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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02453
 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: December 2, 1982
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: UF00028419:02453

Full Text














USPS 518-880

FORTY-SIXTH YEAR, NUMBER 14


T1HE ST AR

Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches In Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1982


Santa Claus Coming to Town Saturday


Being Ushered In With Big Parade Starting At 10:00 A.M.


Santa Claus will arrive here in Port St.
Joe Saturday morning, for his first visit of
the Christmas season.
Brought to Port St. Joe by the Port St.
,Joe merchants and the Kiwanis Club,
Santa will be ushered into the city in a
giant parade beginning at 10:00 a.m., on
Reid Avenue.
According to Al Ray, project chair-
man for the Kiwanis Club, producers of the
parade, this year's event promises to be a
big one. "We already have more than 50
entries promised for the parade and more
have expressed an interest to enter a float


.-m AM.


Id


or some other event in the parade. We
have had just a fantastic response for
entries this year." The parade will be
followed by Santa Claus, riding in one of
the city's fire trucks.
Ray says there is still time for
organizations wishing to enter floats in the
parade to contact him and make arrange-
ments. "It makes the parade run smoother
when we know what to expect in the way of
entrants and we will be assigning them all
a pre-appointed place on Saturday mor-
ning. It helps to know what we're doing in
advance", Ray said.
The parade organizers have already
arranged for the several entries, including
a large number of floats, clowns, bands,


~I


marching and riding groups. "We're
certain of at least two bands in the parade
this year", the chairman said.
The parade will begin at the south end
of Reid Avenue and proceed up the street
to First Street, where it will turn west and
go to Highway 98. From that point, the ,
parade route will proceed south on
Highway 98, back to the point of beginning,
making a circle of the business district of


't
,
,,
,*
-.


,! the city.
" I ( Non commercial floats will be judged
by a panel of judges as they parade. Three
cash prizes will be given to the best three
float entries as decided by the judges. The
cash prizes of $100, $75.00 and $50,00 will be
provided from a parade expense fund
which has been provided this year by the
merchants and the Florida First National
Bank, as a public service.


Economic Picture Mottled
5.'.ire ,


The economic picture for Port St.Joe and GuIf"County
took 'on-a-mottled'but brightening hue for the present this'
week, with all three local heavy industrial plants expressing
i a confidence that the new year looks as if the picture will be
brighter at least for the first quarter of next year.
In the immediate situation, inventory adjustment seems
to be the universal game to play, with all three local plants
indulging in this activity at times during the year.
SYLVACHEM REACTS
Sylvachem is becoming the latest industrial plant in the
,area to react to the nation-wide economic situation by
declaring a down period for adjusting inventories. That's a
fancy term which means, sell some of what you have in the
barn .
Plant manager, Mike Templeton, said the plant would
close down operations on Monday, December 6 and remain
down until Monday, December 27.
Templeton said the start-up date is tentative at this time,
"depending on business conditions". The shut down itself is
being dictated by the economic slowdown and generally
depressed economy over the nation. The plant manager
emphasized the shut down would last no longer than
absolutely necessary.
The shut down is affecting 96 hourly employees.
Templeton stressed that the firm would announce its starting
schedule in the local newspaper and would keep the public
informed as to what their situation is.
BASIC'S PICTURE BRIGHTER ,
Basic, Incorporated, who has been in the doldrums all


year long, along with the nation's steel industry, had a ray of
.stmstbtfieBal'thrbugh thlrl~ k h 6it'eakti
to re-call 11 of their furloughed employees. : -.,.
According to Tom Ely, comptroller at the local plant, the
company has fired up one of its three furnaces and put it back
into production, recalling the personnel.
Basic manufactures a product used almost exclusively in
brick used to line steel mill blast furnaces. With that industry
in a tailspin for the past year, Basic, too has been cut back
severely in its operations.
The magnesia plant on the banks of the Gulf County
Canal employs a normal force of some 82 men, according to
Ely. "For some time now, we've been cut back to only 19'
operational personnel", Ely said. The recall this past week,
brings the work force up to 30.
Ely said, of the plant's order situation, "Things seem to
be picking up a little bit. We have the anticipation' of a
stronger first of the year period, if indicators now continue in
their present direction..We hope we can get back to af, least
some resemblance of a ,normal operation".
ST. JOE PAPER OPERATING
St. Joe Paper Company, the giant of the three, resumed
operations Monday of this week, after being down a week
during the week of- Thanksgiving. The 'plant resumed
operations Monday just as they announced when they shut
down.
Vice President Robert Nedley told The Star, "We haven't
looked down the road yet" at any future shutdowns at this
time. The shutdown last week was to reduce inventory and
presumably any future shutdowns would be dictated by the


same situation:-- -
"'.... '"-tS'be'Paperhas fared as good' or better than most paper
mills throughout the, nation during the past year, with only
minimal down time experienced during the past year.
St. Joe Paper has several down days it must take around
Christmas, written into its working agreement with its
operating unions.


City Decorating

The bright face of Christmas is'being pled-drora pble in
downtown Port St. Joe this week by Roosevelt Beard, the
City's assistant public works director. The decorations went
up the first of last week in preparation for the Christmas
season. The decorations will be lit up at night following the
Christmas parade op Saturday of this week. -Star photo


Sharks Start Cage Season Friday
nr s ., tt : .... g "..n/, : "a.y":


Port St. Joe's basketball
Sharks will begin a 19 game
playing schedule Friday night,


on the road to Blountstown.
It Will be next Friday night,
December 10, before the


Port St. Joe's Sharks were busy at practice this week,
getting ready: for their cage season which starts Friday
night in Blountstown. 'In the photo above, Josh Jenkins tries
to keep Drury Caswell from getting the ball. Terry Woullard
and Darin Thomas watch the defensive drill' in the
background. ---Star photo


Sharks have 'a home game.
According to head basket-
ball coach, Jim Belin, the'
Sharks will .be a compara-
tively small, young and inex-
perienced team.'-,'I.
Belin said the team has two
starters back from last year's
squad, including the second
leading scorer,' Marty Russ, a
5'11" senior. Russ had an 11.4
point per game average last
year. The Sharks also have
one experienced and capable
defensive player returning in
Darin' Thomas.
Guards Danny Givens and
Robert Poole are seniors also
returning from last year's
squad.
The rest of the team is made
up of younger boys, who have
never played on the varsity,
squad before.
Along with Thomas and
Russ, three of the newcomers
are expected to be in the
startirig five on Friday night.
Belin said he was expecting
a lot from the three players,
especially after 'they get five
or six games of seasoning.
Terry Woullard at 6'2" will be
the center for the squad. "He
is a leaper who can get up
there", Belin said. Woullard, a
junior, is expected to be a good
prospect.
Michael Pittman, a sopho-
more, will start at point. At
5'8", Pittman is blessed with
uncommon speed which will
be an asset at his position.
Freshman Josh Jenkins, at


an even six feet, is expected to
be th. fifth starter. "He's
young and inexperienced, but
he has a lot of talent and could
be a great one", Belin said.
Other athletes' making up
the Shark roster include Dru-
ry Cadwell, six foot sopho-
more, who will see plenty of
(Continued on Page 3)


Time to

Write to

Old Santa
It's December and time
to get to the task of writing
letters toiSanta Claus for
the young and young at
heart.
The Star will print all
letters to Santa Claus in the
issue just before Christ-
mas, just as it has in the
past., All letters received
prior to publication time
will be printed.
In order to help out in this
project, The Star is asking
that all kids get busy now
and get their letters in, so
The Star may get then set
up in type and then forward
them on to Santa Claus.
Just address your letters
to: The Star, P.O. Box 308,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.


JUNIOR MISS CANDIDATES-Shown above are eight of Miller and Towan Peters. Standing, left to right: Cassandra
the 16 Junior Miss candidates who will be competing for the Thomas, Latricia Allen, Lori .Gregg, Lori Ray and Lynn
title Saturday night in the Commons Area of Port St. Joe Stephens. -Star photo
High School. Seated, left to right are: Pain Norris, Cynthia


Jr. Miss

Excitement mounts as 16 Port S
Joe area high school senior girls awa
Saturday night with anticipation. At
p,.m., that evening they will compete f
the 1983 Junior Miss title in a program
at the High School Commons Are
auditorium. The program is being
sponsored by the Kiwanis Club.
According to Al Ray, proje
,chairman for the Kiwanis Club, sever
innovations will be evident for th
year's pageant, all designed to mal
the pageant better, less tiring for th
spectators and more of a challenge
the participants.
"We are shooting for having th
entire production completed within a
hour and a half", Ray said. "In th
past, the program has drug on for a
much as four hours and that's just to
long for people to sit there", he said
"We have left nothing out. We have jus
re-scheduled some of the production
numbers, clothes changes and other
parts of the show which just took up


Pageant Saturday

St. lot of waiting time". beauty, the girls will have an interview
ait Ray said another added feature is with the panel of judges Saturda
8 that the Kiwanis 'Club will offer four afternoon, where their poise, personal
or cash scholarship prizes this year, ties and other attributes will _:,b
m rather than just one as has been the determined by the judges. The inter
ea practice in the past. Cash scholarship view session is the event with the mos
ng prizes will be offered for the Junior point value to the contestants.
Miss winner, first, second and third Tickets for the event are available
ct runners-up." from participants and will be available
al Although this is the first year for om participants and will be available
is the Kiwanis Club to sponsor the at the door on Saturday night. Price
ke program, Ray said, "I think we will are $2.50 for adults and $1.50 fo
e program, Ray said "I thik we will students. All proceeds will be used b'
he have a good, interesting and entertain- the Kiwanis Club to produce the show
to ing show for the evening. It ought to be the Kiwanis Club to produce the remainde
entertaining to others besides the will be used in other youth-relate
he parents and relatives of the partici- projects in the community.
in pants." projects in the community.
me While the show for the spectators Participants in Saturday night'
1s will start at 8:00 p.m., Saturday night, show include: Cassandra Thomas
Do the program has already started for the Latricia Allen, Lori Gregg, Lori Ray
d. participants, who have been rehearsing Lynn Stephens, Pam Norris, Cynthii
st all week long' and will begin their Miller, Towan Peters, Cynthia Roberts
)n competitive events at noon on Satur- Kelly Johnson, Tina Bowen, Cathy
or day. Rish, Tanya Pippin, Kim Dupree
a Judged for things other than Bonita Robinson and Lisa Porter.


w.
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Industrial Plants Hopeful of Future


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,Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


Don't Dilute the



DWI Law


We went off on a short week end
holiday trip this past week end and it
..was almost a pleasure to be able to
Drive along the highways compara-
tively assured we would not be
; struck by a drunk driver while on a
pleasure holiday.
: Being struck by a 'drunk or
anyone else definitely does not add
to the good times of a holiday week
end.
en.- Since most of the states in this
.rea have come up with a tough
drunk driving penalty for those
charged with drinking and driving
under the influence, it has added to
the peace of mind of the other.
parties in this deadly game of motor
-charades.
'With the chances now lessened
- i- that one will careen across the
i median into the path of your auto,
S-strike you from behind, pull out in
S.front of you or slam into you. from
some awkward angle, driving has
-become more of a pleasure even
= on the crowded interstates at
holiday time.
We left here Wednesday after-'
-noon and drove some 270 miles in
":heavy holiday traffic and didn't see
the first swerving motorist Not one
'drove like he was under the
.influence. As a matter of fact, wd
'never saw the first wreck in all that
.. s*' *. ';.


distance. There was ample oppor-
tunity, since on.our route, it seemed
like all of Georgia was coming to
Florida and all of Florida was going
to Georgia for Thanksgiving.
Now, there is a move on by the
do gooders to give some relief to the
drunk driving penalty. There are
some who would-repeal it as being
too strict. It's just too much to
expect that a drunk driver should
be forced to give up his drivers'
license and quit driving. Or, it's too
much too expect that a drinking
driver who continues to .drink and
drive should be placed in the jail for
a period of time.
Too harsh? How about the
crippled, maimed and dead from
their exercising of "their rights?"
It's a sobering, statistic that
nearly half of those killed or crippled
in atominobile accidents find them-
selves involved in accidents caused
by drinking drivers. 'Automobile
manufacturers are forced to recall
their automobiles today if a muffler
might leak, but the drinking driver
has his champions who want him to
go on driving forever or at least
until he has an accident and kills
himself or someone else.
If we do any changing, we hope
it will be to toughen the law and its
penalties, rather than to dilute it.


It s Turnip Green Time Ambroia to A Panhandler


Christmas Parade Time

Saturday is Christmas parade your life at Christmas time. '
:time again. Most of the parades around the'
Here in Port St. Joe, the nation have already been held. Here
merchants s and the Kiwanis Club will in Port St. Joe, the parade is still
do their annual magic to put on one held in December and will probably
..of.the best Christmas parades in this still be held in December for the
:pait of the state. It has become a foreseeable future.
'P!pular event with people all around We have been involved in the
SiKand they show their appreciation production of several of the parades
*byshowing up in the thousands each and know it to be a labor of love by
=and every year. those who put the annual event
This year should be no excep- together. They get a charge out of
oti6n. The parade planners haveibeen seeing so many happy faces line the
busilyy at- work for more than a streets and greet the parade units as
month getting the production going they slowly wend their way up Reid
.ari"d lining up events to give joy and Avenue.
biappiness to old and young children We think it would be a nice thing
-alike in the Gulf-Franklin county if you were to tell the persons who
4r'ea. build the- floats and decorate the
-' Why do these people produce the cars and ride the horses, play in the
.parade, pay the expenses and go to bands, decorate the cars and enter
:all the work of building floats and the unique events and displays that
Parade displays? you enjoyed their efforts and
:.- Certainly it is not for the money. appreciated their public spirit in
'The small prizes given in the judging what they have done.
.!of:floats creates some interest, but It might also be a gesture of
Sinimost instances, the prize money good will if you were to just give
- won't pay for the float or the labor your local merchant a try this year'
-:which goes into making it. with your Christmas shopping. You
They do it, then, because they might be surprised at the results and
S iare your neighbors and friends and we know he will certainly appreciate
-they want to bring a little joy into it.


"My mother called it getting '
too big'for your britches! "We
are all guilty of it at one time
or another. When we start to
thinking we know it' all or
command a little too much
respect, that is when it's time
tostop and take a good look at
ourselves and our actions. If
we don't someone else may,
and it may not be too pleasant.
I am slow to learn. There
have been many times when I
thought that my way was the
only way; that my idea was
the best and no one could
change my mind. There have
been just about as many times
when I have been proven
embarrassingly wrong. And it
never 'fails to hurt.
Recently, while on a busi-
ness trip, I became involved in
a situation that is a good
example of what I'm referring
to. It was early one morning
when I arose and hurriedly
went to a local restaurant to'
have breakfast. At a nearby


table4sat'a group of imen which
obviously met there 'every
morning to eat, drink coffee
and discuss current and past
events; to solve all the world's
problems. It'sa "town table"
that is set aside for these men
and these men only. You know
the kind. I'm talking about.
Every town has one.
Anyway, about halfway
through my first cup of coffee
I noticed a man enter the
restaurant and sit about two
tables in front of and to the
right of my booth. His pants
were sagging and his shirt was
half in and half out of his
pants. The tie he wore had a
picture.of a palm tree and a
small island on it and was tied
with the smaller end longer
than the front and bigger end.
And he was dirty!
He entered with a smile on
his ruddy, unshaven face. His
hair looked like he had comb-
ed it with a rake. His shoes
were untied and looked like he


lihd been shoveling Coal in
them. I could tell, however,
that he was a proud man. It
was also obvious that he was a
tramp. My heart went out to
him.
At about the same time the
men at the "town table",
usually loud and cheerful,
became quiet and serious. I
was barely able to understand
what they were saying.
"I don't know who he is,"
one man whispered. "What we
ought t6 do is call the police
and have him thrown out of
here," another added.
I had never heard such
slanderous talk about a hu-
man being in my life. "Some-
one ought to take him down
and cut off all his hair and
scrub him witl lye soap and a
wire brush," another man
offered. "We sure don't need
the likes of him in this town!"
By now I had listened to all I
could stand. I stood up, walked


Thanks for

Your Help

with Drive,
Thank you one and all who
gave generously to the drive
for mental health. Our com-
munity contributed a total of
$187 80 which benefits the
Mental Health Association of
Florida.
The Association is a group of
citizens working to promote
mental health in Florida, and
all who gave are a part of this
growing effort.


confidently to their table and,
with a firm and even voice,
proclaimed, "Gentlemen!"
With their attention focused on
me alone, I said these words:
"You have no right to be the
judge, to criticize and con-
demn; think but for the grace
of God it would be you instead
of him." With that I turned
and walked 'to the cash
register to pay my bill.
The waitress was also the
cashier. When she came to
receive my money I asked her
if she had heard the way those
men were talking about that


Letters
to the
Editor


I would especially like to
acknowledge to work of the
Bellringer workers who col-
lected house-to-house. They
are: Linda Jo Chumney,
Mable Ward, Pat Nunery,
Donna Shavers, and Cathie
Parrish.
Very truly yours,
Beverly Pitts
Mental Health Chairperson


disadvantaged gentleman sit-
ting nearby.
"Yessir," she replied, "I
heard what they said. But they
were not talking about that
gentleman."
"They had to have been
talking about him," I replied,
"because he and I are the only
ones in here besides the ones
doing the talking."
"Yessir, I know," she said,
with her head looking down,
"but they were not referring
to him."
It gets rough out there in the
jungle sometimes!


When You're Busy and Having Fun,


WHEN YOU'RE BUSY and having
tih, things just seem to slip by without
being noticed..
::' Even important things such as
birthdays, anniversaries, holidays,
etc., just seem to slide right on by,
unnoticed, until suddenly you realize a
:inilestone has been reached and you
w weren't aware of it at the time. It could
Seven be your wife's birthday and it
would be all the same. If it slips by, it
slips by and there's nothing you can do
... boit it except to try to do better next
tihne.
'-That happened to me the first of
November. It wasn't my wife's birth-
T day or anything like that: none of the
heavy stuff for which I would have to
a6d -sackcloth and ashes and do
enhance for a month or so.
; To most people, the important thing
f: orgot wouldn't seem too important,
: t to me it was a milestone which was
'' th regretted and welcomed.
November 10 of the year, marked
the beginning of -my 30th year at this
desi. It was a welcome milestone,
o, oously, because I am still; here after
-years. It was a regretted period in
Z .7=


my life because it marks a milestone
along my pathway which is getting
pretty far along. IfI didn't know better,
I would swear I was beginning to get
old.


new-comer.
Things have changed greatly
in the' 30 years.
Back in November 1952, when I
took over, The Star was printed, edited,


Things Just
the number of papers,and over five
times the number of column inches as
were printed in an issue back in 1952.
Most of our machinery now is
geared toward photographic and com-


ETA$H Wesey RamseyRDLU

L By: Wesley R. Ramsey.


ONE 'THING GOOD. about the
passing of the 30 years is that things
aren't the same now as they were back
when I first walked into the door of The
Star and took over the duties from the
late W. S. Smith, who had been here for
17 years prior to that.
Still, some of the old timers here in
town refer to me as .the new-comer,
even though I have been here for nearly
two-thirds of the life of The Star. I am
now the veteran rather than the


billed and paper stored in a small
corner of what is now The Star. The
entire operation occupied about one
third the present building and had
plenty of room to navigate.
I Also, 30 years ago, The Star was
printed on an old antique press which
was hand fed, four pages at a time and
printed only 1,200 sheets an hour.
Now, in the 1980's, The Star is
printed in about an hour and 20 minutes
press time, printing nearly four times


puter production. Back in 1952, the
word "computer" wasn't even in the
English language to the point where
everyone understood what you were
talking about. The word "computer"
back then was common only to a few
scientists who were toying with the new
gadget which has taken over so much of
our lives since that time.
+++
I REMEMBER, TOO, back in 1952,
when we wanted to turn on the heater


Slip On By, Unnoticed


here at The Star, somebody had to go
out and carry in some wood. To cool
things off in the summer time, we just
put weights on everything we didn't
want blown away, turned on the fans
and opened the doors. The sweat mop
across our shoulders was a familiar
item.
Today, things are more climate
controlled."

TO US, THE 1950's were the
dubious "good old days". One of the
ways I can tell I'm not getting old yet, is
that I have no hankering at all to go
back to them.
Give me a computer typesetter in a
reasonably climate controlled room
any day to the old hot metal machines,
stuck off in a corner, where the heat
from the metal melting pot added to the
already humid weather. The heavy
"pigs" of metal hoisted by hand into the
machine have been replaced with a box
of photographic tape which weighs only
a few ounces. The scorching casting
box which was used to form illustra-
tions for the paper has given way to a


photograph clip book and the heavy 120
pound newspaper forms which had to
be hoisted onto the press by muscle
power have been replaced with a thin
aluminum plate weighing about as
much as a full sheet of the newspaper
itself.

All the work isn't gone now. It still
takes time and lots of it to put
everything together, but with the new
tools, one can get so much more of it
done in a shorter time.
I firmly believe that if newspapers
were still printed as they were in 1952,
most of the smaller papers would be put
out of business once they started a
modest growth. They couldn't afford
the-labor they would need to do the
work a weekly newspaper like The Star
would have to do in order to print what
we print today.
+++
SO DURING THESE 30 years we
have been busy getting the paper out
regularly and having fun running
across new ways to lighten the work
load year after year: so mdch so, I
completely forgot my 30th anniversary.


Tides
High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the tide
table-below, furnished by the
U. S. Weather Bureau in Apa-
lachicola. Times are based
on a 24-hour clock, and height
is feet above or below the


mean water line.


Dec. 2
Dec. 3
Dec. 4
Dec. 5
Dec. 6
Dec. 7
Dec. 8
Dec. 9


High Ht. Low Ht.
958 -.6
04 1.9 1057 -.6
55 1.8 1150 -.6
143 1.7 1239 -.4
235 1.5 1318 -.3
321 1.3 1343 .0
339 1.0 1327 .2
2344 .7
2128 .8 1225 .3


A MAN'S WORLD


The Tramp


BY SHAD PHANTRY


"-THF' TARm POSTOFFICE BOX 308
S. NA T H E S T A R PHONE 227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $8.00 SIX MONTHS. IN-COUNTY, $5.00
PublMshedEverylThsdayat 3 WImsAvnue, Port St.Joe, Floridd OUTOF COUNTY-ONE YEAR.$12.00 OUT OF U.S. ONE YEAR, $14.00
By The StarPubllthlng Comnpany
SSecB InClassPotagePaiatIdatPartSLJo, Floidd32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey ......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage furtherithan amount received for such advertisement.
SWilliam H. Ramsey............... Production Supt. ATPORTTJO DA spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
FrenchleL. Ramsey............... Office Manager barely asseta; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter _
; 1 I I J


'


:


- v








oe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2. 1982 PAGE THREE


THE STAR, Port St. J<

Energy Assistance Now Available Sharks


Low income Florida resi-
dents may now apply for
grants from' the Low-Income
Home Energy Assistance Pro-
gram, Department of Health
and Rehabilitative Services
(IRS) officials have an-
nounced.
The program, authorized by
Congress, is designed to help
low-income families and indi-
viduals meet the costs of home
energy. Assistance will be
limited to a one-time only
payment to eligible house-
holds. The program is not a
crisis program and does not
pay monthly utility bills.
HRS, which is administer-
ing the program, estimates
that more than 150,000 low-
income households throughout
the State may apply for aid.
In order to qualify for
assistance, households will
have to meet income stand-
ards based on family size and
total cash income of all
household members. Income
limits are $390 per month for
an individual, $518 for two
persons, $775 for four, $1032
for six, plus $128 for each
additional person.
Payments will vary among
eligible. households based, on
differences in total household .
income, .fuel type, the -geo-
graphic area of the State in
which the home is located, and
the number of. persons in' the'
household.
People interested in apply-
ing for the Low-Income Home
Energy ,Assistance Program
must do. so by December 27.
Applications are available at
all local HRS offices, as well
as other locations including
Area Agencies on Aging,
Community Action Agencies
'and county welfare offices. At
some of these locations, staff
members will be available to
assist applicants in filling out
the necessary form.
All applications must be
received by HIS or be post-
marked on or before Decem-,
ber 27, 1982. Applications
returned by mail must be sent
to the address printed on the
application. A decision will be
made within 45 days of
receiving the application. Ap-
plicants will be notified by
mail whether or not they are
eligible to receive assistance.
HRS officials said all notices


should go out by late January
1983.
The amounts of energy
assistance checks will be
determined after the applica-
tion period is over and all


applications have been pro-
cess.
The Low-Income Home
Energy Assistance Program
includes one payment for both
heating and cooling expenses.


SYLVACHEM CORPORATION'S local plant, shown
above, will shut down operations on Monday 'and remain.


There will be no separate
application period for the
cooling assistance later on.
In Gulf County, the offices
you may obtain applications
are: In Wewahitchka, the Old


Courthouse, 639-5276;
St. Joe; the Food
Office, 224A Reid Av
6229; or contact Tony
Gulf County worker
program.


down until December 27, according to an announcement
made this week by Mike Templeton, plant manager. The
local plant manufacturers tall oil products from pine tree
raw products and employs 96 hourly paid people.
--Starphoto


Grant R equestedFor Highland View


The Gulf County Board of
Commissioners has, officially
filed for a Community Devel-
opment Block Grant, through
the Apalachee Planning Coun-
cil this week.
Some two months in the
planning, the-Commission has
asked for a grant of $452,000
for retiring the debt and
rehabilitating the Highland.


Gifts for Everyone


SUEDE JACKETS, SWEEPERS,
TOYS, DOLLS, TOOLS, KNIVES,
BELTS, RADIOS, ETC.


VILLAGE SQUARE


MINI-MALL
Mexico Beach, Florida

Saturday, Dec 3, 1982
7:30 P.M.

Col. Ward Wilson, Auctioneer





COSTING INSURANCE

AGENCY, INC.


(Formerly M. P., Tomllnson Insurance Agency)















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

322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe Phone 229-8899


View water system. The sys- efficiently and take care of its
tem has suffered from loss of financial' situation.
'revenue, deteriorating equip-
ment and money problems for The formal application for
the past several years. The the.'grant is on file in. the
system was originally built Clerk's office in' the Gulf
with a grant and loan provid- County ourthouse.
ing equal portions of the A new governing board was
construction costs. just recently appointed. to
The grant is designed to put operate the system after a
.the system back into operation period of uncertainty caused


WOW Presents


School With


A New Flag


A new American flag will fly
above Highland View Elemen-
tary School because the Wood-
men of the World, responded
to the patriotic needs of local
children.
In a special ceremony at
Highland View's November
PTA assembly, Larry Adams
and Tim Goshorn, represent-
ing Woodmen Lodge '406 in
Panama City, presented the
flag to the school. Around the
nation, Woodmen have donat-
ed in excess of 150,000 flags as

Father of Henry

Cassani Dies.
Louis S. Cassani, 73, died
Sunday, November 28th at
Sidny Farber Cancer Resear-
ch Center after a lengthy
illness. He was a life long'
resident of Quincy, Massachu-
setts, and retired Vice Presi-
dent of President Chevrolet in
Quincy. He was a 32 year
member of the Quincy Rotary
Club and the recipient of the
Paul Harris Award.
He is survived by: his son,
Capt. Henry L. Cassani,
U.S.N. Ret., of Port St. Joe; a
daughter, Jean Lewis, of
Nprthboro, Mass.; a sister,
Pearl Rota of Hallendale; nine
grandchildren; and six great
grandchildren.
,Funeral arrangements are
being made by Keohane Fu-
neral Home in Quincy, Mass.
Services will be held at 10:00
Thursday morning at. St.
Marys Catholic Church in'
Quincy, Massachusetts.


Gal. 5:22-23

O j /
y -

TEMPERANCE

(8 I Z
z O

GOODNESS

FAITH.


part of their patriotic aware-
ness program..
According to Goshorn, a
field representative with
Woodmen, the fraternal or-
ganization founded in Omaha,
Nebraska, in 1890, local Wood-
men have fostered American
patriotism by presenting nu-
merous awards to students
who have excelled in Ameri-
can History. The organization
also practices conservation
and gives -Conservation pla-
ques to those distinguished by
conserving the natural re-
sources and protecting wild-
life.
Each year in Bay County,
the Woodmen organization
hands out Lapel Safety
Awards to school bus drivers
who have had accident-free
driving records for the year.
School children have been
protected from the elements
by bus shelters donated by the
Woodmen and have had play-
ground, equipment given to
their. schools for their recrea-
tional enjoyment.
Not only do Woodmen mem-
bers reap the benefits of their
fraternal' rights when 'they
experience disasters or severe
illnesses themselves; but they
also freely contribute to others
in their communities in need.
Handicapped persons' are as-
sisted by the loan of wheel-
chairs, crutches, walkers and
other special equipment they
need: Volunteer fire depart-
ments have received neces-
sary life-saving equipment
from the Woodmen organiza-
tion as well.


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .... 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.


Pastor Ira J. Nichols


by disagreement among the
committee arid stretches of
time, with.no committee being
officially appointed to carry
on the business of the opera-
tion. Much of the time, the
system has been maintained
by one or two people furnish-
ing volunteer labor.


in Port
Stamp (Continued from Page 1)
e., 229- action at reserve guard. Doug
Muina, Robinson, a 6'3" freshman,
for the will substitute at center. Jun-
ior Charles Bird, at 5'9", will
be a defensive specialist.
All of 'the reserves need
playing time, but they will get
it during the regular season,
according to Belin
"We're starting out with a
lot of enthusiasm and a good
attitude", Belin said. "If we
can maintain that situation,
we can have a respectable


season.
Don't all coaches say that?
The Sharks still didn't have
their new uniforms the first
part of the week, so a team
picture could not be made
until the first of next week.


The schedule for this first
week of the new season, 'will
be Friday night in Blounts-
town at 7:00 EST., and Tues-
day night in Panama City
against Bay High, also at 7:00
p.m.


STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner


201 Reid Ave.


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
PUNNITUNRE APPLIANOIES PLOON OOVENINO a HOMe INTEITAINMENT
o"r


I ..


I









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


Candlelight Vows Unite Carolyn


Garden Club Plans Open House

Dq you want fresh ideas to A -
decorate your.home for the
holidays? Come to the old time
Christmas Open House at the 'i** '
Port St. Joe Garden Center, ..
Sunday, December 5th from
3-5 p.m. The Port St. Joe
Garden Club and the Sea Oats
and Dunes Garden Club cor-
dially invite you to start your I
holiday with a glass of punch,
a goodie or two, and informa- -
tion on how to make the 4
decorations on display.
The 1982 Christmas display
features a yule table setting, a
,,* special fireplace adornment,
old time table centerpieces, '
S table arrangements, and how
to dress up and use your .
favorite pot plant in adorning
your. house. Attractive
S wreaths you can easily make
willbe hung with care for you
tocopy.
Mrs. J. C. Culpepper, Mrs.
'J:'E. Johnson, Mrs. Elwyn
SBlount, and Mrs. Helen Du- T
rant will be. serving refresh- ..."-- I
ments to all.

E: There will be a meeting of .
..e. D.A.V. Chapter 12 on 7 T
December 6 at 7:30 p.m., at ;ST-
,... the St. Joe Motel. AlIl mem-
bers are asked to attend.
-t': '*


I GOOD
'REASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent








CAR HOME
LIFE *HEALTH

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


S r
STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
Home OfiHke: Bloom.ino. IUlo8i0


Shown displaying their new jackets are: standing, from left: LeeAnn Clenney, Kim Dupree
and Cynthia Miller. Seated, from left: Brandy Wood, Connie Dixon and Melissa Woodi


Show Off Jackets


The Port St. Joe majorettes
would like to thank the follow-
ing merchants for their dona-


tions which helped to purchase
new jackets for the majoret-
tes,


Sharon's Ceramics
Jones Homestead

8th Anniversary -


25% oF
All Greenware

Saturday, December 4


Highland View Superette,
Butlers Greenhouse and Nur-
sery, Ming's Greenhouse, Gulf
Sands Motel, Phillips 66, High-
land View Motors, Carr's Auto
Place, Skipper's Gas Station,
Butler's Restaurant and,
Lounge, Wood's Fisheries
Inc., Dixie Belle Motel, Look
Out Lounge, Campbell's Drug
Store, Roche's, Earley's
Hardware. Driftwood Motel
and Apts., Dave and Carol's
Pizza Place, Cathey's Ace
Hardware and Tackle, Har-
mon's Heavy Equipment, Eli-
zabeth Thompson Realty,
Metico Beach Grocery, Hair
It Is, Wayside Beach Supply,
Fish House Restaurant, Mar-
quardt's Marina, Mexico
Beach Service Center-Union
76, Top of the Gulf Restaurant,
Shell Shack, Cut Above, Mexi-
co Beach Village Square Mini
Mall, and Uncle Tom's Plumb-
ing Mart.


Miss Carolyn Lee Carr and
Mr. William Henry Goodrich
Phinizy were joined in matri-
mony in a candlelight cere-
mony on Saturday, November
27, at 4 P.M. in the First
Baptist Church of Port St. Joe.
The Rev. Howard Browping
'was the officiating minister.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Henry
Carr, Sr. She is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil G. Costin, Sr. of Port St.
Joe, and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Frank H.' Carr of Tuskegee,
Alabama.
The bridegroom is the son of
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Charles
Henry Phinizy, III, UISAF,
ret., of Jacksonville, His
grandparents are Mrs. Charl-
es Henry Goodrich of Augusta,
Georgia, and Mrs. Ray B.
Stuckey of Newport News,
Virginia.
Nuptial music wasi perform-
ed by Mrs. Temple Watson,
organist and Mrs. Neal Edwin
Wood, soloist, who is a cousin
of the bride.
The bride, given in marri-
age by her father, wore an
ivpi-y Victorian gown trimmed
in Chantilly lace with a beaded
bodice; leg of mutton sleeves,
'and a Queen Anne neckline
with attached chapel train,
Over her dress fell her chapel
length veil of illusion. She
carried a cascade open and
airy with. Minuette Roses,
Mary Devour Roses, Tube
Roses, and Needlepoint Ivy.
Miss Tiffany Carr, niece of
the bride, was maid of honor
and wore a Southern Belle
gown of cranberry taffeta with
off the shoulder bodice. She'
carried a bouquet of bridal
pink roses.
i Miss Marge Phinizy of Jack-.
sonville, sister of the groom,
Miss Mary Ann Datres of
Jacksonville, and Miss Sandra
Ray of Atlanta, Georgia serv-
ed as bridesmaids. The junior
bridesmaid was Miss Lee
WVoodham of Atlanta, Georgia,
cousin of the bride. Their
dresses and bouquets were
: identical to those of the maid
of honor.
SMiss Heather Hayes, cousin
of- the bride and the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hayes of
Tallahassee, served as flower-
girl. She wore an ivory dress
made identical to those of the
bridesmaids. She carried a
basket of fresh roses.
Charles H. Phinizy III,
father of the groom, served as
best man. Groomsmen and
ushers were Charles Phinizy
of Marathon, Frank Phinizy of
Jacksonville, and Larry Phini-
zy of Ft.-Lauderdale, brothers
of the groom; William Carr,
Jr., brother of the bride;
Robert Costin, cousin 'of the
bride; and William Carr III of
Tallahassee, nephew of the
bride. The ring bearer was
Jasonr Shoaf, cousin of the
bride and son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Shoaf.
The bride's mother chose
for her daughter's wedding a
sleeveless, floor length, rose-
colored, gown with matching
long sleeve jacket .with scal-
loped neck. She wore a white
orchid with deep purple
throat. Mrs. Phinizy, mother
of the groom, wore a floor
length dress in mauve chiffon.
She wore a white.orchid.
Immediately following the
ceremony, a reception was
given by Mr. and Mrs. William
H. Carr, Sr. at the Tyndall Air
Force. Base officer's club.
Cousins and aunts of the bride'
assisted at the reception.
The bride and. groom will
reside at Mexico Beach follow-
ing a trip to Clearwater. Mr.
Phinizy is employed by Sylva-
chem Corporation of Port St.
Joe, and Mrs. Phinizy is
employed by GMAC of Talla-
hassee. ,Mrs. Phinizy is a
member of the St. Joseph Bay
Chapter of the Daughters of
American Revolution.
Out of town guests included:
Mr. and Mrs: Mel Magidson,
Mr. and Mrs. Guerry Magid-
son, Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
Shelton, Mr. and Mrs. John


GardenClub


Poinsettia Luncheon
The Port St. Garden Club #
will hold their December 9th
covered dish luncheon at 12:30
ic Bo xe p.m. EST at the Garden
IC BOXeS Center on 8th St. Mrs. John
Stuart, Mrs. Bobby Jackson,'
aments and Mrs. Cecil Harrison are
the hostesses for this Decem-
st m as Mugs ber Christmas luncheon.
tag g Miss Carol Wise will present
a Christmas treat of special
Jlies sacred music and best loved
hymns. Mrs. Ralph Jackson,
I Club chaplain, will read the
PRIZE7 Christmas Story from Luke.
'All members are urged to
Spring a covered dish, as many
Guests as they like, and come
enjoy this Christmas event.


given in the bride's honor in
Tallahassee. Several parties
were given in her honor in
Port St. Joe. Mrs. Mel Magid-
son and Mrs. Sara Williamson,
aunts of the bride, honored her


Phinizy
with a bridesmaid luncheon at
Bay Point in .Panama City.
The groom's parents were
hosts at .the rehearsal dinner
at Tyndall Air Force Base
officer's club.


Woodhan and Lee, Miss Bev-
erly McDowell, Miss Mary
Custer, Mrs. Dee Atwater,
Miss Sandy Standard, and Mr.
Jim McMasters of Atlanta,
Georgia; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Costin, Lynn and Greg, of
Moultrie, Georgia; Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Cecil Carr, Jr. of
Smyrna, Georgia; Mr. and
Mrs. Duane Williamson of
Birmingham, Alabama; Miss
Mildred Carr, and Miss Doris
Carr, of, Mobile, Alabama;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Howard,
and Jamie, of Tuskegee, Ala-
bama; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Parker of Montgomery, Ala-
bama; Miss Kimberly Wil-
liamson of Huntsville, Ala-
bama; Mr. Tom.Williamson,
and Mrs. T. H. Burton, of
Auburn, Alabama; Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Shelley of Hatties-
burg, Mississippi; Mrs. Anna
Datres of Jacksonville; Miss
Leslie Costin, Mr. Donnie
Jennewine, Mr. Leonard Cos-
tin, Mrs. Hubert' Richards,
Mrs. Connie Dennis, Mrs.
Blair Shuford, and Mrs. Faye
Pridgeon, all of Tallahassee;
Mrs. Margaret Tidmore, Mr.
John Milburn, Mr. Harold
Beyer, Mrs. Maryann Christo,,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tison,
Mr' and Mrs. Jim Thames,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pitts, Miss
Jane Parker, Mrs. Harry
Itaweri, Mrs. Coy Redd, and
Mr. Frank Coons, all of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
Milla' Huxford, Lynn Haven;
.Mr. and Mrs. Bill Fowler,
,Marianna; Mr. and Mrs. Cary
Godwin, Altha; Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas McDaniel, Wewahit-
chka; Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Johnson, Ft. Walton; and Mr.
and Mrs. Dennis Atchison,.
Bristol.

Prior to the wedding the
couple was. entertained Sep-
tember 5 at an engagement
party given by Mr. and Mrs.
Billy Carr and Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Strait.
A shower and luncheon were


S. For Holiday


: Hear In /


Fashions A


and Hair




Visit l ucilles
Fashion & Beauty Boutique


IM


Big Discounts

On All

Boutique
Items


For Expert Hair Care

CALL 229-8153

and Ask for

Anita Karen Bart


Lucille s
Fashion & Beauty Boutique
234 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8153 .


Lee Carr and William H.


MRS. PHINIZY


Happy Birthday

Buddy and Warren


from --
M.H. and V.L.


I9


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


PAGE FOUR








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


Children Express What U.


S.


Means To Them


The Ladies Auxiliary of the
V.F.W. Post No. 10069 met at
the Florida Power Lounge on
November 22nd, with Maxine
Robinson presiding.
The special meeting was
held to award prizes, for the
Poster Contest, "What Ameri-
ca and a Veteran Mean to
Me." The contest was held in
the elementary schools the
last two weeks of October. The
Auxiliary wishes to thank


teachers for their cooperation
in instructing the children
about America and the people
who served in the Armed
Forces.
There were 74 posters enter-
ed by children in the first
through sixth grades: Christi-
an School, 30; Highland View,.
25; and St. Joe Elementary,
19.
The meeting was opened
with Prayer and the Pledge of


Allegiance led by Renee
Schlickman.
Those receiving prizes ,
were: Grade 1-3, First place,
George Thomas, Christian
School, $15.00; Second .place,
Judy. Himmerick, Highland
View, $10.00; Third. Place,
Jerry Thurman, St. Joe Ele-
mentary, $5.00. Scott Boykin
and Shaun Butler, Port St. Joe
Elementary, received Honor-
able Mention.


Grades 4-6: First Place,
Leonard Ray, $15.00; Missy
Rice, Second Place, $10.00;
Third Place, B. J. Rice, $5.00.
Vivian Miller and Angela
Evans received Honorable
Mention. All of these students
were from St. Joe Elemen-
tary.
Commander Bill Schlick-
man gave a short talk thank-
ing the winners and parents
for attending this meeting.


Refreshments were furnish-
ed by Paulette. Rogers, Doris;
Toole, Renee Schlickman, arid.
Maxine Robinson.
The winning posters are on-
display in the window ofW
Ready Arts and Crafts.
The next regular meeting.
will be the first Tuesday of-
December on the 7th, a joint:
meeting. This will be the only:
meeting in December, due to:.
the holiday.


Winners in first through third grades: from left, George Thomas, 1st; Judy Himmerick,
2nd; Shaun Butler and Scott Boykin, Honorable Mentions; and Jerry Thurman, 3rd.


Nine Votces: Celebration


OfPoetryAt GC
fulf Coast Community Col- material in "Nine Voices:
e and the Panhandle Wri- Celebration o4 Poetry".
s Guild invite the citizens of The nine poets being feati
lf County to atterid a poetry. ed are Margaret Key Biggs,
ding in the Language Arts teacher at Port St. Joe Jr.-S
ditorium at Gulf Coast on High School; Stan Van Ette
member 9 at" 8:00 P.M. chairman of 'the Langua
.T. Arts Division at Gulf 'Coas
'ree to the public, the James K. Cazalas, assist
ding will feature nine area editor of the Panama Ci
-ts reading their original News-Herald; Patrick Hu


$10.00 Discount
on all EYEGLASS FRAMES in
stock with this Ad and the
purchase of prescription lenses.


4


cc


A bard, who recently published
his first folio; Joanne R.
ur- Dickinson,. an avante garde
, a poet; Pat Nelson, who writes
Sr. religious poetry; Nancy Ma-
an, nucy Swenson, a former stu-
ge dent of Dr. Hans Jurgensen;
st; Andrea, King Kelly, a Gulf
nt Coast Student well known for
ty her excellent readings; and'
ib- Kay Huerta, a nurse who will
be reading for her second
time;
There are no admission
charges, but donations to the
"Panhandle Writers Guild can
be made. Also, authors will
have their books on sale for
interested persons.

Courses Offered.
In Typing and
Shorthand
Adults in Glf County are in
a great position to learn a new
skill, make more money, and
find employment quickly, at
no charge. How? By taking
Typing and Shorthand. '
Many people learning from
the courses have been ableto
find good paying jobs.
The Typing class meets
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., Monday
and Tuesday nights at Port St.
Joe, High School. The Short-'
hand class meets from 6 p.m.
to 9 p.m., on Monday night.
For more information, call
227-1744.


204 Monument Avenue


Saturday, Dec. 4
9:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.

. You Are Cordially Invited
to the

Grand Opening & Pre-Christmas Sale
at _ac$eA S -s "
Come Early for the Best Selections of
All Your Christmas Needs and Gift Items
Refreshments Will Be Served


DOOR PRIZES HOLIDAY
to be Given Away Every 2 Hours rIFLO W S
You Need Not be Present to Win : I




Call 229-8404
for Your Floral Needs
Wreaths- Centerpieces
'Poinsettias and Others


Fourth through sixth grade winners: kneeling, on left, Leonard Ray, 1st; and B. J. Rice,
3rd. Standing, from left; Missy Rice, 2nd; Angela Evans and Vivian Miller, Honorable Men-
tions. -Star photo
,< ** o .


Carolyn McGee
,To Wed Dec. 4
The family of Carolyn Daw- 'h, r
son McGee wishes to "an- C I
nounce her approaching mar-
riage to Sgt. Allen, Clyman of i
Fort Bragg, North Carolina '.
The wedding will, take place JO Y C
on December 4th at 7:00 P.M.
in Fedville, North Carolina at a
th e of Mr. and Mrs. d .
Michael Black. All friends and ':
relatives of the couple are
cordially invited to attend.
The couple will reside in, Sunday, Deceml
Fedville, N.C.
S0 Champagne and R
TapperTourney Christmas Decorations *
Film Is Slated .
se Sa* Floral Arrangements *W
St. Joseph Bay Country Club ,
will show a film of the 1982 :Original Paintin'gs,
George G. Tapper Invitational Original
in the Club House at 5:30 1.,
Sunday, December '5- Run 1Highway 98 Eastpoi
time is. one hour and 10 : .
minutes.


Numerous Best Sellers

Are Available At Library,
The following books are a tion's Edge", by ,Asimov.;,-
few of the Best Sellers now "Mistral's Daughter", by J. .
available at the Port St. Joe Krantz; "Crossings", by ,D..
Public Library: Steel; "Lace", by S. Conroan,:.
"Space", by James Miche- and "Max", by H. Fast.
ner, "Master of the Game", New Library Hours are,.
by S. Sheldon; "Valley of Monday, 1-8; Tuesday, Thurs-
Horses", by J. Auel; "E.T.", day, and Friday, 9-5; and.
by W. Kotzwinkle; "Founda- Saturday, 9-2.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


)pen House


E ESTES.




ber 5 2 to 6 p.m.

efreshmetnts
Party Items
'reaths Gifts


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are cordially invited to attend. 'fe o.- ,,, V .-









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3 0 6WlNomrOFFICE SUPPLY STORE
306 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278

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Standard Lense SAVE $65.00
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Offer begins November I and. expires December 31;.
no other offers apply.
DRS. TINDELL. DENNEY & ASSOCIATES
OPTOMETRISTS


DR. R. L. TINDELL CR C 4W HNE DR D: W. BAD-AM
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1 '


PAGE ;FIVE~


C








PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fin. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


The chain saw, once consi-
dered the tool of the timber
harvester, has become a com-
mon tool in nearly all areas of
the state. It is found in our
i forests, citrus groves, parks in
in the garages and storage.
sheds of homeowners every-
: where. It has become an
important tool of agriculture
and an important toy-
whoops, tool- of many home-
-owners..
Next to the power lawn
mower, the chain saw causes
more serious accidents than
any other tool used around the
,.home and farm. Actually the
chain saw is much more
:dangerous than the lawn
mower. Chain saws .are used
-" by fewer people -and 'for less
.time, but cause nearly as.
many accidents.
f Chain saw accidents are
Frequent and serious. A 23-
year old male suffered lacera-
tions to his eye, forehead and
cheek. A 16-year old male died
from a massive hemorrhage:
:-a chain saw had cut into his
nose and eyebrow, narrowly
" missing his right eye. A
39-year old lacerated his left
Sand. These are but a sample
:.of the 123,000 chain saw-
: injuries in the United States
*last year.
Using chain 'saws even-
:.uiuder the best of conditions is
'dangerous. O.K., so you still
.:need or want to operate a
-chain saw; then at least do
*:what you can to remove or
zcbntrol the hazards.
: :Environmental Hazards:
.Wind, rain, fire, the terrain
'n d the tree are environ-
; mental hazards. Avoid cutting
-trees on windy days. Rain
leads to slips and falls; wait
until the weather improves. A
spark, a hot muffler, spilled
gasoline and hot, dry weather
are all fire hazards. Repair
e.. muffler, allow the chain
d biw to cool down before
:il.efueling, carry fuel only in
safety cans and don't cut trees
S when weather conditions
.create serious fire hazards.
Don't attempt to use a chain
saw on steep slopes, in wet and'
'-slippery conditions, or in thick
underbrushsh where your foot-
mg is unsure. Study the tree'
;,you are about to cut. Where
%Od'how will it fall? Are you
:sure? Many cutting operations
:are dangerous. Until you are
:experienced, don't attempt


cutting when you are not
positive of the results.,
Equipment Hazards: Buy
the right chain saw for you
arid your .needs. Seriously
question purchasing or rent-
ing a used chain saw. It might
easily be the wrong saw for
you, your needs and most
likely will not have the safety
features of a new saw.
Check the balance of the
chain saw in your hands. It
.should not tip forward, back-
ward or to the side. The hand
grips should be so located and
designed so that you "feel" as
if you are in control of the saw.
There should be a hand guard,.
in front of the forward handle.
The saw should have guide
bars to reduce kickback.
Chain brakes, safety tips,
throttle lockouts, chain catch-
ers and bumper, spikes are all
additional safety features you
should seek in a; new chain
saw.
Study the operator's manual
for proper maintenance and
safe use. A chain saw must be
properly maintained to be
safe. This includes keeping the
teeth sharp, having: correct
chain tension, and keeping
proper lubrication, the engine
clean and tuned so that the
chain stops moving when the
throttle is released.
Follow all operating instruc-

Adult School

Schedules

Open House
The public is cordially in-
vited to attend the Gulf County
Adult School Open House on
December 9, to celebrate the
completion and opening of its
new central office and class-
rooms. The center will be open
for visitation from 9:00 A.M.
until 6:30 P.M.
The Gulf County School
Board; Superintendent ofr
Schools, Mr. B. Walter Wild-
er; Adult School Director, Mr.
James J. Mclnnis; along with
the Faculty and Staff hope
that all citizens of the county
will visit and tour the hiew
facility that is located behind
Port St. Joe High School on
South Long Avenue.


otls10ss OsOta loss ooessss eos OtOooo5 ased i t5oooo'o 0b 1 8oo oolg llOOO llbnooA OOOOCOOO0OOOO 000HaQ0OOO

CHURCH of CHRIST I
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue


SUNDAY SCHOOL ......
MORNING WORSHIP ...
EVENING WORSHIP ....
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6:00 P.M
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Oltee ") fjsuso~oojIa f Gou fooDoosjs aooOQUJJeouDjjtoU.l

DECEMBER


Check These Money-

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78 T-Bird '2 dr. in good running
shape, new tires (green), air, auto., p/s,
p/b. "
78: Plymouth Sport 2 dr., runs
and looks good. loaded.
78 Chevrolet Malibu 4 dr., V/6
cyl., loaded.
79 Chevrolet Chevette 4 dr., 4
cyl., loaded.

77 Ford LTD II 4 dr., loaded.
77 Chevrolet Pickup a cyl. std.
shift, short w/b, mechanical good shape.
79 Dodge Pickup 6 cyl., stan-
dard shift.
77 Dodge Aspen Station wagon,
4 dr., air, auto. p/s, p/b, looks and runs
good.
77 Dodge Diplomat2 dr., looks
and runs good, loaded.
78 Pontiac Catalina Station
'Wagon, auto., air, p/s, p/b,. cruise control.
79 Ford LTD 4 dr., small V/8, auto.;
air, p/s, p/b.
79 Chevrolet Caprice Classic 2
dr., small V/8, auto., p/s, p/b, air, tilt
wheel, cruise control, low miles.


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tions found in the operate
manual. Place the saw
clear ground to start. Hold
saw firmly with both hat
and use the proper grip. Us
well-balanced stance, f
apart, one foot slightly I
ward, and don't force t
saw- let the saw do the wo
always work on the uphill s
of the tree or log, and r


Popular Tool
)r's often to avoid fatigue. Chain saws are a necessary
on People Hazards: If you can tool for the timber harvester
the afford a chain saw, you cannot and a recreational toy for the
nds afford to be without protective homeowner. The chain saw
e a equipment. Trim-fitting cloth- can:be equally dangerous for
eet es, a hard hat, hearing protec- either. Whether you use it as a
for- tion devices, safety goggles, "tool" or as a "toy", respect
the non-slip hard-toed shoes and 'your chain saw, maintain it
rk, gloves are p -pntial equip- properly, use it safely and it
ide meit. Protective leggings are will be a productive and
est also recommended. satisfying tool for you.


Gene Hanlon, employee of the Port St.
Joe Post Office is shown receiving recognition
for outstanding performance in pursuit of his
duties. The Award is for high quality
performance in all job elements that'


substantially exceed normal requirements.
"The employees of this office are
exceptional," said Tom Sapp, Postmaster, .
"and Gene is a fine example of their
dedication, to improve service to the public."


Gulf Voted On Average


According to information
released this week by the
office of Secretary of State
George Firestone, Gulf Coun-'
ty was one of the average
counties in the state in casting
its votes in the November 2
general election.
- Lee County w'as-the highest


voting percentage producer. 2,954 of 6,746 voters register-
with 66.81 percent while Baker ed.
county was lowest in the state The county percentage is
with 33.69 percent. just a little better than Fire-
stone's office says, since Sup-
Gulf county was just about ervisor of Elections, Cora Sue
in the middle with its 43.79 per. Robinson has less than 6,000
cent of voters turning out fos voters registered after a
the election. Gulf-county-t et, purge of her files the first of
the year.


Wewa Farm


Approved for

Farm System
Betty J. Garner of Fort da Foresty Associ
Walton Beach, had a portion of According to
the Ralph Davis Estate, hear Executive Vice
Wewahitchka, approved for Wm. Carroll Li
certification in the American Garner will be a'
Tree Farm System. Ralph J. familiar green
Edenfield inspected the forest TREE FARM sigi
lands for membership in the on.her land. Mrs.
statewide Tree Farm Pro- also receive a
gram sponsored by the Flori- signifying her fore


Gulf County
SchoolLunch

MENU
Monday, December 6
Pizza, mixed vegetables,
sliced fruit, peanut butter
cookies, and milk.
Tuesday, November 7
Tuna-Macaroni salad,
cheese wedge; green beans,
crackers, cherry cobbler, and
milk.
Wednesday, December 8
Hoagie sandwich, lettuce
and tomato, buttered corn,
fruit pie, and milk.
Thursday, December 9
Sliced turkey, mashed pota-
toes with gravy,- turnip
greens, cornbread, pudding,
and milk.
Friday, December 10
Fried chicken, waldorf sal-
ad, lima beans, rolls, and
milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


ation. .
Association
President,
amb, Mrs.
warded the
and white
n to display
Garner Will
certificate,
st lands are


being managed to assure a
wealth of environmental bene-
fits for Floridians as well as
in adequate supply of essen-
tial materials to meet the
growing demands for more
wood products.
Landowners interested in
joing the .ranks of Tree
Farmers and with a'desire' to
help the environment while
they help themselves may
have their woodlands inspect-
ed for certification AT NO
CHARGE. 'They may contact


Personal AM/FM Receiver Slim-Line Pushbutton Phone Low-Priced Cassette Recorde
STEREO-MATE by R.kest.c 'nT l. "-- M C"T byM l letm
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Of 200 or more known species of oak trees, about 75 are native to the U.S.


Madio haei CHRISTMAS

7L7TM GIFT IDEAS
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0110,00LEO~D 1140" Mal W' ihe@& eaOW to pagog inFIXregireleg While. )eCu bverfm rO al nRIO e g otWmt
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One of our' moa popular and nowI ro yi Just tune as bla pM This unique gM's dispay show hourAnlns.c rI moentadM.
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TDK Tape --15% Off Large Selection of Toys &
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Atari and Intellivision Car Stereos
iTand, \ Arionj
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FISHER STEREO SCANNERS
S10% to 20% off Keep Up with What's Happening

13" Color TV ... $2999s Come See What
19" Color TV ... $34995 Santa Has to Offer



K&D TV and SOUND
.301 Reid Avenue ... Phone227-1813


GUIDE TO CHRISTMAS SHOPPING
GUIDE .ST&PPING


Fo h- sg .


For Children ... A strong & exciting play vi
For Mom & .Dad.... Assurance of Quality & E
Large play surface, parking spaces
streets, lined curbs & grass
NAPA Parts Store, curb sign
a Trees, shrubs, phone booth I*k
V. -* 4 die cast metal vehicle "S


VEHICLES & PLAY PARTS ALL SCALED TO 1/64"
REALISTIC DETAILS, FILLS.HOURS OFPLAY TIME, EASY TO ASSEMBLE FOR AGES 3 & OVER


UP-DATED 2nd EDITION SAVE OVER I10.00
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Glenn E. Knight, State Tree
Farm Chairman, at the Fori- ightedMake-uWheelGloveSpecial NEW FLAG STYLE
da Forestry Association, Post MirrOr Wheel Glove Special OUTSIDE REAR VIEW
Office Box 1696, Tallahassee, MIRR
Florida, 32302. "MIRRORS

Overstreet VFW WIDI
Electing Officers LEFT OR RIGHT/
The Overstreet Volunteer For that Lady in your life $1351
Fire Department will be hav- 65 YOUR CHOICE, TAN OR BLACK LEF
ing election of officers for the NOW 551
new year at their next meet- BATTERIES NOT INCLUDED ONLY 54 13
ini It will heA healdn ia'T d- $


Ag, .V wwz v kema ues J.ayV,
December 14.
All members and interested
parties are urged to attend
this meeting.


oo' RIVETER KIT SPOT and FLOODLIGHT DELUXE REAR DECK OR IN-DOOR
100,000 CP Flood COAXIAL
{o *^ 200,000 CP Spot S AV I
0. 12 Volt plug-in SPEAKER KIT
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assortment of rivets & washers 95. "'- other Coaxial, Triway

ONLY 885 3895 speaker kits available _


I & FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS, VISIT YOUR NAPA PARTS STORE

4NAPA) ST. JOE AUTO PARTS. 201 Long Ave. 229-8222
S When the name is NAPA, the standard is quality.


They Can Be Dangerous


Chain Saws Now A


Recognized for Performance


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00A.M.
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday 7:00-7:45 '
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857


i


1


14


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


LL


*L ..1 :..':


cU,


-M











-Christmas


Shopper Buys


You Can Still
fill that
Christmas F
List at
Roche's


Even though
our recent
fire was a
mighty blow,
we're still
not out.


Come by 212 Williams Ave.
. across from St.. Joe
Hardware and shop our
Warehouse ShowRoom


Give Your Sport

Sporting Gifts
at Christmas
We're ready to outfit your sport for
any activity \which he might engage


- IV' US A TRY -



The


Athletic
323 Reid Avenue


House
Phone 229-6805


Taking A
Christmas Trip?
Get Your Car Ready Here
.... Valvoline
Motor Oil
30w 9930W 0


....1.19at.


1 OW40,ail No1 II,.


AC. Champion or
Auloite
Spark Plugs
Non $1.15
Resister 5
Resister $1.35


Check Our


Xmas Tool Specials

Renfro Auto Parts
401 Williams Ave. 229-6013


Flowers and

a_ sGifts


;For
Every' Occasion


Flowers Wired Anywhere


Is Christmas ready before you are?
That's one of the reasons we're
here.
Join Us Each Day for
Fruit Cake and Coffee

St. Joe Branch. 0
Wewahitchka State Bank
529 Fifth Street Phone 229-8226


I


Order Now for Christmas P
The
Decorator Den I
321V'/ REID AVENUE
Margaret and
iT m t:,-- AM-.


jacque Yeager
229-6056


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Give the Gift That
Keeps On Giving. .
Carpet Your House
for Christmas
sq S,0QQoo
40 Yds. 3 00



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201 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-1199


10%


* Charlie
jontue


* Scoundrel


Intimate
GIFT SETS
Day Spring Boxed
Christmas Cards


St.
236 Reid


Joe
Ave.


Drugs
227-1723


Sears
Catalog Store


227-1151


410 Reid Ave.


Order Now
for Christmas Delivery
Shop Early
W rap Ulp A Beautiful
Christmas at Sears


The World's Largest
Shopping Center As
Near as Your Telephone


LEON and MARY POLLOCK


we


from the beautify
the unusual


* Christmas Card:
* Gift Wrap
* Brassware
* Men's Toiletries


ulto
IS


-I Watches Perfume
Original Oil Paintings
Stocking Stuffers


Free IT rapping i.f
Gifts Purchased Here


Watch for the New Fords
and Mercurys in the Christmas
Parade
SSaturday


V3AOff
'AOff
1/4Off
V3Off


Campbell's Drug
ANNEX


I.D. Bracelets ......
For that favorite one in your lie.
I A personally inscribed bracelet
/ Diamonds.....
from little love rings to
magnificent solitaire and clusters
Ear Rings......
Diamond stud and diamond
pendants
Watches.....
by Bulova the quality gill
watch, dependable in performance
and designed to please
Many Other Choice Jewelry
Items to Choose from

Thames Jewelers


302 Reid Ave.


229-8723


47 ./. .


1-'T


'^w.2, 1A


Ll










THE STARPort St Jo 2


White City Baptist

Lady Sharks Marks Week of Prayer


Start Season
The Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School Lady Sharks will be
starting off their season
Thursday, December 2,
against the Bay High Torna-
does at the Bay High School
Gym at 4:00 p.m. CST. ,
This year's girls basketball
team is young with only four
returning players: Brenda
Bailey, Tiffany Burns, Bonita
Roberson, and Denna Russ.
The new members of the team
are: Suzie Chambers, Delisa
Fernandez, Dorcus Harris,
Rozetta Lowe. The manager is
Francina Sims, and score-
keeper is Luana Fernandez.
Their next game will be
against Mosley. Coach Rachel
Crews encourages everyone to
come out and support the
Lady Sharks in action.
*********** *


*


White City FBC is presently
observing the Week of Prayer
for Foreign Missions and the
Lottie Moon Christman Offer-
ing. This is an annual observ-
ance of Southern Baptists'
across the United States. All
monies collected through the
Lottie Moon Christmas Offer-
ing are given directly to
foreign missionaries to be


Rifle Club
The regular monthly meet-
ing of the Gulf Rifle Club will
be held at 7:30 P.M., Dec. 3, in
the Welding Shop classroom at
the Port St. Joe High School.
Topic for discussion at this
meeting is the sponsorship of a
Junior Rifle Team.
All members and interested
public are invited to attend.
* ****** *****

I WASHINGTON *
'**


used to further the Gospel
message outside the United
States. Each day of the Week
of Prayer a special foreign
mission need is emphasized.
The Week of Prayer will
come to a close with a special
guest speaker Sunday,. De-
cember 5, during the evening
worship service. Dr. J. J.
Hollomon, Jr. of Panama City
will share his experiences as a
volunteer foreign missionary.
Dr. Hollomon has served in
Nigeria, India and Jordan as a
volunteer medical mission-
,ary; He will be showing his
slides and souvenirs from his
trips.
The evening worship service
begins at 7 p.m. EST. White
City First Baptist Church' is
located on Hwy. 71 in White
City. The public is cordially
invited to attend.


Best Earns

Army Medal

At Ft. Irwin
SP4 William E. Best, son of Mr.
John Best of 240 Avenue G and
the late Mrs. Margaret Best,
while stationed at Fort Irwin,
California, was awarded the
Army Achievement Medal for
exceptionally meritorious per-
formance of duty.
He is now stationed in Korea
where he served as a Color Guard
at a special dinner. Best is a
mechanic with 1-9th Inf. He is
shown in the adjoining photo
holding the American flag.


Methodist Women of District Meet


Menu Lited BiggsPlaces


for Senior

Citizens' Lunch
Monday, December 6
Orange juice, beef stew with
carrots and onions, buttered
noodles, green peas, sliced
tomatoes on lettuce leaf,.bis-
S cuit, peaches, and milk.
Tuesday, December 7
Orange juice, meat balls"
with brown gravy, mashed
potatoes, green beans, whole
wheat bread, apple, and milk.
Wednesday, December 8
Pineapple juice, baked
chicken, sweet potatoes, col-
lard greens, cornbread, choco-
late pudding, and milk.
Th 'rursday, December 9
Orange juice, roast turkey
with gravy, cornbread dres-
sing, mixed vegetables, roll,
: pears, arid milk.
Friday, December 10
-: Orange juice, Sloppy Joes,
-buttered corn, buttered car-
rots, hamburger bun, pineap-
pie, arid milk.


Second In

Poetry Conte
Dr. Sue Walker, editor
publisher of the literary
gazime, NEGATIVE CA
BILITY, in Mobile has
nounced the winners of
Eve of St. Agnes Pi
Contest. Winning first pri
E. P. Bollier for "At
Poetry Class Reading".
ond Prize winner is Marl
Key Biggs for "At the Ga
Numa." Third Prize we
Marilyn Krysl for "Nave

Winning poems as we
Honorable Mentions wil
published in the January
issue of NEGATIVE CA
BILITY. In addition to B
winning poem, the editor
also use "Fantasia on the
of St. Agnes" and "Sestir
the Eve of St. Agnes" w
Biggs had submitted in
contest. Dr. Walker has c
both poems outstanding.


World's Largest





Stockipg



to be given away

at



Piggly Wiggly


Dec. 22 -


5:00 p.m.


S Register each time you
come into our store for this
stocking filled with toys,
games, puzzles, candy and
other goodies. You do not
have to be present to win.


st
r and
ma-
APAn-
s an-


***Lame-Duck*********** ****Legislation
S' Lame-Duck Legislation


F the The Fiscal 1983 appropria-'
oetry tions bills that Congress was'
ize is unable to pass before, election.
the time Lill be the primary focus
Sec- in this lame-duck session.
garet A.public works jobs bill and'
ite of a housing stimulus measure also,
nt to maybe brought up at this time
el." since the House Democrats are
particularly interested in trying
ll as to get this legislation through
11 be 'during the' brief session.
1983 : While some Congressional
APA- leaders were not really in favor
figgs' of a lame-duck session, Presi-
r will dent Reagan insisted on it, and
* Eve they agreed to do it. A number
na on of the committee and subcom-
which .mittee chairmen, especially in
i the the House, felt thiscould be a
ailed time when Congress may act on
.some particular bills that were
not passed by 'he time they
recessed on October 2nd. And
while it is possible that some of
these bills' may get through,
aide- of Senator Howard Baker
and House Speaker Thomas P.
O'Neill, Jr. indicate that only a
', few ,major bills can be
considered. ..
S In the House, aides further
said the lame-duck may include
a Federal Trade Commission
authorization bill, a nuclear
waste disposal bill, a bill revis-
ing. federal bankruptcy courts
and a-regulatory reform bill..
SThere is only' 'a slim
possibility that the House might
work in a bill to make possible
pipeline transportation of coal
and -one revising federal im-
migration laws.
S' .During this lame-duck' ses-
sion, 'thile work on legislation
**' is proceeding in the House,
some of the time is used in in-
itial organizing sessions for the
98th Congress by both parties.
Also orientation sessions are be-
ing held for new House
members and party caucuses for
members of the 98ih Congress,
which begins January 3., 1983.
Many government programs
,are currently operating under a
stopgap Continuing Appropria
S tions Resolution which expires
December 17th; therefore, there
is urgent legislatie work to be
completed ai ihis lime.
Time, of course, is short and
the leaders do not expect to
finish work on a military spen-
ding bill. Consequently, defense
appropriations may be includ-'
ed in the Second, Continuing
Resolution. However, the
House plans at.least to debate
it and if Democratic leaders try
to cut its funding levels, the
stage will be set for next year
when it will probably be argued
at length.
Other; Fiscal 1983 funding
bills which may come up include
one for energy and public works


I,


RL


ITTO


* The local and district offi-
* cers of the Marianna-Panama
* City District of the United
Methodist Women assembled
* at the First United Methodist


Church in Blountstown on
November 13th for a Leader-
ship Development Workshop,
using the theme: "Through it
All...God". Approximately


* Senior Citizens Observe the

* Thanksgiving Holidays


programs, which has money for
the Clinch River breeder reactor
and, the Tennessee-Tombigbee
Waterway.
Two regular appropriations':,
bills which seem certain to pass
this time are: the funding for
federal transportation programs
and one for the District of Col-
umbia. Both of these bills ha'e
been passed by the House and
reported by the Senate Ap-
propriations Committee.: ,
Congress regularly held-
'lame-duck sessions until the'
20th Amendment was ratified ini
1933. because' new members
were rnot sworn in until tie'
March after each election. The
20th Amendment changed the
time Congress started from
March to January 3rd.
There was.not another lame-
duck session until 1940. There
have been only 'ight such ses-9
sions since then and three of,
them were in the past 12 years.
The last one was held in 1980..


Pitts Raises

$187 forMHA
Mrs. Beverly Pitts raised
$187.80 in the drive benefiting
the Mental Health Association'
of Florida. Bellringer workers
marched. house-to-house to
collect the funds.
Proceeds benefit the non-
profit, non-governmental
agency whose members are
dedicated to fighting mental
illness while working on be-
half of the mentally ill and
their families. .
"The Mental Health Asso-
ciation exists entirely on dona-
tions, such as those raised in
this local drive," said Milton
Bauchner, State President.
Mr. Bauchner thanked Mrs.
Pitts and the Bellringer work-
ers in Wewahitchka, calling
them an important team in the
movement to promote mental
health in the State.


Retired Teachers

The retired teachers will
meet Tuesday. December 7, at
3 p.m. for their Christmas
party. The meeting will be
held in the home of Willie Mae
Daniell, at 703 16th Street.


VFW Post
There will be a meeting of
the John C., Gainous Post 10069
V.F.W. at the St. Joe Motel at
7:30 P.M. All members are
asked to attend on December
7th.


Senior Citizens at the Wash-
ington Site in Port St. Joe
celebrated Thanksgiving with
a program on Monday of last
week. The celebration opened

NOTE OF THANKS
The family of John Henry
Bell wishes to thank all who
went out of their way with love
and sympathy, in the time of
our loss of our dear husband
and father,' the late John
Henry Bell. May God bless
each of you for such kind
endeavors.
Thank you again, we will
never forget you.
The Bell Family:
Tishia Bell, wife
Children
Relatives


Public

Notices


FICTITIOUS NAME' :
rNA.ce iL.5 he'-.tv -.31,e,1 tpial pursuant to
5e. r.. n66, <9 Flo,,: "j STi'luii,. the.
unaoe',gn4,1 persons Intend to, register
with the Clerk of the Cirduit court. Gulf
County. Florida. four weeks after the first
publication of this notice, .the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
be engaged In business and in which said
business is to be carried on. to-wit:
CHATTER BOX ,
Highway 71 P. O. Box 930
Wewahitchka. Florida 32465
s/i Beverly Pitts and Louise Whitehurst
(OwnersI 50/50)
4t12-2
STATE .OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the 9th
day of November, 1982. pursuant to a Writ
of Execution issued in the County'Court
of Gulf County. Florida. Case Number
82-2345 in the cause of PIGGLY WIGGLY.
PLAINTIFF, Vs. JAMES McGEE. DEFEN-
DANT. I. KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF OF
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA, have levied
upon the property of the defendant, .to-
'wit:
Unit No. Two. Lot 14, Box 1016. 'In
First Millview Addition
On the 29th day of December. 1982. at
Ta... 0 CI.C- 12 00 r. mince all.tir.,.,r, on ir.e
SIp^ r1 r. Guli C,.urt, C..uolno,.n c
Port St. Joe. Florida. I will offer for sale
said property for cash to the highest bid-
der. subject to all prior liens, if any. to
t' ; i, sl Writ of Execution.
/sl KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF.
GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA 4t 12.2
BID NO. 282
The City of Port St. Joe. Florida. re-
quests bids for 500 feet (10 -.50 ft. lengths)
of Fire Hose. Specifications may be ob-
tained from the City Clerk's Office.P. 0.
Box A. Port St. Joe. Florida 32456. Bid
opening will be held at the regular City
Commission Meeting on Dedember 21.
1982.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE.
is/ L. A. Farris.
City Auditor/Clerk 21 12-2

NOTICE TO CONlTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
Sealed bids in duplicate will be re-
ceived until December 14. 1982 at 9:00
A.M., EST, by the Gulf County Board of
County Commissioners. Courthouse. Port
St. Joe. Florida, at which time and place
all bids will be publicly opened and read
aloud:.
AIR CONDITIONING RENOVATION
GULF COUNTY COURTHOUSE
PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA
The Contractor shall furnish all labor,
material and equipment: and shall be
responsible for the entire completion of
this project.
Plans. specifications and contract
documents may be inspected at the of-
fice of the Architect. Slate Road 22.
Wewahitchka. Florida and may be pro-'
curred by Contractors,upon a deposit of
$10,00 per set of plans and specifica-
tions. of which the full amount of the first
set will be refunded to each Contractor
who submits a bid. Any additional sets
will be refunded less $5.00 for cost of
reproduction. All documents 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 56,/ of the amount
of the bid. must accompany each pro-
posal.
Performance, labor and material bond.
and workman's compensation insurance
will be required of the successful bidder.
Right is reserved to reject any or all pro.
posals and waive technicalities.
No bidder may withdraw his bid for a
period of thirty (30) days after date set for
opening.
William R. Branch. Chairman
Gulf County Board of County
Commissioners
Port St. Joe. Florida
Charles A. Gaskin. ARA
P. 0. Box 7
Wewahitchka. Florida 32465 2tc 12-2


with a prayer of thanks. The
group sang song of Thanks,
this was followed by 'several
beautiful readings of Thanks-
giving. The program conclud-
ed with members of the group
expressing their reasons for
being thankful.
On Wednesday the Group
enjoyed a traditional Thanks-
giving dinner of turkey.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank each of you
for your prayers, calls and
kindness shown to us while
Mr. Brewer was' at West
Florida hospital for surgery,
and since his return home.
Jack and Wauneta Brewer.


sixty officers from throughout
the district attended this
workshop.
After the invocation by Rev.
,Wallace Dismukes, host pas-
tor, Mrs. George Williamson,
local UMW president, wel-
comed the guests. Mrs. Doug-
las Rhodes of Panama City,
District President, introduced
division, conference, and dis-
trict officers. Mrs. V.. Ray
Mixon, of Graceville, District
Coordinator of Christian Per-
sonhood, gave the devotional
based' on 1st Psalm. Mrs.
Haniel Jones of Auburn, Ala-
bama, and from the Women's
Division,' talked to the group
,concerning the importance of
their pledges. She discussed
some of the mission projects
supported by pledges and the
amounts being spend on them
during the current year. She
emphasized the need to pay
the amount pledged and to
increase pledges each year in*
1983, 1984 and 1985 by five
percent.
The assemblage then dis-


persed to the various class-
rooms for the workshops.
At noon the group reassem-
bled in the fellowship hall for
lunch.
In the afternoon there was a
question-and-answer-period in 4
which district and conference
officers answered questions
from the floor pertaining to
any facet of UMW work.
.Mrs. Douglas Rhodes in-
vited all the Methodist Women
from the district to St. Andrew
Church in Panama City, De-
cember 11th from 10:30 A.M.
to 1:00 P.M. for a covered dish
luncheon and fellowship.
Following adjournment the
incoming district president,
Mrs. W. F. Williams,'Jr. held
a brief meeting with the new
district officers to set a time
and place for the first execu-
tive board meeting in 1983. ,It
was scheduled for January. 8,
1983 at 9:00 A.M. at Mrs.
Williams' home near Grace-
ville. This meeting is to plan
the district work for the year
1983.-


The tire tiat America's carmakers selected
as original equipment on 400,000 cars this
Dast year is now available at far less
than its regular price. Firestone's Deluxe
Crnmpion Radialr" Whitewall Each
Deluxe Champion is constructed
_ with a polyester cord body to be
easy rolling. And reinforced with
not one, but two fiberglass belts so
it keeps on-iolling Which means,
very simply, it offers you the kind
of performance yOu expect from
a Firestone radial At the kind
of price you wouldn't expect

Whitewall SALE
Size PRICE F ET.
"Pt65 75813 S3895 51 51
*Pi 75 80R3 41 95 1 64
P185 8ORI3 4295 B178
P175 75R14 4595 1 75
P18575RI14 4695 193
F'195 75RtR 47.95 206
P2057 5R14 51 95 2 31
P215 75R14 5495 247
P205 75R15 53.95 238
P215 75R15 5495 249
P225 75R15 5695 2 70
P235 75RI5 59.95 289
No iraade-.n n, -ae, All irces Plus i 3
'4.rO ir ad






Whitewall Sale
Size Price F EX
FI AJ8ORI3 142.96 5'2?

P36 95 75Rt4, 64.9 247
cc a ... P 65d80R13 4795 161
AnAs meD Asitime .ii ug PI ,580R13 5195 ,"4
r,'i:,, r I 'I Pl58r5RI5 1 295 191
our p,,G, a'-,,h e Ao s r., We P18-,7R I4A 56 95 04
e i, u gE T a I i ,. C.r.sale, P 5,.175 tIa 5995 216
o r. l ..'ao r.ugg.r.g P25,'5R 14 62.95 2 30
Dei ,i-, D Ol3a1 aPail P 4I5751RI1 64.95 247
c,.,lorancisein atl P1,25,75RI4 6795 261
-milner 31, real tong P 165,6CR I i 489,5 t179
ar,. TrN 1 P I IW76R15 6195 221
le1ure: anaiise3son P20775R15 6395 242
Ir. ,.a s11great P21-757R15 66.95 257
113ction in all P225,?5R1S 6895 2,73
aarne' P23.,,75RRi. 7395 293
.A-Noiraae .n needed All phces


Transport' Wide uva

8.00.16 5LT
Tubeless Blackwa',l,
6-Ply Rating ,
Plusa 334 F E T
Bold look and great performance
for all light trucks and vans.
Wide-oval design provides
excellent stability, smooth ride.


al J


Deluxe Champion
polyester cord
Quality, dependability and
smooth ride make the bias-
ply Deluxe Champion our best
selling tire.
Size Everyday
(BlaCkwaI. Pce._ .F.E.T.
A78-1i3" $211.9 $1.59
E78:14 37.5 201
F78.14 31.95 212
G78.14 41.96_ 2.26


ano sway resistance Aggressive .. ..
5-rib tread pattern gives solid G78.15 42.95 235
traction on any road. wet or dry. H78-15 44. 2.54
Shock fortified 100% nylon body. L78&15 45.95 2.79
Available in many popular sizes *5-.rb tread. Other sizes, too.


If we should sell out of your size, we'll give you a "raincheck"
assuring later delivery at the advertised price.




7irestone




PATE SERVICE CENTER

216 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe Phone 227-1291


Piggly Wiggy, Port St. Joe and
its employees extend the
warmest, holiday wishes for
you and your family this
Christmas season.


SALE OF USED VEHICLES

The St. Joseph Telephone & Tele-
graph Company will sell the below.
listed vehicles:
1973 Chevrolet 4D Impala HT WIAC and AM
Radio V-8 350 (Vehiclle #120) S/N 1L39H3D- 3501
.156366 35
1973 Chevrolet 4D Impala HT V-8 350 W/AC
and AM Radio (Vehicle #121) $500
S/N1 L39H3D119572
1975 Ford Maverick 4D 6 Cyl. 250 W/AC
(Vehicle #105) SIN 5K92L152230 $800
Anyone interested in purchasing these vehicles should contact
Bernard 0. Wester Supply Manager, P. 0. Box 220, Port St. Joe,
Florida. The price is fixed and payment will be cash or certified
check.
These vehicles can be seen at the Supply Complex in Port St. Joe,
Florida.
tfc 11/25


.PAGE EIGHTH


,~- urr










Kids Given A

Courthouse Tour


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2. 1982 PAGE NINE
"They who are of opinion that money will do everything may very well be expected to
do everything for money." Lord Halifax


Shown here in the Property .Appraiser's Delana Linton, Jamie White, Travis Larsen,
Office are students from Faith Christian Jonathon Stripling, Jennifer Bell, Kimmi
School's K-4 and K-5 classes. They are, from Pfaff, and seated in Joyce Williams' lap is
left to right: Kendra Shackleford, Tony Brigette Godfrey. They were accompanied on
Dykes, Brett Hansonf Amy' Goebert, Des- their trip by their teachers, Brenda Goebert
mond Baxter, Brian Jenkins, Natalie Gant, and Bertha Smith, shown standing in rear.

Many Bird Seasons Open

And Close In December


Waterfowlers and upland breasted mergansers and all
bird hunters should pay close -sea ducks, 10.
attention to the month of All other species of. ducks, 25
December as many season points. Coots have no assigned
dates open and close. value but have a daily bag
The woodcock, an elusive' limit of 15 and, a possession.
woodland bird, may be hunted limit of 30. There is no hunting
beginning December 4. The of brant or geese.
season will end February 6. For dove hunters December
Shooting hours are one-half 11 marks the start of the third
hour before sunrise to sunset. phase. Hunting hours are
The daily limit is five. one-half hour before sunrise to
For waterfowlers, the first sunset The daily bag limit for
phase- of the duck and coot these popular field birds is 12
season in the state will end mourning doves including no
December 5. However, sports- more than four white-winged
men may look forward to doves.
December 11, when the second The tlird phase of the
phase opens and continues season will end January 3,
through January 17. marking the end of the mourn- *
Waterfowl hunters are -re- ing and white-winged dove
minded the hunting hours are season in the state.
one-half hour before sunrise to Also continuing through De-
sunset. Non-toxic steel shot cember is the white-tailed
must be used in all gauge deer season; turkey season
shotguns when'hunting ducks (gobblers or bearded turkey |
and coots in steel shot zones. only in Alachua County);,
Those areas are Brevard black bear season in Columbia
County, east of Interstate 95; and Baker counties: bobwhite
Broward, Osceola and Dade quail, gray squirrel, fox squir-
counties; Leon County (exclu- rel seasons (except in Lee,
,.sive of Lake Talquin and the Hendry, Palm Beach, Monroe,
"Ochlockonee River); 'and Collier, Broward, and Dade.
S- ake-Miccostuee inr beorrand' --counties' and-wild hog season.
Jefferson counties. (where declared legal game).
Steel shot zones also include Hunters are reminded that
Orange Lake and Lochloosa regulations pertaining to state
SLake in Alachua County, all management areas may differ
., waters of Lake Okeechobee 'from statewide regulatioss.,
.and all national ,wildlife re- Sportsmen are asked to con-```
fuges that allow waterfowl suit individual management
hunting. area regulations for details..
The Game and Fresh Water
Fish 'Commission' reminds Kee Promoted to
waterfowl hunters that the
daily bag limit of ducks is one Senior Airman
to 10, singly or in the aggre-
gate, depending on the species SabrinaD. Kee, daughter of
Sand sexes taken. The daily bag johnW.: Whitley of 312 Ave. C,
limit is reached when the point Port St. Joe has been pro-
value of the last duck taken, moted in the U.S. Air Force to
when added to the sum of the the rank of senior airman: '.
point value of the other, ducks-,
already .taken that day, equals Kee is a dental assistant
or exceeds 100 points. specialist at Eielson Air Force
The point value, are: ca Base, Alaska, with the U.S.
vasbacks and fulvous tree Air Force Hospital.
ducks, 100 points; redhead, Her husband, Harold, is the
hen mallard, black duck, son of Julian and Carnetta Kee
Florida duck, wood duck and of Key West. .
hooded merganser, 70; drake She is a 1974 graduate of
mallard, ring-necked duck, Port St. Joe High School.
ruddy duck, buffle-head and ..
goldeneye, 25; pintail, scaup, Noah Webster 'spent 20
blie-winged and green-winged years working on his famous
teal, gadwall, shoveler, wid-, American Dictionary 6 of 4
geon,. American and red- ,.the English Language.
i M -aK,.....a.i -


Dr. William C. Thomas

CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN

Announces the Relocation
of His Offices to:

324 Reid Aven.ue
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Phone 9041229-8873 '
OFFICE HOURS: TUES. & THURS. 10-5:30,
SATURDAY, 10- 1
and
2809 W. 11th Street
Panama City, FL 32401
Phone 9041785-7096
OFFICE HOURS: MON., WED., FRI. 9-5:30
24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE
904/785-7096


a -m* e


Fourteen boys and girls
from the K-4 and K-5 classes
at Faith Christian School
visited the Gulf County Court-
house, Sheriff's Office and
Ambulance Service Building
last Wednesday, November
17. They began their tour at
the Tax Collector's Office
where Eda Ruth Taylor ex-
plained the many functions of
that office such as collecting
the taxes now due for property
in the county, motor vehicle
tag sales, and issuance of
hunting and fishing licenses.
They then talked with Joyce
D. Williams, who showed
them all aerial photographs of
their homes, for their school
rooms.
Awaiting their arrival next
was Jerry Gates. He showed
thelchildren the computer that
prints the County checks and
the vault where all of the
County. records are maintain-
ed. He then took them into the
Courtroom for a brief explana-
tion of what takes place there.
Next, Tom Givens, Division
of Driver's License, gave
them a few comments on how,


when and why a driver's
license is issued. Then Mild-
red Jones of the County
Extension Service told them of
the aid that the office renders
to people who have an agricul-
tural problem. Cora Sue Ro-
binson followed with a talk on
the importance of registering
to vote when you reach the age
of eighteen, and exercising the
voting privilege at every
election.
Then Judge David Taunton
eased some of the children's
fears of Judges and Policemen
by explaining that their jobs
are to protect the good people
from the bad and to help make
the county a safer place to
live.
Sheriff Ken Murphy, and his
employees, treated the child-
ren to punch and cookies, a
close inside look at some of
the jail cells and a few sample
"Mug Shots".
The classes wound up their
visit with a walk through
several of the emergency
vehicles, led by John Ford.
The sounding of the sirens was
a great 'end to an enjoyable
morning for these students.':


SPIRIT AT


STARTS NOV. 26Ti

20% C


RE EX



CHRISTMAS GIFT


Example


Buy $100 worth of mer
Buy $500 worth of me
Mustbe selec


Shop early so that we

Your gift from Danley's

gifts for others or other
Thisis your chance to re

count this Christmas.

EXCEPTION- Due to the low-lo
they can not be select


fitffi~i 4Q^' Vsss SSSi^^^
-----^BH!W4 -*-W M.-ff^i^^^^^f


HOME APPLIANCE REPAIR


* 25 years experience
In Appliance Repair
* AIR CONDITIONING
Central & Window


* HEATING: Natural Gas;
Electric & Oil
* ELECTRICAL PLUMBING


* MAJOR APPLIANCES
All Major Models
* REFRIGERATORS
and FREEZERS


DANA I LS SERVICE COMPANY
ArE I L Phone 229-8416 Port St. Joe, Fla.















a iCo. I nancingAvailable At ,
Same Cost As 15 Years Ago


H ENDS DEC. 18TH L

)F YOUR PURCHASE

TRA MERCHANDISE
3UR CHOICE AS A

FROM DANLEYS

chandiselget $20 more FREE!
erchandise/get $100 MORE FREE!
ted by December 24th

can serve you better

; could be selected as :

items for your home. ] I

ally make your dollars /



w-low prices on items below,
ed as bonus mdse.

4 Pc. Stainless Steel
BOWL $o@


~51


i





, A.'^


0 U


0 e ,


0 .


0 0 0


""C
a-.


I' /
I


I .


o.. .....

THIS WEEK: -
DESSERT DISH
59 EACHA
V ++ +WITH EACH. U
PURCHASE 1


17 Oz. Delmonte Whole Kernel or 2 / ,
* CREAM CORN' 99


r**N n HOT SAUCE
26 Oi. Boi No Brand
'50 Lb. Trailblazer ? + I;A Q 1
DLgFTraib 695 lodized Salt
D o g e:6o d"+9 lod+ *,"iiiiiiii'' "," -
Fine Fare Red
KIDNEY BEANS 1 8V1/2unce- iffy
KIDNEY BEANS19


4Corn Mi


SOz. Lucky Lea
APPLE SAUCE..


2.75 Oz. Lipton -8
ONION SOUP MIX .89
15 Oz. Fine Fare AT CE 1


DAIRYPRODUCTS


1 Pound Package

Pa rka,


Merico Butter-Me-Not
BISCUITS


- 0


Philadelphia 8 Ounce
CREAM CHEESE


i


30 Oz. Showboat
CUT YAMS


iffin MX/ 9.


'No6Brand -42 Ounce -Limit 1 Please

Laundry Detergent
Flavorich Q uart While It Lasts


BUTTERMILK


GeBuyt 1,
Get 1


No Brand Gallon

y 59 Launry Bleach
10 Ct. .,2 Liter Bottles

.. Shlasta Soft Drinks
88' S, Sft k


1 Pound Package L 1 7i .
VELVEETA CHEESE 1.79


2 New Flavors
Totino 11 Ounce

PIZZA


8 Ounce Cup
COOL WHIP *.*00


Minute Maid 12 OUnce
ORANGE JUICE


Birdseye 10 Ounce
BROCCOLI SPEARS


99


79C


* *


991


Green Head


99


FREE


59C


790
Large Variety
of Christmas
Candy, Nuts,
Candied Fruits
and All the
' Trimminas


0 *


J Cabbage
Georgia No. 1
or Sweet Potatoes


. -m


16 Oz. Salted & U
Dry Roas
Peanuts
1 Lb. Saltine Cr
16 Oz. Brownie
3 Oz. Flavored 0
16 Oz. Can Tom
64 Oz. Citrus Pu
12 (1 Oz. Pkgs.) I
Cocoa .
20 Pound Bag
Charcm

32 Oz. Iced Te
8 Oz. Imitatio
15 Oz. Garlic


0*


16 Oz. Egg Noodles


*. .


15 Oz. Dog Food .......
15 Oz.Cat Food .......
13 Oz. Filled Canned Milk
22 Oz. Coffee Creamer..
100 Count Tagless Tea Ba
3 Lb. Long Grain Rice ...
24 Oz. Fruit Punch Mix ..
Gallon Jug
Laundry Ble


.69


9


Family
Grou







Be
SHLDR
STI

0 J Lb. B
b Sliced Tray PO
Smoked Pic

Family Pak Choice
Chicken Bre


10 Oz.
LYKES CO
Skinned & Deveined
SLICED BE


N% ,


i .'i





-~- 4,, .- 4 ,.


S... C'inaratto. R Tnh PrndultR U.S.POSTAGE


39

. .'A 1

Ress
ROUND


Family Pak CUBE

STEAK

y Ce.


Dry Cured
SLAB BACON,

Lb. 1.39


(2 to
a bag)
Lb.-


CHUCK
STEAK


Lb.


Plantation Pride
SLICED BACON


Lb.


$1.69


- Family Pak Choice
st Drumsticks & Thighs CHICKEN WINGS


49b
Lb..Ti


Lb. 39


Flavorite
SLICED BACON

12 oz. ,11
QTRD. BREAST

L1b.69


Lb.


Clark's $3.69 Value
PORK PATTIES

Lb. .19
Fresh Chicken
BACKS & NECK

Lb. 10


ALL MEAT
STEW

$1.59
Fully Cooked 8-10 Lb. Avg.
TURKEY ROLLS

Lb.1.29
Fresh Chicken
S Livers & Gizzard


Lykes Vac Pak
SALT PORK

Lb. F1.35
Fresh Fryer
QTRD. LEGS


49'


Lb.


0
I

I
0
S
I -


I


S


.49


KED HAM

F LIVER


. .


. 219


. Lb. 69


PORK LIVER OR FEET


.. a .


Lb.39


TURKEY W D 9C
Necks, Wings, Drumsticks Lb.39


Plantation PrideBOLOG
ALL MEAT BOLOGNA


Gwaltney
GREAT DOGS


m .


* Lb. 1.59

. 120z.69


77c~ ~6 Oz. Hunt's
. 77c Italian Tomato Paste


1 E 14 Oz. Sweetened Condensed J '2 Gallon KIaft
II1 EAGLE BRAND MILK 1', 0 ORANGE JUICE


3 PRODUCTS
alted


ed$ 149


...... 71'
atin(Ukejello) 23 .
es...... 358
89


9


IX .

t '..


$1.65
^-. 510


*. ... 21

$31509
8... 3
.... 750


3 Lb. Bag
ONIONS.
Fresh Firm


ODUCE SALE


Fresh
068 Rutabaga Lb.
Lb. 149, cA Turnips, Mustard, Collards $1 29
Lb.4 Greens c ..: 1


BAKING POTATOES

3 Lbs. 99


Florida WhiteFR
GRAPEFRUIT


. .m .


For99


Florida Oranges

Lb. Bag 1169


Crisp Carrots
3 1 Lb. 88


9


Lg. White Onions
Lb.49


Fresh Mushrooms
Carton 99


Fresh Spinach
Package490


a -
0 0


- *h ...


r.4- PAID
PERMIT N. 65
Port St. im, Flia.


Turkey Added
GROUND
BEEF


Lb77
Lb.


I


$149
.* .


^-. v. --


qI


9 -


0


%


9 o


ll


f.










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982


EXTENSION NOTES:


Controlling


Fungus
BY ROY LEE CARTER County Extension Director I


Shrubs are very popular
S landscape plants in Florida,
and it's easy to see why. They
require little maintenance,
once they're established, and
usually have few disease
problems. Occasionally, a fun-
gus disease will attack shrub-
bery and when this happens,
it's important to know how to
treat the diseased plant. My


information for this article
was provided by Extension
plant Pathologist, Dr. Tom
Kucharek.
There are two types of shrub
disease, the Soil-Borne and the
Foliar. If you choose healthy,
vigorous plants to start with,
disease problems will be
greatly reduced. You may pay
more for these plants, but the


PVC Pipe


Complete Line

Including Pipe & Supplies

Now Available At


Hualbut Supply
306 Reid Avenue




: The First
SPentecostal Holiness Church

2001 GARRISON AVE. PORT ST. JOE
invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr,Pastor
SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL ........................ 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................... 7:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ..................... 7:00 P.M.




Everyone's Rushing to the
"Exciting

in First Baptist

C LChurch .!,
Port St. Joe Florida
SSUNDAY'S'SCHEDULE
SBibl Study 9:45 A.M.
\N(All.aget)
I .) NiWorship ...... 11;00 AM.-
,(Broadcast live
WJQE-AM.and WGCV-FM
S- Church Training 6:30 P.M.
s The d Worship.. ... 7:30 P.M:

"The end of your search for a friendly Church!"


cheaper varieties, with lFttle
or no resistance to diseases,
will usually end up costing you
more in the long run. But what
you do if you. buy a nice
healthy shrub, give it plenty of
water and still, a fungus
disease problem develops.
Your first step' will be to
identify the type of disease as
either soil-borne group as such
diseases as root rots and lower
stem rots. The most common
soil-borne disease on Florida
shrubs is the mushroom root
rot.
You can identify this disease
by scraping away some of the
outer bark at the base of the
main stem. If you find a white
fungus mat right under the
bark, the shrub has mushroom
root rot. As the disease
spreads through the roots and
lower stems, the plant will
become less vigorous and
branch dieback will occur. ,
The plant may live for many
years with this disease or it
may die within i year or two.
While you can't control the
.disease, you'll improve the
plants appearance by pruning
out the dying branches. If you
find that you are making
frequent cuttings on the shrub,
it may have to be. removed.
Before you plant another
woody shrub in the same


Public
FICTITIOUS NAME, ,
Notices hereby given that pursuant to
Section k865.09, Florida' Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the, Circuit court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the first,
publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will
re ar.ai.ld in busi''eS and in r,,icn Sai
Dusines.a is t ,e carlaed on., o w.1
GULF DOLOMITE COMPANY ,
S P.O. Box 2119 ,
Panama City, Florida 32401
Owners Ma, Flemring &
William J Rln
S4tc11-25
BID NUMBER 281
TheCity of Port St. Joe will be accepl.
Ing bids to lurnisn lab.:.r c, for ir.- ar.
struction ol a c.rocrcee block pump
,house. Plans may be obtained at the of-
fice of the City Clerk, P. O. Box A, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456. Bid'opening will be
held at the regular City Cornmisior,
Meeting on December 7, 1982.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
Sal L. A. Farris,
City Auditor/Clerk .2t111-25
-'FICTITIOUS NAME
: Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida' *Statutes, .the
Sundersigned persons intend, to .register
with the Clerk of the Clrcuit court,' Gulf
Co rity, Florida, four'weeks after the first
publication of this notice, the-flctitious
name or trade name under which they will
be er.qagea in business ana In wnicn said
luiness is1 to0 e carried on. 1 t wil
ARHELGER and CCR PRODUCTIONS
P 0 Drawer 1188
Wewanulchea Flontia 32465
Is/ Owner: Jerry Arhelger '
. .. f 1125


K T RENT,



LA~~ of


Has Come to

the NEW


FLEA MARKET 414-416 REID AVE. PORTST. J
GET

A Color TVAs LowAs 6 Pc. Bedroom Sui



$10 /Week 3Month9

GET

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NO DOWN PAYMENT NO CREDIT CHECK
NO LONG TERM OBLIGATIONS' ,.,.

Get What You Want Right Now!
Delivery to Port St. Joe Tuesday & Friday
CHECK OTHER VALUES IN OUR PANAMA CITY STORE


AiLlhiII


133 W.1t tetPnm PaaPoe7350


te


I


PAGE TWELVE


'Sysc.Guil Allantic Fooad Service: in
tars 10 loegilet esai name Altr ne ClerK
01 Circull Court ol Gull Countly
Michael Nichols, ;
Assistant Secretary
Sysco Corporation 4tc 11.25
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT,,-,
COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT
OF FLORIDA
MARI&NNA CIVIL NO 82 0?37
THE UNITED STaTES CF AMERICA
PLAINTIFF ;F
Vs.
WALTER K. JOHNSON, BETTY M. JOHN-
SON, his'.wife;, and HOUSEHOL'O
FINANCE CORPORATION
DEFENDANT
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice li hereby given that under and
'by virtue of a Final Decree of Foreclosure
rer-'.rde ,r, November 3,..1982, by .the
Un.lea SIaItc D~.'l.-i Coul fothe No'
Fhern- DISI.-: l l Fior,a.o Ma,,'riar ia Div
'slon. in thecase above, styled in favor of
nthe PUartll inte unde'ergroea arpoinied
in saio a :icee will Or, January 13 1983 ol
1 00 o n-. in i':n l ine. Gulf Counit,'
CGu.thouSa dO-f ri, ine Cli/ Portl Sl
Joe, 'Florida. offer for sale' and sell at
pur.i'c outcry Io ne nighael Ddia'a lor
caS, Ire : oIIO ilr.g ,ir'iGrl/, sNtuale. I1
ing ana DI Rq n1 Gull Cour'/, Florida.
-iV.crlc'ioc a TllO.A8s
L ot Twenty-one (211 Bocm Fori,' Se
Sen (47), City of Port SI Joe Florloa.
,-.:Crdin.g3 I. tine .:.liif al maD on Ile
in in,- .ft.i:n -:1f trIe Clerf 01 Circull
c. url CGul Cour-y, FIlo.ri. Plate
Bc.oK 1. page 17.
* For additional information concerning
the above property, contact the ofiJe of
the. U.S. Attorney., telephone' no.
90n4 224' 31 Fl.:.nd r m '3'
S~ ial u bijeC'-I t: :.-.r.trmal.O.r o. the :court.
Method "of payment: Che r. ionlai
moneyy order or certified ceoo't m3ra
payableto the U.S. Marshal,
Date: November 15. 1982. at:
W, L. McLENDON. '
UNITED STATES MARSHAL.
NORTHERN DISTRICT FLORIDA
4tc 11-18

STATE OF FLORIDA' ;
COUNTY OF GULF
-NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE,
NOTICE is hereby given, that on :he
28th day of October. 1982-. prsuant to a
'Writ of Exec'utio'n issued in the Couny
Court of Gulf Counity Florida. aCase
Number 82.172 in the cause of J. H.
GLASS. PLAINTIFF, vs. VAN MARAMAN.
DEFENDANT, I. KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF
OF GULF'GOUNTY. FLORIDA. have'levied
upon the property of the defendant, to-

serial number 4906. togetherN .in 1
eqTuiL ment attached thereto, Including
grappling hooks and motor -c'.
On the 8th day of December. 1982. at
Two O'clock (2:001 h ESTT jr. r,r i r..: r, "
on the steps of the Gul l.'.u, C-
house. Port St. Joe. Florida. I 'iiioffer for
sale said property for cash tohthe highest
bidder, subject to all prior liens. if any. to
satisfy said Writ of Execution,
Isi KEN MURPHY. SHERIFF
Gulf County. Florida
4t.11.11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIAM R. WALDEN.
Husband Respondent.
and
MARSHA V. WALDEN. -
Wife Petitioner.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: WILLIAM R. WALDEN
ADDRESS UNKNOWN .
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for
.,lissolution o 1 marriage has been filed
against 'you and you are required to serve.
a copy of your written defenses, if any. to
it. on Fred N. Witten, Attorney for. Pet,-
tioner, whose address is Post Office Bo.
447. Port St Joe. Florida 32456. 6rt or
before the 13th day of December. 1982.
and file the original with the Clerk of'this
Court either before service on Petitioner's
Attorney or immediately thereafter: other.
wise a default will be entered against you
for the reief- demanded In the Pettllion
WITNESSETH my hand and the sil ol
this Court on November 9. 1982: -.
JERRY T. GATES.
Clerk of Court. Gulf County. Florida'
By: Is/ Tonya Knox. Deputy Clerk
4t 11-11


location, you should fumigate
that soil with a good fungicide.
If the diseased shrub was nprt
of a hedge row, however, you .Cc i t
should not use the fungicide
because it will kill the roots of A bicyclist was involved in a
adjacent plants. Just let the fatal traffic accident on Flori-
remaining plant fill the empty da's streets and highways
space. every three days in 1981 said
If a foliar disease is the the Florida Highway Patrol
problem you have a wider this week.
range of methods to combat Accident records show that
the diseases. Most foliar di- 137 pedalcyclists were killed
sease problems can be elimi- in traffic accidents in Florida
nated by pruning out the during 1981. That figure indi-
infected branches and spray- cates an increase of 30 deaths
ing the entire plant with a. over the previous year, 1980,
proper fungicide. Four of the when 107 bicyclists were kil-
most common foliar diseases led.
are Phomopsis twig blight, For the first nine months of
Fireblight, Leaf spotting, and 1982, there have been 93
Powdery mildew. pedalcyclists killed in Florida
Phomopsis twig blight can, compared to 99 for the same
be identified several ways, period in 1981.
usually by branch dieback Lt. Colonel Roger -Collar,
occurring and foliage on the acting Patrol, director said,
inside of the shrub turns' "While there are probably
'brown, when a plant is infect- more bicycles, more riders
ed by this disease. It also and more motor vehicles to
causes the bark to peel away collide with, bicyclists can
from the branches, and small eliminate most accidents by
black pimple like structures taking proper precautions
appear on the bark. The while riding.".
disease can strike Junipers, "Always ride on the right
Red Cedars, Pyracantha and side of the street or highway if
loquat. Controlling the fungus there are no bike paths or
involves pruning and destroy- trails, use proper signals,
ing the infected branches and watch traffic ahead, to the
spraying the entire plant with sides, behind, and when in
a fungicide. doubt, always give the right-
Pyracantha and Loquat also .of-way to larger vehicles,"
get a disease called fireblight. Collar continued
To identify this fungus prob-
lem, look for brown to black, With days getting shorter
also scorched-louking leaves and darkness arriving earlier,
on the outer branches, and a it is important that bicyclists
rather crooked.,appearance to do not ride after dark unless it
the branch itself. Prune and
destroy the infected branches appear on the leaves. There
during cool, dry' periods. The .are many leaf spot diseases
best time to apply a fungicide that most shrubs are infected
to control fire blight is spring- with leaf spotting fungi at one
time. time or another. Usually, an.
Another common foliar di- approved Copper fungicide,
sease .is called Leaf Spotting. sprayed on the plant when leaf
This disease is easily identi- spots first appear, will control
fied because distinct spots;' this disease. ,
'-' Powdery mildew is a fungus
which can; infect crepe myrtle
Notices id other shrub types. Pow-
N o t eHce dery mildew can be identified
by a. powdery white growth
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIus appearing n e leaves. Con-
NAME LAW -n the
NOTICE HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE trol of this disease is more,
UNDERSIGNED, desiring to engage in effective when a proper fungi-
*us.,nss at U 5 Hign*ay 19 Nort nin e ide sprayed on the plant
i fl/ Moria icilo Counly o f Jelleson i is th
and state of Florida :under the name, .,during the summer months.


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

,HANNON INSURANCE

Agency Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds
8:30 til 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We are HERE to Service What We Sell


ROY SMITH, Agent


FRANK HANNON, .Agent


SDE CADE.




It's a showdown of rival.
teams, a battle between super-
stars. Be watching Saturday,
December 11th, when the
U university of Virginia pits its AM
star center, Ralph Sampson,
- against Pat Ewing of
Georgetown University.
The men are a match
Y. expected to make sports
history, the most explo-
sive in-season face-off. .-
since Alcindor/Hayes in
1968.
The teams? They're vir-
tually cross-town rivals,
yet they haven't squared off
since 1954. Each is itching to
settle a score that's been unde-
cided too long!
Sampson vs. Ewing
Virginia vs. Georgetown

SuperStationWTBSI


8:00 (ET)

Saturday,

December 11th


GULF
CABLE TV


503 Third Street


Port St. Joe


Phone 229-8880


Died Every 3 Days
is absolutely necessary. How-
ever, if you must, wear light
reflective clothing, a light on
the front of the bicycle and
reflectors on the rear. An
excellent safety precaution is
to have reflectors on the
pedals and spokes, also.
"Children should not be 411 Reid Avenue
permitted to ride their bikes in
traffic until they are capable
of making nature decisions
and until they are properly Commercial, Residentia
trained. Bikes are fun to ride,
they save fuel and are good for Rem odelin g and
your health," concluded Col-
lar, "but only with proper care
and respect for your safety Service W ork
and the safety of others."


CHARLES SO WELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


I I II


The average ostrich egC
weighs 3.63 to 3.88 pounds.
Its .1/16-inch-thick shell
can support the weight
of a 280-pound man.


I


JOE


Phone 763-5404


133 W.15t St I et. Panama Plaza










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1982 PAGE THIRTEEN



4iE High School Honor Roll Released


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School announces the Honor
Roll for the second six weeks:
ALL A's
Seventh grade: Shannon


Frickey, Michelle Hicks, Lisa
Mahlkov, and Doris K. Sand-
er.
Eighth grade: Roger Ben-
nett.


Faith Lions Win


Over P.C. Christia


The Long Gospel Team


Long Family Gospel Team


Appearing At Assembly

The Long Gospel Team: of appearing, at the Oak Grove December 5th, at 11:00 A.M.
Sisseton, South Dakota will be Assembly of God on Sunday, and 7:15 P.M.


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 AvenueC Phone227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL ......... .. ...... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............. .. ....11:00A.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP .......... ...... 6:00P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer.
Man Our Brother" '



HIGHLAND VIEW UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH

Corner 4th & Parker Ave.
Invites You to Worship Services
Rev. Paul Griffin, Pastor
SUNDAY.SCHOOL :.................... 10:00A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIP .............. ,1:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .................. 6:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY ................ 7:30 Prayer Meetings
Nursery Provided

-________' __ *' 'i '. __ .


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


BIBLE STUDY
MORNING WORSHIP
CHURCH TRAINING
EVENING WORSHIP
WEDNESDAY .


945 A M
11 00 A M
5 .15 P M
7 00 P M
7 00 P M


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE
MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music and Youih


The team is composed of
Curt and Linda Long and their
sons Greg, Grayson, and
Grady. The Long's have been
in full time evangelistic minis-
try since 1967 at which time
Curt graduated from Trinity
Bible Institute of Ellendale,
North Dakota. Their ministry
is general evangelistic .and
youth slanted in nature.'The.
instruments that accompany
"the songs of the Longs" are;
the piano, lead guitar, drums,
bass guitar, and trumpet. The


The Faith Christian Lions
won their first game of the
season last Friday against
Panama City Christian. Faith
Christian controlled the game
from the beginning, scoring
early in the first quarter on a
60 yard touchdown pass from
Craig Burkett to Lee Parker's
fourth touchdown in three
games. The Lions scored on
-their next .possession off a
halfback option pass from
Robert Quarles to Christ Pate.
Faith Christian increased
their, lead to 18-0 in the first'
half on a 35 yard pass from
Burkett to Quarles. The Lion
defense was excellent in the
first half with sacks by
Tommy Ford and Howard
Richards., Two Crusader
drives were stopped, by inter-
ceptions caught by Chris Pate
and Craig Burkett.
The Crusaders fought back
in the second half to bring the
score to 18-12. Faith Christian
sealed the victory with a
fourth down three yard touch-
down pass. from Burkett to
Quarles. Lee Parker added
: the extra point bringing the


Longs ministry has taken imal score
them from coast to coast
singing and telling the Good
News that Jesus is alive and
desires to free everyone from
the bondage of sin. The public
will find their' music and ,
ministry warm, sincere and'
contagious. A water
The Rev. David Fernandez; percent wa
pastor, and the congregation
of the church extend a cordial
welcome to the public to
attend these. -services.

Xmas Bazaar

ToRaise Funds

For Center
A Christmas Bazaar. spon-
sored by the students, parents
and staff of the Margaret K.
Lewis Special Education Cent-
er will be held on Saturday,
December 4. The event will be
held in the Youth building of
the St. Andrew. Methodist
Church, 2001 W. 11th St.,
Panama City from 9:00 until
3:00 P.M. :
Handmade Christmas tree
ornaments, toys and other
gifts, baked goods and plants
will be on sale for the benefit
of the students at the Mar-
garet K. Lewis Special Educa-
tion Center. ..
Several Gulf County stu-
dents attend the Margaret K.
Lewis Special Education Cent-
er. and all parents and friends
are invited to participate.


to 25-12.


elon is about 92
iter.


Faith Christian School
leaders are: Standing
Clayton, Lisa Mowre:
Tinnie Julius; and Fron
Holly Stripling,, De'
Davidson, and Crystal
son.


Ninth grade: Martin D.
Perry, Jr.
Tenth grade: Michelle Fen-
ton.
Twelfth grade: Stewart Ed-
wards, Marty Neel, Towan.
Peters, and Cynthia Rogers.


ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: Warren
Bennett, Chris Brockman,
Doug Campbell, Sherry Creel,
n Christine Falbe, Candy Lee
Foster, Maxwell Hasson, Kelli
q Kirkland, Ann M. Laluzerne,
David Paul Lowery, Ramon
& E. Peters, Cecilia Alice Pip-
pin, LaSagna Quinn, Melissa.
Watson, Susan Wood.
Eighth grade: Pamela Cot-
ter, Timicia Farmer, Robert
Mims, Carrie Moore, David
Staab, Nancy Stoutamire,
Gregory Walker, Jeri ,Lynn
Wilder.
Ninth grade: Waymon Bry-
ant, Alicia Burke, Tiffany
Carr, Teresa Cozart, Lisa
Dawn Grace, Lucrecia Lee
Hamilton, Herman Jones,
Chr Charles Brett Kelly, Sandra
Kim Jean King, DeAnn Young.
y, and Tenth grade: Julie Allen,
it Row, Angel Barbee,' Karen Bolden,
Wanna Mitch Bouington, Durey Cad-
I Neil- well, Jed Campbell, Ronald
Farmer,, Sherry Jones, Hope


Lane, Steve Kerigan, Shelley
Lewis, Reed McFarland, An-
nette Minger, Kyle Pippin,
Shelley Raffield, Letha Rice,
Paula Ward.
Eleventh grade: Staci An-
gerer, David Clark, Stacy
Creel, Randy Haddock, Keith
Jones, Rhonda Kemp, Jean-
nette Lawder, Patrick McFar-r
land, Melissa Wood.
Twelfth grade: Michael


Bouington, Kim Dupree, Ber-
nice Johnson, Keith Bailey,:'
Tres Parker, Tanya Pippin,
Donna Powell, DeAnn Smith,,
Cassandra Thomas, Rosa Lee
Watkins, Charles Wood.
Varying Exceptionalities::
Danny McGee.
ALLB's
Tenth grade; Lisa Jones.
Eleventh grade: Brandy:
Wood.


ST. JOSEPH BAY REALTY
gl Irjv b" 9800B EAST HIGHWAY 98 P. O.Bx 1332
^IhICl =,II^Y \ MEXICO BEACH, FL 32410 jJL
T I AL ESTATE SALES BEACH RENTALS REALTOR
After Hours: 648-8977
648-5011 Sales 648-5716 Rentals or 648-8939


St. Joe Beach
Gorgeous waterfront townhouse near
completion. All custom designed interior
by professional decorator. 3 bdrm., 2 ba.,
fireplace.

PORT ST. JOE
* New Listing: Third St. 2 bdrm. 1 ba.
frame home.- lose to downtown for
shopping. $20,500.
* New Listing: 191.2 Juniper Ave. 3 bdrm.
1 V ba. brick home. Only $39,900.
* New Listing: 1610 Long Ave. 4 bdrm., 1
ba. home in good area. Fenced back
yd. Storage shed. $34,000.
* 107 H3 dr a. on.1g.
chai nk. Sto rig. &
a/c st ciate.

* 1306 Long Avenue. 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
home. Close to school, fireplace. .
* 515 8th St. Only $25,000 for this 3
bdrm., 1 ba. house. Spacious, call to
see.
* 2 lots on Palm Blvd. & 18th St., $17,500
for both.
* Great b~~ 1 ,5l rm., 11/2
ba., o I n=
* 1501 Monument Ave. Large 3 bdrm.,
11/2 ba., liv. rm., din. rm. & kit. combo.
* 619 Marvin Ave., 3 bdrm., 11V ba.,
chain link fence, ig. house, $33,400.


Mexico Beach
On this large lot is a 2 bdrm., 2 ba. home
with Ig. expando room. Chain link fenc-
ing & a huge garage for a shop. Many ex-
tras. Only $32,500.

MEXICO BEACH
* 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer, on 3rd Street, 2
porches. A real buy, call today for
appt. $26,000.00.
* Georgia Ave., 2 bdrm., 1 ba. trailer, 1g.
screen porch, many extras, $29,000.
ST. JOE BEACH
* Pineda St., large ,3 bdrm., 1Vz ba.'
house on.22., lots. $49,900 with good
owner financing.
LOTS
Many lots available with low down
payments. Call to see today. Complete
list in the office.
MONTHLY RENTALS
Several New Rentals Now Available
FURNISHED
* 1 bdrm., $165, $180, $200 per month.
* 2 bdrm., $225, $250, $400 per month.
* 3 bdrm., $250, $350, $375 per month.
* 2 bdrm. trailer, $175 mo.; $230 yr.
round.
* 2 bdrm. unfurnished, $350.


COMPARE OUR RATES
Adult Drivers .. . .. $50.00*
Young Married Males .............$50.00"
All Drivers Age 65 and Over .... .. $51.00*
*Prices include liability and PIP. You must qualify for
these rates.
:AUTO, FIRE, LIFE, HEALTH.

PELT INSURANCE AGENCY
P. 0. Box 643 Phone 9041639-2525
Mark Pelt, Agent, Olggy[
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465 '
.(Located in Brown's Shoe Store)
onday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday. Ir1j'uP.Alj,' E


Sil







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A Complete Line of
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* Nuts
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IGA Pie Shells ... .....
IGA Whip Topping .......
M.G. Supreme Ice Cream
M.G. Heath Bar . ..


1 20z. 690
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s 59PE
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DIRY DEPARMN


KRAFT CHEESE Assorted
Pillsbury Biscuits ..... ... 4
Fleischmanns Margarine...
Sunny Delight Punch ......
S.D. Tropical Punch .......
Breakstone Sour Cream... 2
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oz $129
8 l.
802 89o,
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64 Oz. 991
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LARK

BUILDINGS
We have all sizes from
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IGA Pecan Spins .. .... .
IGA Giant Sandwich Bread
IGA Seeded Steak Buns ..


Holiday IGA ORANGE JUICE
Headquarters IGA Chopped Broccoli .


Robitussin Night Relief .... 4. ,;. .
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LOOK WHAT 990 WILL BUY MIX OR MATCH
Bush Chili Hot Beans............3 300 99
Showboat Pork & Beans.......... 3 is oz. 99*
Bush Northern Beans ........... 3 300 99 1
Bush Red Kidney Beans ..........3 300 99*
Bush Pinto Beans ..... .. .... ...3 300 991


i !- i i I


i A % L -


t :


..*^>


d-


* .^ I
i'









DAVID
Foodliner. .
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchi


or Beef Bologna . . .
of Beef Wieners ... ... .


IGA Tablerite Thick or Thin Sliced Bacon ......


Olde Smithfield Fully Cooked Smoked Ham .... Lb. .7
Lykes or IGA Fully Cooked Ham ....... .... ooz. .18


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4 PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, Fla.


Prices Good Dec. 1-7


$158'
Lb. 1058
12Oz. 1.0
12 Oz. 1.038


DavidRich's IGA Show You Their Appreciation for Your Patronage


ring 1982. Stop In Either Store and Pick Up A Free 1983


Calendar.


S0o o .
0/'o: Stretch Your Holiday o:
Food Dollars by Buying
GENERIC PRODUCTS
Crunchy or Smooth Peanut Butter io.
coffee Creamerisoz ......... $1.23
chocolate Syrup isoz.............. 59
apple Juice soz. ... "... ... $1.45
sweet Peas id oz. ......... ... 33
hoirt Cut Green Beans 5or; .. ...
Pteled Tomatoes 6oz. ......... 35
hole Kernel Golden Corn 16o. ..... 37
acaroni & Cheese Dinners 7,0.oz. 4/$ 1 00
automatic Dishwashing Detergent $1.47


8 Oz. Pine Oil. ... ...
bathroom Tissue4ro .. ....
paghettiSauce. .. ...... .
egetable011i48oz. ....... ..
ure Corn Oil4soz. .. ... ... .


.63
665C

*$1.57
$1.89


Raisin Bran Cereal20oz. .. $ $1.69


Electric or Quartz Movement
School House Clock
by Heptagon


Your Choice Now Only


with $75.00 in Merchandise-
Get Your Card Punched
with Each $5 Purchase


ID 'O R O T SG DUIIi :


WHITE LILY FLOUR .......
GOLDEN BLEND DOG RATION
IGA COCONUT ...........


* .. a a a
a a a a *
* a a a *


.,. 5L..78C
50bs6.59
. 14 Oz. 99C


IGA CHOCOLATE FLAVORED CHIPS .... 120z.79
RONCO ELBO MACARONI ........... 30...99c


Si Zipperskin
en iKsUh TANGERINES


Soft Baking
SWEET
POTATOES


3Lb.
Tray


59.


15 For 8g


Juicy-
ORANGES .
Fresh Green
CABBAGE..
Crisp Crunchy
CARROTS.
Florida Vine-Ripened
TOMATOES
Golden Delicious or
RED APPLES


.4


. 5 lb. bag


.-.. tray


$148


$129


RICH'S


49'-


U.990

.591

.79C


. Lb. 89


TABLERITE BEEF
BONELESS
SHOULDER SWISS
STEAK


Lb.


TABLERITE BEEF
BONELESS
SHOULDER
STEW MEAT

Lb.


TABLERITE BEEF
BONELESS
SHOULDER
ROAST
$168
Lb.


heads 88


,1 lb. Q4
.. 2 bags 'I I|


3b. bag 99


. W~ A4* m ?


ozooFilt


1












PAESXENTESAPr't Je i.TUSADC .18


REAL ETATEA
FOR SALE


1982 Piedmont double wide
:mobile home, excel,. cond.
Masonite wood siding, shingle
roof. 3 bdrm., 2 ba. Very spa-
Scious. Call anytime. 229-6087.
2tc 12-2
2 bedroom frame house, in
excel. condition. 1404 Long
'Ave. Phone 229-8355. tfc 12-2
Land for sale: Sacrifice,
must sell: 1% acres on Stone
Mill Creek .in Wewahitchka.
S 'Call 205-983-4205. No collect
calls. 2tc 12-2
75x715' lot on Marvin Ave.
Phone 648-8972. tfc 7-15

2 bdrm., 1 ba., liv. rm., din.
rm., den & kitchen on 2- lots,
213 8th St., Port St. Joe.
Ao $27,500.00, owner financing.
S Phone 1/900-244-5695. For
.showing call 229-8821. tfc 10-21
Mexico Beach Duplex, 1
year old. Each apartment has
2 bdrm., ba., kitchen, dr-lr
combo, carpet, a/c. Lg. lot
within walking distance of
Gulf. Priced to sell at $44,500.
Call 648-5070 or 648-5621.
Stfc 10-21
: 3 bdrm., 2 ba., good location,
living room, dining rm., Ig.
kitchen, cen. *h&a. Has to be
seen to be appreciated. Call
229-8737. 4tp 11-18


Two bedroom block house in
Wewa. Call 648-8311 after 7M30
p.m. 8tp 11-4
REDUCED. Lot on Cor-
onado St., St. Joe .Beach, 3
blocks off beach. High and
dry. 648-5994. ltc 12-2
3 bedroom house for sale,
2% ba., din. rm., liv, rm. & a
good size kitchen with plenty
of cabinet space. Located at
Ward Ridge on Barbara Dr.
Phone 229-8090 after 5:00 p.m.
tfc 11-25

HOUSE FOR SALE
1302 Garrison Ave. 2%
bdrm., I ba., cen. h/a. kit-
chen, breakfast rm.. din.
rm., liv. rm., utility rm.
Fenced in back yard, nice
neighborhood. Phone
227-1731. tfc 7-22







Christian lady desires work
in St. Joe area, have refer-
ences in church and hou,,
cleaning, painting, caring for
young and old. 6 hrs. a day, 3
days a week. $5.00 an hour or
by the job. Howard Creek. Call
229-8320. t112-2


For Sale by Owner 1110 Palm Blvd.
Port St. Joe
Call 9041968-5464, Pensacola ,.. :930


3 DOrm 1 ba masonry nome witn carpori on Ig 101 in
good neighborhood $33.500 00
3 Odrm 1 ba. frame dwelling at 110 Duval SI Oat'.
Grove. Only $8.000 00
1 acre inland Iracis. 3 miles from ct, I$4.995 1''.:. oJ wn
Owner financing
FOR RENT 2 Ddrm uniurnisned house at Si. Joe Beach
$125 00 per mo

HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. 227-1133 Port St. Joe
Roy Smitn. Associale John Ciennes. Associate


Beachfront apartment,
some utilities paid. Mobile
home space., Beacon Hill.
648-8398. tfc 11-25
House for rent: Furnished; 2
bdrm. duplex on the beach at
Mexico Beach. $225 per
month. Call 526-2482 or
482-2061 (Marianna). 4tc 11-25
Available soon: Commer-
cial building on Reid Ave. For
more information clal 229-6374
after 5p.m. tfc 11-4
Two bedroom house for rent
at Jones Homestead. Call.
227-1674. ltp 12-2
For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost. rent Rinse N
Vac the p -table steam
carpet cleai.' 4 system.
Available at Western Auto,
phone 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.


No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
Rooms for Rent: by day,
week, month. Air cond., TV.
Thames Hotel. 229-8723. 302
Reid Ave. tfc 7-1
SKI BREEZE
Camping, campers for rent,
day, week or month. On the
Gulf, beach or wooded site.
Bill and Renee Schlickman.
Res. 229-6105.
For Rent: 1, 2 or 3 bdrm. ful-
ly furnished private apart-
ments, heat & linens. Reason-
able, by week or weekend on-
ly, St. Joe Beach, near beach.
Call 763-6740. tfc 11-25


The Gulf Co. Senior Citizens
Assoc. is now accepting appli-
cations, for the 'position:of Fis-
cal Assistant.
As a minimum, the qualified
applicant should possess a
high school diploma, or equiv-
alent and 1 year of bookkeep-
ing experience.
Applications will be ac-
cepted through 5:00 p.m. EST
Dec. 16, 1982 for this position.
Applications may be obtained
from' the Senior Citizens of-
fices in Port St. Joe at Ave. D
and Peters Street. 2tc 12-2
The word "fold" meaning
to .go bankrupt has
been-t':aced back to 1250.


ERA PARKER REALTY
Highway 98 & 31st Street,
Mexico Beach, Florida ,"!
648-5777 or 1-800-874-5073 FDAE
648-5777 or 1-800-874-5073 FLORIDA)


COUNTRY IN THE CITY. Cozy 3 bdrm 1 Da MOBILE HOME FOR SALE. To be moved to
home wilh plenty 01 eras Cvpress panel ,our lot 1972 ,12'x65'. 3 bdrm.. 2' ba., new
ling. barn. uld rm p.ens grape %.nes r1ot water neater, ceiling fan. dishwasher. &
peach, rig, calawba trees Cnair, link lence. gas centraI heat. Call for more infor. or to
too. Just $16,000. 108 6ti St., Hignland see. Reasonable price. Atlantic St.. St. Joe
View. Beach.


ff(


MEXICO BEACH. Perfect home for young or
old. Beautifully decorated with all extras &
comforts. 3 bdrms., 2 ba., great rm.
wifireplace, din. rm., well equipped kit.,
laundry rm., carpet, ceiling fan, cen. h&a/c,
screened porch & more. Lg. shaded corner
lot, chain link fence, walking distance to
beach. Virginia Ave.

* WETAPPO LOTS
*.BEACHSIDE LOTS & HOUSES.


Cathey P. Hobbs, Realtor Associate
Barbara Sullivan, Associate
Orena Miller, Associate


MEXIC6 BEACH. Energy efficient double
wide mobile home on 1.05 acres. 3 bdrm., 2
ba., ceh. h&ac, carpet, walk-In closets, laun-
dry rm., 12'x30' screened porch, ex.'insula-
tion in walls, roof & floor, wood panelling in-
terior, wood siding exterior plus separate
utility bldg. Owner will finance with small
down payment.. Hwy. 386A.

* RENTALS
* SALES
* MINI WAREHOUSE STORAGE
Rhonda Heath, Realtor Associate


mis

JEANS & THINGS
Mexico Beach Mini-Mall
Hrs. 9-6, Mon. Friday
Sat., 9-5, Sunday 1-5
Call 648-8275
20' net boat. Call 229-8193 for
more information. 2tp 12-2


Garage Sale: 5 families,
2004 Monument, Sat., Dec. 4.
Clothes, toys, household goods
& misc. items. 8 a.m. until.
Yard Sale: Thursday, Dec.
2, from 9 to 4 at 217 8th St.,
Highland View.


Wilsonx31 men's golf clubs Yard Sale, Sat.. at 1602 Gar-
and bag, complete set less put-: rison Ave. 9 to 5. Curtains,
ter, $165.00. Phone after 5:00 bedspreads, clothes for all
p.m. 648-8998, Monday Fri- ages and odds and ends.
day.. Yard Sale: Sat,, Dec. 4, cor-
4 h.p. Mercury motor with 3 ner of 11th and Hwy. 98, MIex-
gal. gas tank, $200; and 13'10" ico Beach. Starts at 9 a.m.
aluminum Jon boat, $200. Both CST. Toys, clothes, radios and
in good cond. Price for both, much more.
$375. 203 Allen Memorial Way, Garage Sale: Fri., Dec. 3, 9
St. Joe. Phone 229-6392.2 i l rie
St. 12 2 to 4, 556 Parker Ave.,
tpP' Highland View. Sewing
1979 Yamaha 750 Special,: machine, old chiffarobe,
clean Call 229-6619. lip 12-2'; clothes, odds and ends. Itp 12-2
Antique 42" diameter round Yard Sale: Fri. & Sat., 9 to 5,
table, $125. Call 653-9446, 'Handmade crafts and many
Apalachicola. ltp 12-2 other items. 104 Bay View Di'.,
26'xlO' fiberglass boat mold Highland View.
with cabin top, $200. Simmons We have cleaned out our
Bayou, 229-8781. 2tp 12-2 barn, garage and house, and


15' boat, 20 h.p. Mercury
motor and trailer, $700. Can be
seen at Canal St. on St. Joe
Beach, 2nd block, first trailer.
on right, or call 648-8396.
t, p 12-2
Fred Puppies. An excellent
Christmas gift for your little.
one. See B.A. Pridgeon, .White
City, or call 227-1500. ltc 12-2'


1981 14'x56' mobile home on
rented lot,'2 bdrm., cen. h&a
Take over payments. Call
229-6604. '. tfc 12-2
Sofa and matching chair,
contemporary style, $100. Call
227-1534. ltp 12-2"


French Provencial bedroom
suite $245; 1 dining table with
six chairs. ltc 1-22
Sofa bed, frame and mat-
tress in excellent condition.
Call229-8363. tp 12-2
Go cart, W.K.A. approved
racing cart, Honda G200
engine, apple red. 1 yr. old.
Very good cond., asking $700.
Call 904/639-5850, no collect
calls please. 4tc 12-2
1975 22' center console
Apollo Sports eFisherman
boat; 1977 115 h.p. Mercury
outboard motor with power
trim; 19.77 Tandem axle
trailer, Call 229-6787, .
Doll furniture for sale. All
wood. See or call Odell
Roberts, Highland View. 557
2nd Ave. Phone 229-6775.,
5tpli-fl
L2IO tractor and 5 im-
plements, $5,000. Call 229-8829.
tfc 11-11

TRAMPOLINES FOR
'SALE: Any size or shape.
,Replacement and repairs-
: mas, springs, V-tabs, frames.
Call for information, 227-1268
or 229-8366. I .will beat
anyone's price. 21p 11-25
Used Singer sewing
machine in good condition.
$40. Phone 639-5763 or 639-2633.
S -. 3tc 11-25
Mobile Home: 12X55'in good
condition, partially furnished
$3,000 firm. Call 229-8708 :or
227-1327. tfc 8-12

LIVE SHRIMP
Boomer's Bait Shop
8th St. & Hwy. 98.
Mexico Beach Mini-Mall'
2tc 11-25'


HOLIDAY SPECIAL
12 pencils with name
stamped in silver, only
$1.85 including tax. A
thoughtful, inexpensive
gift. 1 day service. We do
the stamping in our shop.
Ask about our special fund-
raiser prices for your club
or school, group. Call
648-8914
Pat's Mats & Frames :
406 7th St., Mexico Beach
tfc 11-18



Delicious hamburger
relish; preserves; afghans,
like new, 2 single, 1 queen
size; semii-auto. rifle;
vaporizer; crocheted
footies, great for "stocking
stuffers"; kitchen cur-
tains, crock pot & misc.
crocheted shawls, all good
cond. 648-8308. itp


we're going to have a sale for
our trash and treasures. We
have found furniture, anti-
ques, collectibles, clothing.
and plants. This sale will be-
Sat., Dec. 4th 'at 36th St. &
Hwy. 98 in Mexico Beach. ltp


COLOSSAL.
GARAGE SALE
Saturday, Dec. 4th
8 a.m. till 5 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 5th
2 p.m. till 5 p.m.,
2008 Cypress Ave.
,Rain or shine. Infant's'
clothes, boys' clothes
(variety, of sizes), house-
hold items, toys, furniture
and some antiques. Plus
odds and ends. Stained
glass windows.





1973 Skylark Apollo Buick,
63,000 miles, am/fm 8-track,
air cond., real good car, .best
offer, willing to negotiate. Call
227-1356. ltc 12-2
1977 Mustang II, 4 cyl., 2 dr.
Hatchback, p.s., p.b., a,t., a/c,
am-fm stereo & cassette with
equalizer. $1,500. Call 227-1364.
ltpl2-2
1973 Toyota Celica, clean,
good cond. See at Mexico:
Beach, 35th St. Also 1940 anti-
que cabinet Philco radio/
record player..Call 648-8486.
Stp 12-2
1978 Mustang Cobra, p.s.,
p.b., a.c., in excellent condi-
tion. Call 648-5684. tfc 11-25'
1979 Mercury Capri '"RS",
2.6L-Vy engine, p.s., p.b.,
auto. trans., am/fm stereo &
extras. 25,000 miles. Excel.
cond. Must sell, asking $4,800.
Call 229-8146. 2tp 11-25
1982 Escort for sale, $600
down, take over payments
For more information call
229-8780. tfc 11-18



DIXIE D
USED CARS
1977 Datsun ...... $1,395
1975 Mercury ...... $1,395
1975 Chevy Caprice $1,395
1975 Chevy Malibu $1,395
Mexico Beach
at the 66 Station
Call 648-5016


I SERIES


FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE
St. Joseph Bay Flowers &
Gifts
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe, Florida
If no answer call 229-8964
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, Owner
Hrs.: 9:00-5.:00, M, T, Th, F, S
9:00-12:00 Wed.
tfc 1-21
LEWIS SOIL
EXTRACTION SYSTEM
Carpet Upholstery
Autos
Commercial or Residential,
Free Estimates
Locally Owned
Phone 229-6482 or 229-6447
Stfc 11-4

AVON -To Buy or Sell
Call Mrs. L.Z. Henderson
Group Sales Leader
227-1281
tfc 8-26


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance .
322 Reid Ave.. Port St. Joe
J Phone 229-8899
S" fc 11-12



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


I


Copies
Copies
Copies

Copies

Copies

Now at

The Star
306 Williams Ave.
from
Our New
"VQCopieC"

Copier


Air Conditioning Heating'
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.
Electric Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-8416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc4-16
Cabinet work, trim work,
doors, windows, shelves. Saw
filing, painting, stain work,
,work with formica. Work
guaranteed. Bert Hall. Call
227-1584. tfc 8-19
SHALLOW WELLS
229-6380 Joe
) 227-1794 Terry
*tfc4-29


THE LAUNDRY ROOM,
408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. Sat., 7 a.m. 8 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or Drop-off
tfc 11-18


SAVE
A bookkeeper can save you
Income Tax Dollars when
your bookkeeper is 'an ex-
perienced Tax Return Pre-
parer.
*. *
Monthly fee includes ALL
required tax forms.
* *
My work will stand up
under C.P.A. audit.


Moved to 220 Reid Ave.
(Next to Boyles)
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Phone 229-8536
WAUNETA'S
Bookkeeping Service
Wauneta Brewer Pat Hohman
Owner Assistant-
'25tp7-15


S, NOW OPEN

ANN'S PLACE of
CAKES, CRAFTS, FRAMES, PAINTINGS
& ART SUPPLIES
Magellan Street St. Joe Beach Phone 648-5258
tfc 11-11




The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue -.
4' 9^, Port St. Joe, Florida 10O

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE <
Phone 229-6374

Call and Talk to Us About Get-
ting Your Furniture Refinished
to Look Like New. We Buy and
Sell Used Furniture.




PAT'S MATS & FRAMES


Street Mexico Beach, Fla.
Custom Matting & Framing of.
INGS PRINTS


* PHOTOGRAPHS


SEE OUR GIFT ITEMS
INCLUDING SHELL PRINTS, NOTE CARDS,
FINE ART SAND DOLLARS &
ORIGINAL PAINTINGS IN WATERCOLORS & PASTELS

OPEN Wed. thru Sat. 9 a.m.. 7 p.m. EST
Sunday 1 p.m.- 7 p.m. for your convenience
CLOSED Mondays and Tuesdays
Member Professional Picture Framers Assoc.
Pat Bowen, owner 648-8914


406 7th

* PAINT


Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00P.M., E.S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Phone 229-8720
CARPENTRY & CONCRETE
18 Yrs. Experience
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904/2294235

Walls, woodwork, and win-
dows cleaned. Also some yard
work by experienced husband
and wife. Mr. Sollars. 227-1490.
Psychological Services for *
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145 (24 hours)

St. Joseph Bay
Construction
.. ; \ 101


W. S. (Biff) Quarles
CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
229.8795



Church Supplies
Music Records Tapes
Rubber Stamps
Hospital & Funeral Flowers
S Gifts -Bibles.
Sound Studio Recording
Service
7-OAKS
GOSPEL SUPPLIES

115 Hunter St., Oak Grove
Port St. Joe, Fla.
227-1325


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


I think it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,

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


-lg IIIII UlM~


TAFLINGER PAINTING
(Interior and Exterior)
Pressure Cleaning for Grime and Mildew
ALSO COOL SEALING MOBILE HOME ROOFS
WILL COOL MOBILE HOMES 15-20%
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
Call 229-8977


I- ,


MEO


- -r I


L* <* .,


/


THESTA, ortSt.Jo, Fa.THURSDAY, DEC. 2. 1282


-:': PAGE SIXTEEN


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