaping - All Your Hair Needs
Owner, Betty Heath
Phone 229-6201 for Appt. '
tfc 11-15
BACKHOE WORK
OR RENTAL
Charles H. Stephens
227-1622 or 229-8032


n nlow ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work - Welding
2tp 1-31 506 First Street
RICAL Phone 229-6803
IRK Machinist on duty all day
every day


s.
3tc 1-31


BEACHCOMBER Painting
and Contracting
Exterior - Interior
Reliable, Experienced
Free Estimates
Frank Trentham
Mexico Beach 6454353
4tp l-24

ALL'S HEATING &
A-C SERVICE
Also Refrigerators & Freemers
Phone answered by
electronic secretary
Callanytime, ��5s
4tp 1-26

Alcoholics Amymres
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00 P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 227-1763
tfc 8-5


Smitty's Air Cond. &
Electric Contractor
Franchised dealer for Fedder
window units & central air
conditioning complete with
duct system. Residential &
commercial, wiring.
For Free Estimates, Call
648-5024 or 648-5650
tfc 11-1


FOR SALE


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


RED CARTER'S GUN SHOP
Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing - Blueing
New & Used Guns -Scopes
tfc 1-3





Chtractig & Wiring
* Commercial * Residential
* Dependable * Free Estimates
* Over 25 years experience
* Licensed * Insured
(to meet area requirements)
0. l. TAYLM
St. he Bo k.5497


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


INTEGRITY REPAIR
All building repairs and re-
modeling. 769-2787 or 785-1196.
Panama City. 4tp 1-17

WHITE VAULT &
MONUMENT CO.
All Types Cemetery Work
Phone 227-1880
523 3rd St.
Reasonable Prices
4tp 2-7

Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Offce tfc 1-4


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


kills bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you about S 100 yearly
in costly post control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe, Florida


Large 3 bdrm, 2 bath, brick home, garage and
double carport on 3 /2 lots in nice quiet neighborhood.


37 /2 acres with apporx. 1100 ft. on Sauls Creek.
Includes a large three bdrm. hunting & fishing lodge
that needs some repair. In the midst of some of the
best hunting & fishing territory in West Florida.
$2,000.00 per Acre. Sorry we cannot subdivide, but
the purchaser could.

2 bdrm, 2 bath beach cottage on 2 lots facing Hwy. 98.
Beach across Hwy. dedicated as beach for use of
owners on land side. House primarily built of cypress
and juniper. Only $52,000.


HANNON INSURANCE & REALTY


221 Reid Avenue Frank Hannon, Broker 227-1133
Natalie Shoaf, Assoc. 227-1498
L: LIIi


NOTICE
As of this date, January i7,
1980, I will not be responsible
for 'any debts incurred by
anyone other than myself.
EDDIE PEAK

There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
JOE ST. CLAIR, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

The V.F.W. will meet the
second Tuesday of every
month at 7:30 p.m. at But-
ler's Restaurant. tfc 5-31
R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
tion of St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panionsg welcome.
E. E. WEEKS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.


TRAMPOLINES IN STOCK
6 FT. X 10 FT. OR ROUND.
We deliver and assemble.
Terms available. WESTERN
AUTO, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.

CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto.
1973 Honda 500 CB motor-
cycle in excel. cond., runs
good, $500 firm. 1971 Honda
350 CB motorcycle, excel, cond.
runs good, $400 firm. 1974
Chevrolet Vega station wagon,
2-dr., in excel. cond. $300 firm.
Can be seen at 708 Long Ave.
ltp 2-7



STATE EQUIPMENT
Sealed Bid Sale,
February 20, 1980
2:00 P.M.
1- 17' Boat
1 - Boat Trailer
May be inspected at St.
Joseph Peninsula
State Park on State Road
30, 12 miles off U.S. 98
Port St. Joe, Florida. For
information call 904-227-
1327.
2tc 2-7


1975 Honda GA 1000 Gold-
wing for $1,600.00. Contact
Kenneth Hartzog at 227-1423 at
U.S. Coast Guard Base, Port
St. Joe. 4tp 2-7

Garage Sale: New Bethel
A.M.E. Church Youth Dept.
will be hosting a garage sale
Saturday, Feb. 9th, from nine
a.m. - 2 p.m. It will be held at
the corner of 5th St. and Reid
Ave., by City Hall.
If you have any donations of
any kind, please contact Mrs.
Cora Quinn at 227-1563.

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday - Saturday
Feb. 8 and 9
SATURDAY NIGHT FEVER
with John Travolta
This ad will admit carload for
$3.50.

13" color tv, excel. cond., 4
yr. warranty. Bell & Howell
movie camera & projector.
Good cond. Camera is Super 8
auto. load. 648-8992.
Itpl 1-31

AVON
To Buy or Sell
Call Avon Dist. Mgr., Mar-
garet Rickman, 286-5360
write P. O. Box 10404, Par-
ker, Fla. 32401
tfc 11-29

12x60' mobile home. 2 bed-
room, central heat and air, in
mint condition. Phone 648-
5800. tfe 1-3

23' Chriscraft, plus 283
Chevrolet engine, 3 spd. auto
transm., $600. 229-8570.
tfc 10-11

DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of swatches to choose
from. Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Avenue, phone 227-1730.

Pro-line open fisherman,
deep v-hull, motor and trail-
er. Call 229-6413. tfc 12-20

Stove, refrigerator, washer,
dryer, bunk beds. 229-6939.
tfc 1-24


ST. JOE BEACH-Three bedroom two bath mobile
home on two large lots. It is located within walking
distance of the Gulf. This well kept home can be yours
for a low down payment and payments like rent.
WEWAHITCHKA-Located on Highway 22-Two bed-
room one bath home plus another building which could
be a store. It also has almost six acres. Call today and
we'll show you your next home and business.
CANAL FRONT LOTS-Several to choose from with
easy terms - $3,000 down and the balance over 10 years.
HIGHWAY 98 - Three lots which border Hwy. 98 on
the front and a canal on the back. These lots would
make a nice location for a business or a beach home.
RED BULL ISLAND-One lot on River Road, $2,000.
HIGHWAY 98-Good commercial or residential
location, near the Gulf. Only $16,000. Owner will
finance this lot'with 29 percent down and the balance
over five or more years.


ALISA DUREN, ISAAC DUREN,


Realtor-Associate


Realtor-Associate


Marguerite Wainwright
CRA, GRI
REAL TOR-APPRAISER


648-8220


1975 Ford truck, 4-wheel dr.,
$1,500.00. Phone 648-8996 any-.
time. 2tc 1-31:

Good mill car, 1971 Delta 88,
everything works, 15 miles per
gal. $400. 648-8996 anytime.
2tc 1-31






Why not park your mobile
home at Ski Meadows Trail-
er Park, short walk to the Gulf,
from your park site. Call 229-
6105. tfc 2-7

For Rent: Unfurnished 3
bedroom house, central heat
and air, fenced yard, closed
garage. 229-6777 after 7 p.m.
tfc 1-31-
For Rent: Nice, clean 2 BR
12x65' trailer. Phone 648-5361.-
_ 2tc 1-2A
For carpets cleaned the way.
professionals do it-at afrac-,
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-'
able at Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 3-16"

No need for wet carpets..
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent.
machine. St. Joe Furniture,.
227-1251. tfc 10-23
One 3 bdrm., 1 bath house at_
Beacon Hill. Call 229-6961.
tfc 12-13

Furnished 2 bdrm. house;"
auto. heat, no pets; Furnished -
large one bdrm. apt., auto
heat, no pets. 229-6777 after 7.
p.m. tfc 11-9

Facing Gulf on St. Joe
Beach (beach house with
wagon wheel), large panel liv..
rm with. fireplace, 2 bdrm.,
carpet, furnished, ch&a. Call
Mrs. Smith at Beach Grocery:
648-5024 or J. McGlon at 1-385-
2620. tfc 11-15

DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster and safer with -
HOST. Rent our machine. St..
Joe Furniture. 227-1251.






PART-TIME SPEAKER
Teaching, public relations
or similar background. Lead-.
ing service company requires
attractive articulate person
for local public speaking as-
signments before women's
groups, Extremely interesting
work. Prepared material fur-
nished! One evening per week.
Send information on your
background to: Personnel
Director, 929 Valley Ridge
Dr., Apt. 206, Birmingham,.
AL 35209. ltp 1-31



WHATOaHER
PART-TIME JOB
OFFERS
$1500BONUS?
That's what many Army Re-
serve units now offer. A $1500
bonus. Or up to $2000 toward
your college expenses. You'll also ,_
earn over $1000 a year for serving
16 hours a month plus two weeks
annual training. Call your local
Army Reserve Recruiter to find
out if you qualify.


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


PAGE SIX


,% nrpA O-11














Gospel Concert anerriad


The running fever has really
caught -on in Port St. Joe
lately, with a number of
jogging enthusiasts. This past
Saturday, Port St. Joe was
represented by three men in
the Capital City Marathon
race in Tallahassee. They
were Rick Lamberson, James
Hanlon, both running in the
marathon, 26.2 miles, and
Perry McFarland, running in
the Mini-Marathon, a distance
of 13.1 miles.
The three were in unani-
mous agreement that running
in the Capital City Marathon
which wound through the hilly
section of Killearn Gardens in
Tallahassee was quite differ-
ent than running on the flat
roads of Gulf County. The real
test was "Killer Hill", an


Thursday Nite Ladies' League
Highland View Motors in-
creased their hold on first
lace by winning four games
om Murphy's. Mary Whit-
ield rolled a 178 game and a
459 series for Highland View
Motors. Janet. Murphy was
high bowler for Murphy's with
a 386 series.
Carolyn Wright rolled a 174
game and a 489 series to lead
the Sandpipers to a four game
sweep of Renfro's. Trudy Pate
rolled a 168 game and a 403
series for Renfro's.
Pepsi Cola won four games
from the Surefoots with Diane
Whitfield leading the winners
with a 192 game and a 484
series. Rhonda Gainous led
the Surefoots with a 373 series.
The Royal Flush team drop-
ped four games to the Alley
Kats. Lee Strayer paced the
Royal Flush team with a 151


GARC Receives

More Pledges

The Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens hashes re-
ceived additional telethon
pledges from the following in-
dividuals:
$1.00 contributors, Mrs.
'Jack Leslie; $10 contributor,
Kenneth Gray; $25 contribu-
tors. Exclusive Social Club
*nd $50 contributors, Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Gant and Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Ford.
The G.C.A.R.C. again would
like to thank all the commun-
ity members who helped them
raise their 1979-80 local match-
inig funds. Persons still need-
ing to submit their donations
should mail them to the
GCARC at P. O. Box 296, Port
St. Joe.


almost straight-up hill, locat-
ed in the last mile of the race.
Another deciding factor in the
race was the 22 degree weath-
er.
Rick Lamberson finished
the 26.2 mile course in three
hours, 59 minutes; breaking
his goal of under four hours for
the course. Mr. Hanlon finish-
ed the race in four hours and
13 minutes, and according to
him, "Not bad for a 40 year
old, with this being the first
time on the course." Hanlonr
has been running for the past
six months, and begun train-
ing for the marathon three
months ago.
Perry McFarland had a
time of 1 hour and 35 minutes
in the Mini-Marathon, a dis-
tance of 13.1 miles.


game and a 388 series. Elea-
nor Williams rolled a 170 game
and a 425 series for the Alley
Kats.



Church


League

The First action of Monday
night saw Beach Baptist go
against Pentecostal Holiness
with Pentecostal being the
winner by an 80-69 score. The
winners had three men in the
double figure bracket: M.
Todd 32, G. Todd 14 and S.
Macomber with 15. Beach
Baptist had two men in double
figures: Chip Pollock 26 and
Chuck Pollock had 23.
The second game saw Long
Ave. Baptist go against First
Baptist with First Baptist
being a winner by the score of
90 to 66.
First Baptist had three men
in double figures: J. Hinote 29,
R. Hogan 24 and B. Dodson 14.
Long Ave. saw two men tie
with 22 points each; they were
M. Adkison and D. Griffin.


Major League

Tryouts In Wewa

The Wewahitchka Junior
Major League will hold try-
outs this Saturday, at the T. L.
James Park, for all boys 13
and 14 years old.
Registration was held last
Saturday, February 2nd, but if
you failed to register, please
bring your birth certificate to
try-outs Saturday, and you
will be able to register at this
time.


Rick Taylor, seated, signs a grant in aid University, as his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
contract to play football for Florida State Wayne Taylor look on.



Rick Taylor Signs with



FSU As Quarterback


Rick Taylor, son of Coach
and Mrs. Wayne Taylor has
signed a grant in aid scholar-
ship to play quarterback at
Florida State University in
their football program. Coach
Jack Stanton, defensive co-
ordinator for the Seminoles
was in Port St. Joe on Jan. 4
for the signing.
Rick has quarterbacked the
Port St. Joe High School
Sharks for the past four sea-
sons, moving into that position
after a player walkout in 1976.
He earned All-Conference hon-
ors in 1978 and 1979. This year
he was named First Team All
Big Bend Quarterback, All
Classifications by the Tal-
lahassee Democrat. He has


Masons Work

Master's Degree

There will be a called com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge 111 F.&A.M. Friday at
7:00 p.m. The lodge will be
honoring all Past Masters and
will work in the Master's
Degree.
Supper will be served, and
all members are urged to
attend, announced Joe St.
Clair, W.M. and James Cool-
ey, secretary.


been selected by District II
Florida Athletic Coaches As-
sociation as the Top Senior
Athlete, All Classifications
and will represent this district
and Port St. Joe High School
in the North-South All Star
Game in Gainesville on Au-


gust the second.
Florida sports writers
named Rick to the Class AA
All State Second Team. He
was most recently elected
Team Captain and Most En-
thsiastic Player by his team-
mates.


Mexico
view o
refrig.,
drapes


MEXICO BEACH









Mexico Beach. Lg. beach house with sundeck,
o Beach. Almost new 2 story homew-excel. Fla. room, 4 bdrms, 2 ba., great rm., kitchen,
f Gulf. 4 bdrms, 2 ba., garage, includes completely furnished.
, stove, washer & dryer, carpeting and
. Shown by appt.


3 St. Joe Men



Finish Marathon


Getting Underway


Barbara Hallinan, 1979 Cru-
sade Chairman for the Ameri-
can Cancer Society announced
that the 1979 goal was more
than exceeded. The Residen-
tial house-to-house campaign
raised over half of the funds in
last year's drive. It is a known
fact that during the month of
the Cancer Crusade, more


cases of cancer are detected
and diagnosed than in any
other month of the year.
The 1980 Crusade will begin
during the month of March.
Ann Pridgeon will serve this
year as House-to-House Chair-
man. If you can help in the
campaign, please call Ann at
227-1234.


This Saturday

There will be a gospel con-
cert featuring Missionary
Rosa Garland Feb. 9, at the
First Born Church of the LiV-
ing God, 222 Ave. E. Also local
talents of the city and jumniur
senior choirs will be present-
ed. Everyone is invited to at-
tend.


How to Raise

A Garden
By Shelley Wood and
Danny McGee
Roy Carter, Gulf County Ex-
tension Director, visited Mrs.
Susie Cooper's second period
Home Economics class at
Port St. Joe High School. Mr.
Carter talked with us about
things to do to raise a good
garden.
On his first visit we went to
our garden spot and took soil
samples to have tested. The
soil needed to be tested so we
could know if we had sweet or
sour soil. Our soil was sent to
Gainesville and tested. The
report showed us about our
soil and the kind of fertilizer
we needed.
Last week, Mr. Carter show-
ed us a film, in which we
learned about putting insecti-
cide into the garden to keep
pests from stopping the
growth of our plants. The film
showed how to use a roto-tiller
to plow and aerate the soil. We
were shown how to plant seeds
so vegetables could get
enough sunlight and grow
good. The students will water
regularly in order to have a
good garden, and we hope it
will give us plenty of fresh
vegetables for our use.


ERA REAL ESTATE
Each office independently owned and operated.

C. M. PARKER, Realtor Mexico Beach, Fla. 904-648-5777- ,


Mexico Beach. Two story, 3 bdrm. frame house
with sun deck, 3 biks. from beach. Yard with Ig.
trees and chain link fence. Modern kitchen, self
cleaning oven, heat pump & air conditioner.
S36,000.00.


Public Notices


Rev. Cox is a
public accountant
completed college
degree in accounting
Everyone is cor
vited to come out an
the blessings of
Brother and Sister C
people of the church
are held each Sunda
for' Sunday School
ship is at 6:00 p.m
evening and Wednes
er meeting is at 7:(


HIGHLAND VIEW


BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friends
SUNDAYSCHOOL ..................... 9:45
WORSHIP SERVICES..... 11:00A.M. & 7:30 I
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:301
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:301


Nursery Provided


BRO. JERRY REG


PORT ST. JOE


Ideal-family home close to schlpis in
borhood, has panelled den, new carp
bdrms, 1I2 baths, formal liv. rmI
Drapes included. Good financing. Owl
and assume 20 year loan at 9 percent








Port St. Joe. Comfortable home on 2 Ic
or 3 bdrms. (one could be T.V. or s
eat-in kitchen plus dining rm, liv.
closed in garage for great room
whatever the need. Woodward Ave.


' . 100


The United Pentecostal
Church of Wewahitchka an-
nounced the arrival of their
new pastor, Rev. Kevin Cox
and his wife, Delisa.
Brother Cox comes to We-
wahitchka from Bogalusa,
La., where he had been the
assistant pastor at the United
Pentecostal Church there for
the last six years. The Coxes
are very talented musically-
playing anything from the
banjo to the saxophone or the
accordian to the organ.


NOTICE
Voting books close Saturday, Feb-
ruary 9, 1980 at 5:00 P.M. for the Presi-
dential Preference Primary Election.
All who are not registered and wish to
vote in this election, please register
before the deadline. For your conven-
lence the Supervisor of Elections office
at the Gulf County Courthouse and Lin.
\ ton's Restaurant In Wewahitchka will be
open and accepting registrations from
9-5, Saturday.-
Dessie Lee Parker,
" Supervisor of Elections
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
Sealed bids in duplicate will be re-
ceived until February 29, 1980 at 10:00
A.M., E.S.T. by the St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph Company at the Port St.
Joe Office, 502 5th Street at which time
and place all bids will be publicly opened
and read aloud for the construction of:
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE AT
APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA
AND
OFFICE ADDITION AT
BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA
These projects shall be bid as a
"'Compsite-BJd" only. Contractor shall
list separate totals for each project.
The Contractor shall furnish all labor,
materials and equipment; and shall be
responsible for the entire completion of
this project.
Plans, specifications, and contract
documents may be inspected at the
office ot the Architect, State Road 22,
Wewahitchka, Florida and may be pro-
cOrred by General Contractors, upon a
depoist of $60.00 per set of plans and
specifications, of which the full amount
wil be refunded to each General
Contractor who submits a bid and all
other deposits for other than one
complete set of plans and specifications
will be returned less deduction to cover
reproduction cost of $30.00. All docu-
ments must be returned in good
condition within ten (10) days after date
of opening of bids.
Cashier's check, Certified check, or
bid bond, for not less than 10 percent of
the amount of bid must accompany each
proposal.
IPerformance, Labor, and Material
Bond, and Workman's Compensation
Insurance will be required of the
Successful bidder.
Right is reserved to reject any or all
proposals and waive technicalities.
.No bidder may withdraw his bid for a
period of thirty (30) days after date set
of opening.
Mr. B. R. Gibson, Manager
St Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Co.
POrt St. Joe, Florida
Charles A. Gaskin, AIA
P 0O. Box 7
Wpwahitchka, Florida 32465
3t 2-7

: NOTICE
. Sealed bids will be received by the
J orida Department of Natural Re-
'llrces, Purchasing, Crown Building,
22 Blount Street, Tallahassee, Florida
32301, until 2:00 P.M. on Wednesday,
Febjary 20, 1980, and then will be
piJblicly opened in the Crown Building,


2nd Floor, Room 221, 202 Blount Street,
Tallahassee, Florida, for the sale of one
(1) 17' Boat and (1) Boat Trailer.
Equipment may be inspected at St.
Joseph Peninsula State Park, on S.R. 30
off U.S. 98, Port St. Joe, Florida, tel. no.
904-227-1327, Mondays through Fridays
from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Bid forms may be picked up from St.
Joseph Peninsula State Park or by
writing to the Florida Department of
Natural Resources, above address. Bids
will be accepted only as directed on the
Bid Form and will not be accepted on
any other form. The Department re-
serves the right to reject any or all bids.
D. F. Hewett,
Director of Purchasing
212-7
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication bf this notice, the ficti-
tious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
210 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Carl A. and Billie J. Guilford, Owners
4tc 2.7
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the fic-
titious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged in business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to-wit:
SUBER'S REPAIR SHOP
Box 244
Wewahitchka, Florida
William G. Suber, Owner
4tp 2.7

BID NO. WWP144A
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
requests bids for 800' of Power Cable.
Specifications may be obtained from the
City Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port St.
Joe, Florida. Bid opening to be held
February 5, 1980.
2t1-31
NOTICE OF INTENT TO
EXCHANGE PUBLIC PROPERTY
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida, at its regular meeting
on February 12 1980, at 9:00 A.M.,
E.S.T.. in the County Commissioners
Room at Gulf County Courthouse, Port
St. Joe, Florida, will consider the advis-
ability of exchanging Fractional Lot 6,
Block 13, Beacon Hill Subdivision, and
thte Northeasterly 30 feet of Fractional
Lot 8 in Block 13, Beacon Hill Subdivi-
sion, with MR. CHARLES R. CLECK-
LEY, for the following described lands:
Commence at the intersection of the
Northeast corner of Fractional Lot 6,
Block 13, Beacon Hill Subdivision,


and run Northwesterly along the
right-of-way of Second Avenue to a
point which is 20 feet Easterly of the
North corner of Lot 8, Block 13, Bea-
con Hill Subdivision; thence 90 de.
agrees left and run 75 feet, more or
less, to a point on the South line of
said Lot 8, which point is also on the
South line of said Beacon Hill Sub-
division, for a point of beginning;
from this point of beginning continue
the last line described and run 75
feet, more or less, to a point on the
Northeasterly line of Lot 5of Fryer's
Plat; thence turn 90 degrees right
and run along the Northeast line of
Lots 5 and 6 of Fryer's Plat for 75
feet, more or less, to the point of in.
tersection cf said Fryer's Plat and
Beacon Hill Subdivision; thence run
East along the common boundary
line separating Beacon Hill Subdivi-
sion and Fryer's Plat for 110 feet,
more or less to the point of begin-
ning.
If the Board determines at the said
meeting tha it Is In the best interests of
the public, then it will duly adopt a
resolution and execute the necessary
instruments to effectuate said exchange.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: s- Douglas C. Birmingham,
Chairman
Attest: -s- George Y. Core, Clerk
2t 1-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Basic Magnesia Incorporated at number
P.O 0. Box 160, in the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida
Dated at Stamford, Conn. this 2nd day
of January. 1980.
Basic Incorporated
By: James B. Kelly, Vice-President
4t 1-17

LEGAL NOTICE
This is to affirm that Gulf County
Home Health, a subsidiary of Bay Home
Health Care Agency, Inc., Panama City,
Florida, and located at 206 Monument
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, has
applied for participation in the Medi-
care Program, Title XVIII, and Medi-
caid Program, Title XIX, of the Social
Security Amendments.
In compliance with rules set forth
under both the above named Titles, the
public is hereby informed that Gulf
County Home Health operates in com-
pliance with the Civil Rights Act of 1964,
wherein, no patient is denied treatment
because of race, color, creed, national
origin, sex, age, or religion. Similarly,
Gulf County Home Health is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and does not dis-
criminate in hiring because of race,
color, creed or national origin.
.s- J. C. Farmer, Jr., President
Bay Home Health Care Agency, Inc.
d-b-a Gulf County Home Health
4t 1-17


Mexico Bead
Excel. buy In
decorated, ful
Mexico Beach. Lovely 4 bdrm., 2 ba. home right Ig. porch, land
on beach. Lg. screened porch, great room, mod. and cooling ui
ern kitchen. IDEAL beach house forr round kitchen applia
living. Furn. central heat and air. appreciate--S


Mexico Beach. 2 bdrms, 1 ba. cottage 2 blocks
from Gulf. Lg. screened porch & fireplace,
$29,000.00.


Mexico Beach
6 efficiency ai
quarters, can.
on Hwy. 98 ul
yr. round inc


h. "Cadillac of Mobile HOmes".
Ig. mobile home. Completely re-
ly carpeted, 3bdrms, 2 ba., liv. rm,
escaped lawn, new central heating
nit. Includes all drapes, carpeting,
nces and storage shed. Must see to
20,000.00.


pt
IX
po
co


Mexico Beach. 2 bdrm, I ba. mobile home on 2
lots. 1 block from beach, screened porch &
comp. furnished. $20,000.00.


Port St Joe Lovely like new brick home. 3


bdrms., 2 bas., living rm, dining rm, den with
fireplace, laundry rm., fully equipped kitchen.
Many extras. Good financing. $46,000.00.


_.__._ WEWAHITCHKA


Beach Motel with fenced in pool.
. rental units plus 2 bdrm. living Special Buy. Nice 2 BR mobile home on large
h&a. Perfect location - first motel beautiful lot. $13,900.00.
on entering Mexico Beach. Good
me. Shown by appt.


Mexico Beach. Brick home approx. 2 yrs. old, 3 Mexico Beach. 2 bdrm, frame vacation house 2 bdfm. block home in the process of being
bdrms, 2 ba., family rm. & Laundry rm, cen. with Ig. screened porch, dishwasher, approx. 400 remodeled. Ideal location, near marina (36th
h&a. $45,000.00. yds from Gulf. $26,800.00. St.) $24,800.00.


p~ -if-


Mexico Beach. For discriminating buyers only:
this custom built home has all the wanted
features, Ig. rms include 3 bdrms, 2 ba., 2 car
garage, great rm., kit.-screen porch. On 2 lots.
Cen. h&a.


Mexico Beach. Elevated construction, near good
fishing, also 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrms, 1 ba.
home less than 3 yrs. old on Ig. secluded lot.


Mexico Beach. Vacatio
unfinished area. Screen
metal storage bldg.
pump & air condition
$31,000.00.


n Cottage . 1 bdrm. with
ened porch, Ig. lot with
Equipped kitchen, heat
ner. 3 bliks. from Gulf.


Mexico Beach. Small mobile home with extra
rm. on ideal lot. 2 biks. from Gulf. $16,250.00.


Your dream come true in this serene setting.
Room to breathe, try some farming, relax and
enjy life. 2/ acres plus "like new" double wide
mobile home and chain link fence. Must see to
appreciate. $39,500.00 (Property may be divi-
ded.)


I
C. M. PARKER, Realtor Assoc., After hours, 648-5489


"Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years". Call us for information
on these and other homes as well as a large inventory of lots and
rentals-weekly or monthly.


C. M. PARKER, Realtor
FRANCES C. "Inky" Parker,
Realtor Assoc.
CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor
Assoc., After hours 648-8200
LILA GIBSON, Realtor Assoc.
GEORGE T. BOOKER, Realtor


Wewahitchka. Mini Farm - 3 bdrm., 2 be. con.
create block home with 5 acres of land, 6 miles
south of Wewahitchka. $40,000.00.

BEACH LOTS
Waterfront
2 large beachfront lots. Excellent investment
property, good locations. Mexico Beach.
Commercial
3 choice lots in Mexico Beach. Each one strata.e
gically located for easy access-all 3 situated on
Hwy. 98.
Beachside Lots
Several lots on paved roads with close proximity.
to Gulf. Ideal for income investment. From.
$18.500.00.

Mexico Beach Lots
Many lots to choose from for permanent or
vacation living. Priced from $3,500.00 to
$14,000.00. ea.

Several lots in the Beacon Hill and Wewahitchka.
area.
OVERSTREET
Winter Special - Reduced $1,000.00. 2 Acres
ready to go. Storage building, water, electricity,
and septic tank. From $8,200.00 to $7,200.00. -
Terms Available.

75' x 100' LOTS on canal. Build your own home
and boat dock at rear door. Only minutes to open
Gulf. 38th St. S14,000.00.
ACREAGE - MEXICO BEACH
6 acres on Hwy. 386A, $22,000.00.
1'/i acres on 20th St., $15,000.00.


Assoc., After hours, 648-5489
ERNESTINE ALEXANDER, Realtor
Assoc., Lynn Haven area,
904-265-6501
CHARLES G. THOMAS,
Realtor Assoc.. Pensacola area,
904-968-2567


certified
t, having
e with a
1g.
dialLy in-
id share in
God with
,ox and the
i. Services
ay at 10:00
and wor-
i., Sunday
sday pray-














A.M.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.

SISTER










sd









nice neigh-
t thuout, 3
& din. rm.
ier's equity
. $37,500.00.








avely lots. 2
ewing rm.)
rm and Ig.
n, shop or


Bowling News


New Pastor In Wewa


I


I-- - �� 0


t I


I


m


m omm..


PAGE SEVEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, FEB. 7. 1980


I


'I1










PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 7. 1980
I-


YOUR
HEALTH

EDQUARTERS
Through these doors pass
the friendliest people we
know... our customers.
They know we're always
ready to serve as a handy
one-stop shopping center,
or as a health headquarters
in time of need.
Slop inioday and meet our
Registered Pharmacist...
You can rely on him to fill
your next prescription ac-
curately and promptly from
his complete, resh stock of
pharmaceuticals.
BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE


Rodney Herring, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Herring of
Port St. Joe, has been honor-
ed by The Southwestern Com-
pany of Nashville, Tennessee.
Last summer, Rodney won
special recognition for indivi-
dual effort by winning The
Superstar Sales Case. This
premium award is presented
to those students in The South-
western Program who work 80
hours and make 180 demon
stations each week of the
summer program.
The Southwestern Program
gives young people the oppor-
tunity to learn to communi-
cate with other people, run
their own business, and make
money to pay their own way
through college. '
Rodney has been asked to


return as a Student Manager
in the company's summer pro-
gram. His selection was an-
nounced after consideration -of
his initiative, self-motivation
and determination.
Rodney is a 1979 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and is
now attending Gulf Coast
Community College.

Drug Banned
Persons who have high
blood pressure, and are pre-
sently taking the drug Sela-
cryn, should discontinue tak-
ing the drug it was announced
recently. The drug was new on
the market, but has been
taken off the market and is no
longer sold. Those taking it
are urged to discontinue it.


Guidance Clinic Offers Course,


by Tennessee Company


The Gulf County Guidance
Clinic has announced that the
Clinic will be offering a
"Seminar in Communication

Three On GCCC

Dean's List
The Dean's List at Gulf
Coast Community College for
the Fall semester is com-
prised of 75 students, three of
which are residents of the
Port St. Joe area, according to
the list published by Dean of
Instruction Robert McSpad-
den.
To attain this honor a
student must carry a course
load of 12 hours or more and
maintain a grade point ave-
rage of 3.70 to 3.89.
The students from Port St.
Joe who are on the Dean's List
are Betty Collinsworth, Keith
Neel and Leon Pollock.


Skills" starting February 18.
The program will be conducted
on four consecutive Mondays
from 5:00 to 7:00 P.M.
Ned Ailes, Executive Di-
rector for the Clinic, explained
that "the program is designed
especially for individuals in-
volved in education, counsel-
ing and community service."
He added, "These individuals
will find that this workshop
will provide them with infor-
mation on communication be-
havior and process that will be

Correction
In last week's article con-
cerning the new earning limits
set by the Social Security Ad-
ministration an error was
made. It was stated that for
people underAr t,--te 1980
annual amount is $5,000. This
is in error, the figure should
have been $3,720.


Voter Books Will

Be Closed Saturday


Dessie Lee Parker, Super-
visor of Elections, announced
this week that the books for
voter registration will close
Saturday, February 9, at 5:00
P.M., for the Presidential Pre-
ference Primary election. She
urges all who are not register-
ed and who wish to vote in this


election, please register be-
fore the deadline.
For your convenience, the
Supervisor of Elections office
at the Gulf County Courthouse
and Linton's Restaurant in
Wewahitchka will be open and
accepting registrations from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday.


useful to them in understand-
ing and dealing with their
normal day-to-day difficult-
ies."
The Seminar will be coordi-
nated by Lyman G. Rigby. Mr.
Rigby has been a counselor at
the Clinic for approximately
four years, and has extensive
experience in helping others to
learn about their communicat-
ion process. Questions about
the program should be addres-
sed to Mr. Rigby.
The cost of this program will
be $25 per participant. Mate-
rials will be provided. A
certificate of attendance will
be awards to each person
completing the program. En-
rollment is limited so interest-
ed individuals should call the
Clinic at 227-1145 and register
in advance.

An automobile traveling 30
miles per hour will go 44 feet
in the space of a single second.


G & H Home Center


McCulloch 110 CHAINSAW


I'.'


New Neo-Natal Care


Unit Goes Into Action


2.0 Cubic inch engine. Automatic
bar and chain oiling. Hand guard
safety protection. Throttle latch for
easy starting.



Power Mac 310 Chain Saw
Free Carrying Case
and Scabbard........... 1 9 88
Power Mac 320 Chain Saw
16-Inch Blade with
Auto Sharp.............
McCulloch Mac 610
Chain Saw 19 6
Free Woodcutters Kit ....


McCulloch ... The Line W
of Chainsaws That Quality Built!


Dr. Shirley Simpson is shown above using
the new neo-natal care unit recently installed
in the Municipal Hospital nursery. The
machine was purchased through donations
from citizens and organizations in Port St.
Joe, in a program to up-grade the infant care
facilities at the hospital.
' This unit is equipped with a phototherapy
light, which helps prevent the need for
transfusions for jaundiced babies and has
built-in facilities to provide intra-veinous
feeding for the infant, its own oxygen supply
as well as heart and respiratory monitoring
devices.
"The biggest use to us will be using the
machine to gently accustom the new-born
baby from. the warm temperatures in its
mother to room temperature", Dr. Simpson.


Colossians 1:12-14; 2 Cor. 5:17
Key Word: Kingdom Living
(Colossians 1:12-14) "giv-
ing thanks to the Father, who
has qualified you to share in
the inheritance of the saints in
the kingdom of light. For he
has rescued us from the domi-
nion of darkness and brought
us into the kingdom of the Son
he loves, in whom we have
redemption, the forgiveness of
sins." (2 Corinthians 5:17)
"Therefore, if anyone is in
Christ, he is a new creation;
the old has gone, the new has
come!"
God has gone to great
lengths, great cost, yes, and a
tremendous amount of trouble
to provide, the born-again
Christian, with Kingdom liv-
ing. Sometimes I think the
thing that hurts our Father the
most is our being unable to see
or understand what He has
provided for us. His only Son

Paul Ropelis On
President's List.
Paul Ropelis of Port St. Joe
made the President's List for
the Fall semester along with
74 other students of Gulf Coast
Community College.
The highest'. possible aca-
demic achievement at Gulf
Coast Community College is
represented by the Presi-
dent's List. To qualify for this
recognition a student had to
carry a course load of at least
12 hours and maintain a 3.9 to
4.0 grade point average.


"It's quite a shock for a baby to make this
temperature transition so suddenly", she
said.
Dr. Simpson, who is in charge of
pediatrics at the hospital said the machine
will be used on every new-born baby to reduce
the chances of problems with. the new-born
from a variety of causes, as well as provide
proper facilities for those babies which need
extra care at birth.
The group of citizens which raised the
money for this machine are now in the
process of raising funds to purchase a fetal
heart monitor for the delivery room, which
will equip Municipal's delivery suite as well
as any hospital facility in the Panhandle
with the exception of the neo-natal units in
Pensacola and Tallahassee.
-Star photo


Jesus died to provide King-
dom living for us. We still,
after accepting Jesus as Sav-
iour, continue to live in the
same old pit as before.
THERE ARE NO NEGA-
TIVES. IN KINGDOM LIV-
ING! We are the righteous-
ness of God (2 Corinthians
5:21). Also, 2 Corinthians 5:17


says when we are born again
we become a "new creation".
"The old has gone, the new
has come!" Praise God, this
means that my sins are not
just whitewashed, they are
GONE! God says so "the old
has gone."
One problem we have is that
too many of us THINK we
know what God's Word says,
but we do not take time to
READ God's Word to KNOW
what it says. If you are having
trouble PRAY to God and His
Holy Spirit will teach you waht
the Word says. It really is time
we get our lives in line with
God's Word.


NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicle

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company

Will sell the below at

REDUCED PRICE!!


No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU


$ 950.00


These vehicles can be seen at the Supply
Complex in Port St. Joe, Fla.

The above units are publicly advertised and
will be sold on first come, first served basis
CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,
Supply Manager
229-6737 or 229-7263


Wood Choppers Maul


6 pound Wood Choppers Maul
for splitting wood. Reg. $22.99.








Glass Fire Screen
Antique
Brass 9 Fireline
Complete with mesh
curtain. 3 size No. G10, 18


Insulating Tape
Several Sizes
Available W1 14
Peel off backing and place.
17-ft. roll.

Insulating
DOOR
2-FT., 8-IN. WIDTH

37.
Completely self storing
design.
3-ft. Wide Door.........39.99


Cross Buck
Storm Door
Reg. 61.99

Now 4999


Wood Buming Heater

U.L. LISTED
Reg. $219.99 lW
America's favorite wood
burning heater, The Wonder-
wood by U.S. Stove.


Ennis Wedge
597
4 pound Endis Wedge, Heat
Treated. Reg. $7.99.


Single Bit Axe

#36-M1K
Woodsman quality, true
Tempered Steel.


Double Bit Axe


#35-M2K
Woodsman quality, True
Tempered Steel.


SHAG OR
LEVEL LOOP 2x4 Econostuds
ARPE BuyNow63
CARPET And Save 43
Limit 50. Pre-cut 8-ft. lengths.




Z sq. yard Vinyl Carpet Runner
Protects n0
Carpeting
Carpeting with foam pad already LIN. FT.
attached, you save with no pad to Comes in 3 attractive colors.
buy. Easy to install. Shop Now and SAVE!



R-11 31V-in. Thick Kraft Faced
INSULATION 19-.n. Fire Grate
Sturdy
SSO. FT. 4-Bar Grate 99
Save energy and money with *DH19
fiberglass insulation. (Savings will Allows fire to burn evenly front
vary depending upon home to back.
construction.)


Protect Your Home With This
Coverage - Sol-Seal/15 Asphalt
ROOF SHINGLES
America's standard favorite In your
choice of colors with a self sealing
- feature and 15-year limited warranty.
V;�-i - -�


)BI
Po
Bl


CongoleumF u

NO-WAX G&H Home Center

Shinyl Vinyl sP Mnm
1 I 78I>4301
Mon.- Fri .................7"0nm-B:30pmn
. YD. Saturday 8:00 am - 4:00 pm


Beautiful vinyl floorcovering in 2
patterns. Great for kitchens, hobby
rooms, etc. Shop Now!!!


Glass Fire Screen
lack & Brass
or.699
lished Brass!
ack & Brass or Polished
ass! 3 sizes to choose from.
illy assembled. 6000 & 8000
aries. Rag. $79.99.


No sales to dealers. We reserve the right to limit
quantities. Prices good thru Tuesday.


the members of the


Church of Christ
invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Mcrning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .............. 11: 00 A.M.
Sunda- Night ......................... 6:00 P.M .
Wednesday Night ..................... 7:00 P.M

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information call 229-6969


Rodney Herring Lauded "Seminar In Communication"


PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 1980





U. - mm


Ia-l viC 71�1a. - 12 , y IT'F N -- i vrl-nn"- u o r TA'- im v.. bnti Can ShTn-Vvi h nfW 'Tm 77 --Ao- u. - ... . W.. " 1"AMAU iLN.lm "V'.I . ......


L~ *K


Second Week of Our


12 Oz. Pkg. Carnation
HOT COCOA MIX
5 Lb. Jim Dandy
CORN MEAL
No. 303 Royal Guest
TOMATOES


15Oz. $
Pkg.
15 Oz. Hormel
CHILI with BEANS
32 Oz. DelMonte
TOMATO CATSUP
10 Count Glad
TRASH BAGS
Premium Saltine
CRACKERS
1Lbox- 69c
50 Lb. Trailblazer
DOG RATION
2 Lbs. Jim Dandy
QUICK GRITS 2
17 Oz. LeSueur
GARDEN PEAS
4 Roll Pkg. Charmin
BATHROOM TISSUE


$1.25
89'
3/99C


abisco
EOS
109

69C
99C

$1.29
~CW
�~ N CF�5


$6.59
/$1.00 0

2/99C
$1.28 A


B Luncheon Meat
STREET
12Oz. 19
Can


8 Oz. Borden sour 2
Cream 2/I109


5 Oz. Cans
Butter-Me-Not Biscuits
Fine Fare-1 Lb.
MARGARINE


5/�100
2/99C


Mr. "G"
FRENCH FRIES


5 Lb. Bag
Half Gallon
ICE CREAM


$1.35
Round $1.48


Center Cut
PORK CHOPS

Lb. $1.59


II Fine Fare Foods


Guaranteed
or Your Money Cheerfully Refunded


7�4 Oz. Fine Fare
Mac. & Cheese


3/$1oo00


Fine Fare $ 87
Coffee Creamer 22 Oz. 187
Fine Fare ^ -
Laundry Bleach Gallon77


Fine Fare
Cleanser
Fine Fare
Detergent
Fine Fare
Mustard
Fine Fare
Peanut Butter
Fine Fare
Table Syrup


14 Oz. 21

420z. $129
SOz 35
90z. 0^

18 Oz. $1

24 Oz. 95


Fine Fare Best Dry Cured Trimmed
Whole Smoked AM
z, � H A


Boneless
SHOULDER ROAST
Lean
CHUCK STEAK


Country Style

LOIN RIBS


8


Dilmore Country Smoked
SAUSAGE


10 Lb. Box Dilmore
SAUSAGE


Lb. $1.49


Pkg. $13.90


5 Pounds or More
GROUND
CHUCK


3 Down Small Side
SPARE RIBS
Longhorn
HOOP CHEESE
Streak 0 Lean Market Wrapped
SALT PORK


$1.19
Lb. $1.69


69C


Red Lasorda or Red Pontiac
Seed Potatoes


Yellow
ONIONS

3Lbs. 59


Fancy
Tomatoes


Fresh-1 Lb. Cello
Carrots
Fresh Green
Onions
Fresh Yellow
Squash
Orchard Delicious
Apples


2/49'

Bch.29'

Lb 39


3L$100


Fresh Iceberg
LETTUCE


- - mm


We Reserve Limit Rights Your Home Owned and
Cigarettes Excluded Home Operated
In Limit Deals
Food Store

AE A

Specials for: 510 Fifth Street
Feb. 6-12 Port St. Joe, Fla.


Limit I with $ 10 Order or More


COFFEE Pound T in


Standard Grade-2 to A Bag

FRYERS
Limit 1 Bag w
s750 Meat Order
\ Lb.
3\ --9*


Lean All Meat
STEW BEEF
Boneless
CHUCK ROAST


5 Pounds or More
GROUND C
BEEF Lb. 9 9


10 Lb. Bucket
CHITTERLINGS
Bucket $5.99


/!"-"M"N- I n CMfQVIJ31- r -rn I~aAhn wthCnfTI5 NidentY


IT r, Di i- . .


m


m


-14 - - " " - - -fqj % ,ir , :Pflcj-lj � � . �,, . . ,, - - � �� ,, ,t , r ar u O 0 -F U


m


w %APO


SJ-'t


".,M .,


I'








PAGE NINE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 1980


Sharks Win Conference Crown


Defeat Havana, Chattahoochee

and Wakulla In Tournament


Ricky Larry, number 22, Castledara put one up. This kind of defensive play
Gant, number three and Kenny Parker, resulted in Port St. Joe winning the
partially hidden, keep Wakulla's tall Rosier, Conference crown. -Star photos
24, out of rebound territory after Parker had


Kenny Parker, number 11, and Kevin night. The pressing action resulted in four
Cherry, bottle in a Chattahoochee Yellow Jacket turn-overs and six Shark points.
Jacket player in a full court press Friday


Gators Lose


to Greensboro


Wewahitchka's Gators
bumped the Sneads Pirates,
57-50 Friday night, in the
semi-finals of the Apalachi-
coli Valley conference tourna-
ment. The Gators had drawn a
bye in the first round of play.
Memphis Keith's 21 points
led the Gator attack, with
Brad McCullough pacing the
Pirates with 14 points.
The Gators ended the first
half of play with a narrow
23-21 lead, but put 17 points on
the board in the third period,
while the Pirates managed
only eight to take a lead which
they held the remainder of the
game.
Score by quarters:
Wewahitchka 12 11 17 17-57
Sneads 8 13 8 21---50
WEWA-Keith, 9-3-21;
Scott, 2-3-7; Tpunton, 6-0-12;
Borntranger, 1-0-2; Grice, 3-1-
7; Jackson, 2-04; McLemore,
2-0-4; Moring, 0-0-0.
SNEADS-Hand, 5-0-10; Mc-
Cullough, f-4-14; McCalister,
4-3-11; Lanier, 1-0-2; Lewis,
3-0-6; Spears, 3-1-7; Johnson,
0-0-0; S-ott, 0-0-0.
Wewahitchka's Gators lost
out in the final round of the
Apalachicola Valley Confer-
ence tournament to Greens-
boro Saturday night by a 61-52
score.
The Gators had a cold
second period which put them
six points behind at half-time.


They were never able to
recover, even though they had
a big 19 point last period.
The Gators had three cagers
hitting in the double figures,
with Jackson setting the pace
with his 12 points. Taunton
added 12 and Keith 11.
Gainous led the Greensboro
scoring with 20 points.
Score by quarters:
Wewahitchka 15 6 12 19-52
Greensboro 15 12 21 13-61
WEWA-Keith, 4-3-11;
Taunton, 5-2-12; Jackson, 6-2-
14; Scott, 4-0-8; Grice, 0-0-0;
W. McLemore, 3-1-7; D. Mc
Lemore, -0-0; Borntrager,
0-0-0; Moring, 0-0-0; Rouse,
0-0-0.
G'BORO-Gainous, 10-0-20;
Jackson, 5-1-11; McNealy, 2-3-
7; Hattem. 0-0-0; McMann,
6-1-13; Bouie, 0-0-0; Capers,
1-4-6; Seymore, 0-0-0; Baker,
2-0-4.

HOMEOWNERS...
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Port St. Joe's Sharks used
their superior speed and ball-
stealing abilities to capture
the Gulf Coast Conference
Tournament from the Wakulla
War Eagles here Saturday
night in the tournament finals.
The Sharks won the finals with
a 53-40 score over Wakulla,
who had defeated the Sharks
in their only outing during the
season.
Three of the Sharks scored
in double figures, with Castle-
dara Gant leading the way
with 18 points. Ricky Larry
added 15 and John Pittman 12
in the winning effort.
Stears led the War Eagles
with 15 points.
The Sharks racked up a
16-12 lead in the first period,
but the War Eagles slowed the
game down in the second
period, with only eight points
being scored by both teams.
But the tactic didn't work for
them.
In the second half, the
Sharks came out stealing and
running. Gant started the
period off with a steal and a
pass off to Larry, who built the
Shark lead with a basket. A
tough defense by Larry, Pitt-
man, Kenny Parker and Kevin
Cherry all through the third
period kept the War Eagles off
balance. With 30 seconds left
in the third period, Pittman
rolled in with a field goal to
build the Shark lead to seven
points. With only nine seconds
left in the period, he scored
again, pushing the Shark
margin to nine points. As the
period buzzer sounded, the
Eagles' Barwich hit a 40-
footer to cut the Sharks lead
back to seven.
The Sharks waited until the
last two minutes of the game
to pull farther away from the
Eagles, who had been staying
within seven points of the
eventual winners all through
the last stanza.
With a little over two
minutes left, Larry hit on a
driving lay-up to boost the
Sharks to an 11 point lead.
Gant followed with two free
throws with 29 seconds left
and then hit on a field goal
withb nine seconds left to give
the Sharks their final 13 point
edge.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 16 3 16 18--53
Wakulla 12 5 10 13--40
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 6-3-
15; Parker, 1-0-2; Gant, 5-8-18;
Pittman, 5-2-12; Cherry, 1-4-6;
Jenkins, 0-0-0.
WAKULLA-Hotchkiss, 1-4-
6; Oakes, 1-0-2; Jackson, 1-0-2;
Stears, 5-5-15; Rosier, 5-1-11;
Lewis, 2-0-0.

The Sharks had their big
guns all loaded in the opening
round of the tournament, with
Ricky Larry. Castledara Gant
and John Pittman all scoring
more than 20 points in a 92-62
rout of the Havana Gladiators.
John Pittman led the scor-
ing pack with 26 points,
followed by Larry with 24 and
Gant with 22. The three


combined for 72 of Port St.
Joe's 92 points. Pittman added
his 14 rebounds while Kevin
Cherry pulled in 11 rebounds
to control the backboards.
Cherry also scored in double
figures with 14 points.
Barry Hannah led the Glad-
iators with 14 points.
The Sharks' big scoring
machine started off slow,
getting only 14 points in the
first period while Havana was
putting six on the board. They
came to life in the second
period, pouring 30 points
through the nets. The winners
also finished with a big
splurge, putting 30 points on
the board in the last period.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 30 18 30-92
Havana 6 18 16 22-62
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 11-
2-24; Parker, 0-2-2; Gant,
6-10-22; Cherry, 6-2-14; Harris,
0-0-0; Jenkins, 2-0-4.
HAVANA-Butler, 1-2-3;
Hatcher, 2-0-4; McNair, 6-1-
13; Dillard, 1-0-2; Hannah,
7-0-14; Lawson, 3-0-6; Mock,
3-4-10; Smith, 0-2-2; Young,
1-0-2; Walker, 2-0-4.

Friday, an inability to capi-
talize on their foul shot
opportunities nearly cost the
Sharks an opportunity to
compete in the finals of the


John Pittman fights with
Jackets' big gun, McMil-
lian, for rebound Friday
night. McMillian was tal-
ler, but Pittman got the
ball. -Star photo


conference tournament.
Using a full-court press in
the third period, allowed the
Sharks to get the lead they
needed to push the Chattahoo-
chee Yellow Jackets out of the
tournament, 68-66.
The Sharks started off con-
trolling the backboards and
ran up a 13-4 lead before two of
the main guns of the Sharks,
Ricky Larry and John Pitt-
man got three quick fouls to
their credit. Pittman fouled
out about mid-way through the
last period.
At half-time, the Jackets
had a close 33-31 lead. With a
minute and a half left in the
third period, Pittman, Kenny
Parker and Castledara Gant
started 'a full-court press on
the Jackets, causing four
turn-overs which netted the
Sharks six points and the lead
in the game. The Sharks
continued their tight defense
and the shooting of Kevin
Cherry in the last period to
down the Jackets.
The Sharks had a seven
point lead going into the last
minute of the game which the
Jackets were unable to over-
come in a last-minute splurge.
Castledara Gant and Kevin
Cherry paced the Shark scor-
ing with 19 points each. Ricky
Larry added 16 and John
Pittman 11.


LIMITED WARRANTY
If a Firestone Steel Belted
Radial 721 becomes unser-
viceable because of a defect
in workmanship or materials
within one year after you
purchase it, we will replace
it free of charge including
mounting and balancing.
Only road hazard and in-
service abuse are not covered.
Proof of purchase required.

UNNMOMuMOMIndmU


So and ea
,,Outhr bdget
on yourt


$28


SW
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Plus $1.62 F.E.T
and old tire
5-rib design.
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Available in sizes to fit most domestic
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plus it has a computer designed tread that
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tire wear. The Steel Belted Radial 721 from
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solution, instead of the problem.
Remember, the safety of any tire depends
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V SIZE Also Fits WHITE F.E.T.
*P165/80R13 AR78-13 S 66 $1.89
P175/75R13 AR78-13 70 1.90
P175/80R13 BR78-13 71 1.95
P175/75R14 BR78-14 73 1.97
P185/75R14 CR78-14 74 2.19
P195/75R14 DR,ER78-14 80 2.33
P205/75R14 FR78-14 83 2.48
P215/75R14 GR78-14 87 2.58
P225/75R14 HR78-14 92 2.81
*P165/80R15 165R-15 74 1.91
P205/75R15 FR78-15 85 2.57
P215/75R15 GR78-15 89 2.75
P225/75R15 HR,JR78-15 94 2.93
P235/75R15 LR78-15 103 3.11
All prices plus tax and old tire. *4-rib tread design.


*P155/80R 13 Whitewall.
Plus $1.47
F.E.T. and old tire.
DELUXE CHAMPION
RADIAL
This economy-priced radial features two
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Sizes Replaces Price F.E.T.
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P195/75R14 ER78-14 57 2.19
P215/75R15 GR78-15 66 2.64
P225/75R15 HR78-15 73 2.77
P235/75R15 LR78-15 80 3.07
Phis tax and old tire. *4-rib tread design, .
OTHER SIZES LOW PRICED, TOO!J


Ii


Size Black F.E.T. Size Black F.E.T.
6.00-12 $30 $1.48 F78-14 $42 $2.23
B78-13 32 1.77 G78-14 43 2.38
C78-14 34 1.92 G78-15 44 2.46
D78-14 36 1.96 H78-15 47 2.66
E78-14 39 2.12 L78-15 50 2.96
OTHER SIZES LOW PRICED. TOO!
Whitewalls extra.


214


Pate's Service Center


4 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Tri-State Championship



Wrestling

8:15 P.M.

Friday, February 8
Port St. Joe, Florida

Port St. Joe High School
Sponsored by High School
Wrestling Team










FIRST MATCH
Charlie Griffin vs. Ray French

SECOND MATCH
Ricky Johnson vs. Mike Diamond

THIRD MATCH
Greg Peterson and Rip Tyler
vs. Cowboy Dennis Gale
and The Superstar

- MAIN EVENT

Over the Top Rope

8-Man Battle Royal
Winner Receives $500.00


OUR


The people at Florida First National Bank are remodeling
and expanding their drive-in facilities at the Main Bank
'(504 Monument Ave.) to make life easier for you.
Since this facility will be closed during construction,
we are opening our drive-ins at the corner of First Street
and U.S. 98 on Saturdays from 9 A.M. to 12 P.M.



GET TO KNOW THE PEOPLE WHO
DO MORE, SO YOUR MONEY CAN
DO MORE!



Florida First National Bank
at iPor St Je 504'Monument Avenue
at rtSt JoePot St. Joe, Florida, 32456, 904-227-2551
Remote Drive-in: Comer 1st St.and Monument Ave. Member FDIC


I -- -


mmu�m


I


I I























































*


Prices Good
Feb. 6-12


NAIOALBRNDSSLEp!


A A. i


rR PT V' E


WE GLADLY
ACCEPT
USDA
FOOD
STAMPS!


Eoneless Shoulder Roast (TABLERITE) ... . $188
Beef Short Ribs (TALERTE) . .....b. $128
Boston Butt Pork Roast (TABLERITE) * . $�8
Fryer Halves (PREMIUM GRADE) .a . . . . . . . b. 58*
Sliced Bacon (MUCHMORE) . . . * PK:. 98*
Sizzlean Sliced BaconW,,,.,IEb.PKG. 38
Pork Sausage(TA,LERTE) ........ 98P


SUNNYLAND < 1 a LYKES
Cooked Picnics ... O: z Red Hot Sausage. .
GWALTNEY Fr 0 niWALTNEY
Chicken Franks�.. . All Meat Bologna,.


$168
|1',Wi


VAUB& E COUPO


DOW-

NY
FABRIC
SOFTENER

$ 79
LARGE
64 oz.
SIZE


I ^ BAKERYjDEPARTMENTI


IGA Assorted Pies COCONUT .. .
IGA Giant Sandwich Bread .,
IGA Mini French Rolls .....


a.- $109 PK$1
. . . SIZE i -
* 24oz. LOAF 69
S PKGS.$119
.2 F O16

ICEBERG, BIB, BOSTON
LETTUCE ENDIVE 39'
Florida Vine Ripe
Tomatoes..... Lb$00
Fresh Prepared
Toss Salad Cole Slaw Bag 49
p Fresh
Leaf Spinach.....ag 690
Tender Okra.... Lb. 59c
Fla. Homegrown
Yellow Squash.. 3Lbs1
Lg. Jumbo Bunches
Turnips & Mustard 98
Tray tsi ..u o m
iliflower Broccoli, Mushrooms 00C


INTERSTATE
CRINKLE nQi
CUTS 2 PS 99
Assorted Pizzas ... .':s 89
MINUTE MAID 0ft
Orange Juice ...... .6A 03


S TROPICANA
ORANGE
I JUICE.


LARGE
64 oz.
* * CARTON


I.


~1


991,


COUPON EXPIRES 2-5-80 I KRAFT HALFMOONlb
mmmm.inmn Long Horn Cheese.. KG.189
SEALTEST W
BLUE BONNET 6-Stick or KRAFT Sour Cream . . . . . . . 4
' PARKWAY A b IGA AMERICAN _ 129
MARARARINE Cheese Singles. .P.K.. , 1 I


Chili W/Beans (HORMEL). . . - CA69


Lg. Head
Green Cabbage 2


1000 Isle Dressing KRAFT BOTTLE
Kleenex Tissue ... . . 20K.

I
/=1 . Red Pkg.
. " . . . .


Fancy Florida RAE
Pole Beans LB. 59" RAl
'Good for Dieting - Ruby / Fresl
Red Grapefruit.. 8/$1 CAl
5 lb. bag
Temple Oranges.. 98�
Juicy Florida
Round Oranges ' 98g 1
Fancy Golden Ripe 3 lb.
Bananas ..... tray 99
Fresh Florida 88C
Strawberries.. Pi.nt


990
691


DAVID RICH'S IGA
FOODLINER..........
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Home Owned and Operated


32 oz.
DEL MONTE BOTTLE
TOMATO O
CATSUP o68
LIMIT 1


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4c PAID D
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, Fla.
BOX
HOLDER


11 v~


-


-r'.s-" ,� .-.






Now presenting an
exclusive offer on
beautiful new


Prics Ef Feb. 6 -12,1980


Feature item schedule
DINNER iv.6Tsm
PLATE IffmlWEEK ______
CUP 2nITHWEEK
SAUCER ' JA a
SAUCER 13TH0WEEK 9tPIRCNA
DESSERT 4Tw.9T1
DISH 14THWEEK ,__".a


BREAD & sT, 1 TH&
BUTTER 15TH WEEK


Second Week Feature Piece


COFFEE CUP
,a -L


only


40-Piece Service for Eight
only 19.60 on our plan!


*


Per Cup
wh each
*500 purchase


Matching Accessmoris
Available
Throughout Promolton
SaI & Pepper Lurhenm Plates (2)
Casseomle i/Ciirrr Diner & np L Nw'I (2)
Ik'lrage Sen'r Salad Hales 12)
Frmird AMigs 12) Cereal/S'up Bowls (2)
(Oral Sening Biwl Gry Blat w/StanJ
rnd sovn Wr C ue w


ICE CREAM


oI Ibag


Ma l House

COFFEE

$S .99


Choloof Grinds


Sessions
PEANUT OIL


$
88 oz.


Packer Label
TOMATOES


ILI 1


Center Cut L $ 59
Pork Chops Lb.
Hosie's "Best N' Town"
Pure Pork $ 09
Pan Sausage Lb.


Market Pak Sliced
Slab Bacon


Lb. 99


Hickory Smoked 1/2 or Whole Slab d _
. Sliced
Slab Bacon Free79Lb.
Fresh Sliced
Pork Liver.........


32 Oz. Returnable Bottles

RC COLA


32 o.


Rib End 9 8C
Pork Roast Lb. 9
Loin End L 1
Pork Roast Lb. 1


The Winners "Chicken'
Franks


12 oz. 7
pkg.


Fresh Pork
Neck Bones Lb. 49


49c


m 0 a i i * * * * Lb.


4


$


Plus Deposit


Armour's
CHILI W/BEANS


el Money Whole Gree

BEANS

16 O. $1


12 oz.
Whole Kernel


Bef Mggly iggly is Nieadq&ers for Vslentine Cand!


T PS BAI


Frozen Sfeak Fry
TV POTATOES 24 oz.
Morton Frozen Fried 22 oz. k
CHICKEN BREASTS '265
Good Value Frozen Baby
UMA BEANS 2ooz99,
TV Frozen 24oz.l
STEW VEGETABLES 79"
TV Frozen $109
CUT BROCCOU 20 oz.o
TV Regular or W/Diced Roots
TURNIP GREENS 16 oz. 61


TV Single Wrap American $
CHEESE SPREAD 12 oz11
Flelschmann's
OLEO MARGARINE ,.89t
Kraft Mild or Mellow .149
CHEESE STICKS 10 oz


Kraft Plain
CHEEZWHIZ


aoz. 119


Fresh ' b5 lb.
FLORIDA ORANGES 77
Red
DEUCIOUS APPLES 3 ib.
Endive, Escarole, Romaine
or Leaf
FRESH LETTUCE 2 79'


Fresh Green
CUCUMBERS


5 for1


REGULAR WHITE

POTATOES





Peter Pan Smooth or Crunchy
PEANUT BUTTER


18 oz.


Wi


________________________Assorted____60___


GENBAS 21 z8c -RI OKAIS7o.5CAPL UC 2o 9 '1 TISSUE2 olpq 5
Hungry Jack MaAhA


99


*1


40^w
W" As
149 ,,,cm 's