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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02495
 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: September 22, 1983
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: UF00028419:02495

Full Text




-' 4


USPS 51".8


IRTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 4


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST.. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1983


C2ONSTIT UT


201 Per Copy


Water, Garbage Rates ake Hike



Service Charges Increased to Meet Higher Expenses of Operation


I


Catching Too Many Fish? You'


New laws establishing a
Florida Saltwater Products
License' go into effect Octo-
ber1. The new license will be
required' for everyone' in
Florida who "sells, offers for
- sale, barters or exchanges
for merchandise any salt-
water product" whose activi-
ties-are not presently cover-
Sed by a wholesale or retail
seafood dealer's license. Im-
plementation of the new
license,, .which will primarily
affect the person who actual-
ly harvests and sells salt-


water products, will close the
last link in the licensing
chain of saltwater products,
for sale.

Gene Raffield, local sea-
food producer and one of
seven members to the' new
Florida committee to regu-
late saltwater seafood 're-
sources, said commercial
fishermen had mixed emo-
tions on the new license
requirement. "For instance,
with 100 fishermen producing
for our company, it will mean


an extra $2.500 in expenses,
we must bear. All of our boat
captains and those producing
fish for sale will have to have
the new license."
Raffield said the new li-
cense" requirement also
Provides for a $200 increase
.in license costs to wholesal-
ers'.
While the sale of products
commonly thought of as
'commercial fishing" will be
obviously covered, the Salt-
water Products License will


also be.required for the sale
of bait taken from saltwater,
for a recreational fisherman
who .sells his catch, and for
the party or headY boat that
sells the catch of the day. All
transactions, until now unli-
censed, Where saltwater pro-'
ducts change hands for cash,
merchandise or other value
received are included under
the licensing.
Raffield pointed out that
there will be difficulty in
enforcing the new law. "For


instance
restrict
purchase
shrimp
goes sh
tion and
expense
of break
the gu
shrimp.


Four new ordinances were RATE INCREASES
passed by the City Commis- A creeping increase in
sion Tuesday which will set costs to operate caused the
the budget and millage for Commission to initiate an
the new fiscal year, set pay increase in water service and
scales for all City employees garbage collection which will
and increase water and gar- take effect on October 1.
bage collection rates. Water charges were in-
The Commission approved, creased 25 cents per thou-
of a total budget of $5,- sand gallons, which will hike
748,109. the cost of watef to $1.25 per
General Fund expendi- thousand gallons. This was
tures, which consists of ex- the first water cost.increase
penditures for city services,- in several years. Clerk Alden
will work with a total of Farris told the Commission
$1,420,594. Water and Sewer nearly a year ago the water
operations are expected to charges were not paying for
require a budget of $580,469. the cost of providing treated
Oak Grove Water and Sewer water to city customers.
will require $29,850 for its Another long-time deficit
operations. The Wastewater operation was addressed by
Treatment Plant will have the Commission and rates
the largest budget at $3,717,- hiked to make the income
196. more nearly equal the ex-
Only the General Fund peise of operation.
budget will have any tax Garbage collection rates
money involved in its opera- will be increased by 50
tion. The remaining three cents, to a total charge of
budgets are self-supporting $5.00 per month for residen-
through user fees. tial service. The fee will pay
for twice a week pick-up
MILLAGE RATE SET service.
The taxing rate for the new Commercial customers
year was officially approved who use City containers for
at the Tuesday night session, their garbage or who receive
with a levy of 3.494 mills more than twice a week
being agreed upon. This pick-up,will see a modest
amount will bring in 13 increase in their fees. Those
percent more tax dollars who use City containers will
than last year, but will have their rate of rental for
reduce the' taxing rate on the containers increased
property which did not from $1.00 per yard to $3.00
physically change from last per yard.
year. The 13 percent increase Rates for the containers
in tax dollars was realized has never: been increased
from improvements to real since they were first put into
estate or increases in per- use nearly 20:years ago. The
sonal property. cost of rental is not covering
Lastyear'staxingrate-was-"the-cost of the containers at
set at 3.846 mills, the present rate.


N eedALi

e, under the" new good use..
ons, if a housewife.
es a quantity of The revel
from a friend who .the, sale o
rimping for recrea- earmarked
sells his catch to pay search, pr
s, she is just as' guilty water prod
king the new law as funding of t
y. who sold the Marine Fi!
" sion. The li


'Raffield pointed out that if
the revenues collected from
the new license requirement
goes where it was intended,
the new fees will be put to


wiUl also
fisheries s1
during seal
trol.
The new


nue generated by
f the license is
for marine re-
omotion of salt-
ducts and partial
he newly created
series Commis-
censing program
aid in gathering
Latistics and en-
food quality con-

license law is a


part of the. salt water re-
sources management laws
being taken ovdr immediate-
ly by the new Miarine Fisher-
ies Commissio4. "We will be
taking over management of
all salt water fishing activi-
ties from the Legislature
over a three year period.
Local fishing matters will no
longer be a concern of the
Legislature. We hope to take
fishing matters out of poli-
tics The Marine Patrol will
enforce the new laws and our


MINIMUM BILLS
Minimum bills for water,
sewer and garbage collection
will be reduced for custo-
mers who use only a small
amount of water. The total
minimum rate bill will be
$9.50 under the new rate
schedule. Presently, the min-
imum bill is $9.90.
- There will be a slight
difference in minimum bills
in that the plan will allow for
only 2,000 gallons of water,
while the ,present minimrtiu
bill allowed for 3,000 gallons
of water to be used.
MAY GET GRANT
Julian Webb of Chipley,
who is in the business of
writing 'applications for Codi-
munity Bldck Grants ,for
cities and counties, offered
his services to the City
Tuesday night.
Webb works on a fee
schedule which has him
making, the application free
of charge and making a
charge for administration of
the grant', if and when it is
approved by the Federal
Government. "If you don't
get the grant, you don't owe
me anything", Webb ex-
plained.
Webb has been successful
in obtaining several grants
for Chipley, Washington
County, Marianna and Jack-
son County.
Webb said the fiscal year
and the definition of the grant
program is changing on
October 1 and the City might
be eligible for federal money
even though they have not
(Continued onPage 3)'


committee, along with the
Cabinet will set rules and
regulations", Raffield said.
A brochure explaining the
fee schedule and the transac-
tions covered by the Salt-
water Products License was
released by the Department
of Natural Resources last
week. It is 'available from
District Marine Patrol offi-:
ces, Marine Advisory agents,
or by writing to FDNR at 3900:
Commonwealth Blvd., Talla-
hassee. FL 32303.


Petting Zoo Being Built



At ,Elementary School


Port St. Joe Elementary School
has an animal for its proposed new
petting zoo, even before it has the zoo.
Monday', Superintendent Walter,
Wilder said the Game and Fish
Commission office of Panama City
called him and told him they had a
deer fawn for the proposed zoo,,which
is just now under construction. The
three-week-old deer was caught -in
Calhoun County by a man who wanted
to raise it as a pet. Florida law forbids
this so the fawn was confiscated and
has been given to the school for the
new zoo. .
Wilder said the zoo would be used
to develop responsibility with chil-
dren. "We expect them to care for the
animals, feed them and even earn the
moqy to buy the feed", the Stiperin-


tendent said.
Presently, plans are to stock the
zoo with animals like the deer,
rabbits, Florida birds, peacocks,
ducks, geese, etc. "We don't plan to
put any animals in the zoo which have
been associated with rabies or other
diseases,-suchas raccoons, or skunks,
even if they have beeh de-musked",
Wilder said.
The zoo is now under construction
with the County doing most of the
work.. Construction is at a halt right
now because if the rains which have
been experienced lately.. Dirt is
currently being, hauled into the site
and will be spread out just as soon as
it dries some.
The zoo is being placed at the east
end of the school playground between'


the tennis court and the high school
football stadium.
Wilder pointed out the zoo was
sort of an experimental, program.
"We think'it will be a benefit to our
kids to learn responsibility as well as
learn about animals", Wilder said. He
pointed out that teachers had success
in motivating children with pets in
classroom situations. "We feel it will
be a definite plus for our school
program", Wilder said.
In the meantime, the first. occu-
pant of the zoo-the deer fawn-will
lead a life of luxury and ,attention
while she is waiting for her new home
to be completed. "We'll have to care
for her with our personnel until we can
get her in the zoo where the children
can take over", according to Wilder.


Port St. Joe Elemtary School principal Gerald look over the site of a new petting zoo which Is being
Lewter and Superintendent of Schools Walter Wilder, installed by the School. -Star photo


Teachers, School Board, Agree On


Wages Pact


The Gulf County School Board and
Gulf County Classroom Teachers
Association have reached an agree-
ment on salaries for the current
school year, it was revealed Monday
i by Superintendent Walter Wilder.
Wilder said the agreement was
made after' an amicable period of
negotiations. "We had only- four
meetings on the matter and probably
could have done it in two", Wilder
said. The Superintendent pointed out


the sessions didn't start until after the
special session of the Legislature
which agreed on the provision of funds
for Florida's school districts. "We
can't talk any money until the
Legislature agrees on how much we
are to get", Wilder pointed out.

The Classroom Teachers have
ratified the new pay pact which
provides for a seven percent increase
in salaries. The School Board had not
approved the pact on Tuesday of this


week but the Board-was scheduled to
meet in special session yesterday
afternoon at 4:00 p.m., to give their
approval to the agreement.
"This year, we: discussed only
money matters in our negotiations",
Wilder said. "Next year will discuss
other matters, such as working
conditions, etc."
In addition to the seven percent
salary increase, negotiation sessions
also approved a 10 percent increase


for supplemental pay. "This is for
coaching, special activities, etc. It
doesn't amount to much money. The
highest supplement we pay is $1,500 a
year, so we are talking about a $150
annual increase for that person",
Wilder said.
IN UPPER HALF
Where does this put Gulf County
in comparison with other counties in
teacher pay? Wilder says it places the
county in the upper half of Panhandle


counties in beginning salaries, and
about average in the upper salaries.
Under the new agreement, Gulf
County will pay beginning teachers,
with a bachelor's degree a salary of
$13,268. The top salary paid in Gulf
County is $20,758. Wilder pointed out
that the bulk of teacher salaries in
Gulf County, falls in between the low
and high marks.
Our teachers will average around
$17,200 to $17,500 per year", he pointed


out.
The Superintendent pointed out
that teachers also received a seven
percent salary increase last year..
"Next year should be an interesting
year for bargaining, since we will be
considering a longer school day next
year", the Superintendent observed.
In addition to the pay increase,
the School Board also has tentatively
agreed to pay an additional $5.00 on:
the health insurance program for the
teachers.


- 1-


( ^:. 4-


FC


New Board 1



for Scores'

Port St. Joe high school football fans who
attend the Sharks first hoe i game next Friday
night, will have to loo to the opposite end of the
field to keep up with statistics such as which
down it is, what the score is and how many yards
t6 go for a first down.
Not only will they have to look toward the
opposite end of the stadium, but they will be
greeted with the sight of a new scoreboard to
keep up with these statistics as well as the time
left in the game.
After seeing 29 years of service, the last few
of which have been erratic. service, the old
scoreboard has been retired to wherever old
scoreboards go after they have had their time
run out. The old scoreboard was -purchased 29
Years ago when the football field was built. The
scoreboard was purchased and installed by the "
Lions Club and has seen quite a bit of football
played in its day. The last couple of years has
seen operators of the board hold their breath
until the game was over to see if the scoreboard
was going to make it all the way through. On
several occasion during the past couple of
years, the old board hais quit operating in the
middle of a game or had other malfunctions.
The new scoreboard was purchased as a
joint venture by the Apalachicola Coca Cola
Bottling Company, the Florida National Bank
and the Wewahitchka State Bank. Its installa- .
tion was completed this past week and it is ready
for the kick-off next Friday night in the season
home opener against Havana.
-Star photo

.. -- *** i .


cense to Sell Excess


-i


I : -





**'












Editorials and Comments


Dealing



" .Serious

There's no getting around the
fact that septic tanks and their
"permitting, are serious matters in
a county with a water table as
high as Gulf County--especially
south Gulf County.
We may grumble and mumble
:over the rules ar. regulations
which govern their installation, but
since we draw our drinking water
S :.:-from the ground, we think our
health. people should be very
diligent in their governing the
installation and operation of the
:;: tanks.
The very nature of ,their
S operation makes us desirous of
tanks that operate properly and.
:. offer up a minimum nof pollution for
our drinking water.
Here. in Gulf County, we have
....been put under new septic tank
regulations and it is up to the man
: from the Health Department to see
that the tanks meet the regulations
.-n order that we can be guaranteed
of no health problems from the
septic tanks.
We're close to the sea shore,.
= and we have a water table which,
? restricts percolation of the tanks'
= effluent at times. These are the
reasons for the new rules and
regulations.
SNow we see where our man
who has the duty and responsibility
for inspecting the septic tanks and



A SoberinA

If Sidney Harri"' statistic is
correct, it's a scary statistic; if it's
S 'not accurate, he should be asham-
ed of himself for scaring people as
'he did one day last week.
Harris, in .one of his columns of
tidbits gathered &,iconi .here -l
there, made -the statement'that i -
the super powers succumb to the
power lust and release just one
salvo of nuclear weapons each, it
would kill. 1.5 billion people and
wound a like amount, affecting
i nearly half the people on earth.
That's a sobering thought.
We really don't,. know how
Harris came about a statistic such,
as this which he could qfiote in the'
absolute, since there never has
been a nuclear salvo set off by any
powers on the earth. So, what do
you use for an example to prove a
statement such as that?
To' believe that such a statistic
could be true. isn't :beyond the
realm of our understanding the
power of nuclear weapons. That
such a slaughter could happen can


THE STAR


THURSDAY. SEPT. 2


PAGE TWO B


With A



Matter


seeing they meet certain criteria
and employ certain" methods in
their construction has been taken
off the job temporarily because
some of the tanks he has passed
have not come up to the new
requirements.
Why? That's what the people at
the Health Department would like,
to know and they are in the midst of
finding out. It could be the man who,
does the inspecting was never
furnished with a set of the new
rules and regulations. It may be
that his interpretation was wrong.
SIt could be any number of things.
For whatever the reason, the
man who does the inspecting has
been stopped from inspecting until
local directors at the Health
Department can find out- why
several septic tanks have passed
when they couldn't come up to the
new requirements.
In all likelihood, there is a Jack
of communications, which causes
most of these things to happen. At
any rate, we. think the Health
Department did right in their move
to get at the bottom of the problem.
It is too serious a problem to allow
to rock along thinking it will right
itself. The Department took serious
.measures in their getting at the
bottom of the problem, but then,
they are dealing with serious
matters.


Thought

probably more easily be accepted
than can a statement which offers'
the opinion that not an extraordin-
ary number of people would be
killed by -a nuclear exchange.
Although nobody has seen such an
exchange, we believe most people
will accept as fact the thought that
a nuclear exchange between two
'super powers would wreak more
havoc than we, as human beings,
would care to gamble on.
It would be to our advantage to
take this theory 'seriously and
believe it, whether it is true or not.
We accept a lot less serious
matters as true with less proof and
less reason than Harris has used inl
making his statement' in the first
place.
None of us has seen electricity
but we have faith enough from the
evidence that it gives every day
that there is a charge in a light
socket which will knock us on our
seat if we touch it 'wrong. We'
believe that, too, Without proof.


Heavy Rains Bring On Bumper Crop of Toadstools


A MAN'S WORLD



Home Phone Number

-B Y SHAD PHANTRY
L -'*-* '


I was
Rt. No.:
Florida.
the delil
sed, the
to 600 0]
until M
changed
have for
but it's
cause I
there a
there's
station
stdod.
There
not chan
phone ni
ir' that
but the
changed
6-1769, a
HEmloc
later a
'when ai
dailing


became very important to
me. I did not call home often
by today's, standards, but I
did call' and I didn't have to
write the number, down to
remember it. I wrote a lot of
letters when I,was in college
and, later, when I had a job I.
made a lot of phone calls
home.


I can never remember
born and reared "t .We had one of two tele- was attached to the body of Daddy answering the phone.
3, Box 486,,Pensacola, phones in our immediate" the phone. The ear-piece wasg' .was a. .m. my
After I left home and community. Our community :'removable, but had a short",o_._gs sis-t Most ,o
veiy of mail progres- consisted of an area of about cord on it. The children had ime it was Mama, and she
address was changed three miles in diameter. to stand on a chair so they wouas always say, "uh, Son,
live Road. Later, and There were many times that could reach the mouth-piece. Hw sjust u iinga outyo ;
ama 'died, it was we received phone calls 'for When I was in the fourth always say that I was doing
I to 1600 OliveRoad.I neighbors. Sometimes they grade we had our first desk fine because I was afraid she
gotten the ZIP code, were emergency calls, and 'phone installed. I could hard- might. want me to. come
not important .be- sometimes they were of a ly believe it. It was so home. It wasn't that I didn't
don't. write letters casual nature. There were convenient and mobile. The love my family, but I had had
anymore. You see, times that calls would come cord running from the wall to enough of the farm life.
a Southern Bell sub- to our house in the dead of the the phone was about four feet
where our home once night. We always responded long, and we could stand, sit Whened to meeting good hap-
if they were of a serious or lay on the floor and talk onpened to me, I would always
is one thing that did nature. As "country" as we the phone. Children didn't have the urge to, call home,
gis one thingathat did were; we were respected as use the phone much because and usually did.- S sometimes I
ge, and that-wasour one of the more progressive we were on a party-line with would just be lonely, and I
pmber. Itwas altered families in, our "neck of the four other families, and, to Mama. And there were
basic number never oods"becausewe had a besides that, the telephone times that I would call just to
1. Our number was telephone was, a sacred luxury in those tell Mama that I loved and
and later the prefix The first phone I remem- days and not something missed her, and all her good
k was added. It was ber us .'having was a wall children used a lot. cooking She would always
tered to 476-1769, phone. We had to stand to When I left home at the say that she was glad I
rea code and direct talk on it because the mouth ripe young age of seventeen, called, and asked me to write
was initiated.' .piece or the receiving part our home phone number more often. She would close


by saying she loved me and
was praying for me. Al-
though I hardly ever told her
of my problems, it was
always a help just talking to
her.
I will never forget the
number, (904) 476-1769.
Someone else may have that
number now, but I will not
call to find out. I do wish that
I could call it one more time
',and talk& to;Mama, and tell
her how much I ldve her and
miss her.

News Story
Contains Error
Last Week
In last week's paper, a
story said Pamela S. Carlisle
of St. Joe Beach was making
a left turn on Highway 98 and'
her car collided with another
vehicle driven by Jeff Shear-
er, who was attempting to
pass at the same time.
This was in error.
Shearer was attempting
the left turn and Carlisle was
driving the car which was
attempting to pass.
The Star regrets this error.


Easy to See

IT'S EVIDENT that the Atlanta
Braves just need the right motivation
to get back on the track and win this
thing ('this thing' being the National
League pennant and the World Series
of baseball).
Time is running out. The baseball
season is coming to an end and the
Braves have joined with the Dodgers
in seeing, not who can win the
pennant, but to see which team can
keep from winning it. '
It's a pity I have other things t6
do. I believe I could encourage the
'Braves on to victory .. along with
Chief Noc-Ahoma and his recently
re-installed homa in left center' field.
ULast Friday night I attended the
Braves-Padres game and-along with
the inspiration of the newly installed
tee-pee-encouraged 'the Braves to
win a ball game.
Frenchie 'and I and Cecil and
Mary Harrison took a-trip to Atlanta
and points.north last week end, .in
what could only be termed a week end
ride. Friday night, it was a trip to
Fulton County Stadium to watch the
, Braves and give them. the word on


i


*











\',: ." .'



/' ,



.*" "* ,,^:

L -'


..;.. L. '


.,^\". "-


Who Has
, what they should be doing in th
of baseball. Then, Saturday, it
to the north'Georgia mountain
day of sight-seeing. Sunday,
way home, a couple of hours s


Callaway Gardens topped off the week
end and got us ready for the storm we
found ourselves in as we came
through Dothan, Alabama.
+++ .
SEEING A BASEBALL game on
television, as I do quite regularly, is
an entertaining thing. During the
middle of the summer, when the
temperatures outside are pegging the
100 mark on the thermometer, the


Seniority On
e world game on television is the way to go ...
was on for me, at least. I guess you would call
s and a me a sedentary sport fan. There's
on the nothing I like better than a good ball
pent at game, but I had just as soon stay


By: Wesley R. Ramsey
8


reasonably comfortable while I am
enjoying it.
Watching a game in person, in the
stadium, is another game entirely.
The color is as interesting a show as
the game itself.
Fulton County Stadium is sort of
an intimate place. Its circular shape
gives you the impression of sitting
down with the players themselves and
becoming a part of the game. About


beer spigot right outside the exit by
which we were sitting.

THE MOVIE SCREEN at the
stadium is almost worth the price of.
admission. Nestled out in left center
field, above the scoreboard, the
screen keeps you involved in what is
happening at the present and reminds,
you of what happened several years
ago in baseball. It's a running


Iast and Long Week End Riding


the only thing which disturbed my
attention from the game was the
constant stream of people on their
way in and out of the stadium during
the game., There must have been a


commentary on the game and its women
players. When Brett Butler got his shopp
single which scored the first Atlanta atmos
run Friday night and started them on impul
the road to their 6-0 victory, the screen have
.flashed, in big .bold letters: "The did.
Butler did it!" W
+ ++ state':
WHEN WE ARRIVED at the see, a
stadium, Cecil and I told Joe Torre day S
(who was a half stadium away from makir
us) "All right, Joe, buckle down now mill a
and let's win this one". And, he did mouth
and they did. The trouble .-,. we can't in the
be in Atlanta every day from now to fishing
the end of the season to give our permi
personal encouragement to the team. goa go
They'll just have to do it by were
themselves. After we left Friday, where
things went to pot. You can see they oursel
aren't doing too great a job all by the tr
themselves, but, neither are the penny-
Dodgers. At
+ + + two ho
THE REST OF the trip, Cecil and the flo
I were just along to drive and carry lookinE
the money. It'
If you have never turned two on tha


Tides
The tide action in St.
Joseph's Bay is shown in the
tide table below. The infor-
mation is furnished by the
U.S. Weather Bureau in Apa-
lachicola.


Trip


en, who are confirmed window A
pers and flower buffs, loose in an
sphere designed to encourage
Ise buying or flower gazing, you
never spent a week end like we

Ve toured Helen, Georgia, the
s answer to Gatlinburg, Tennes-
Lnd other points of interest, all"
aturday. We went to a pottery
ng place in an old converted grist
nd Cecil and I viewed the most
i-watering herd of rainbow trout
mill pond you ever saw. No
g was allowed, but wishing was
tted. Some of those trout would
ood six or seven pounds and they
present in abundance. This is
Cecil and j got to spend money
ves. He spent 15c on food to feed
rout and I spent 12c in the
-fed trout food dispenser.
Callaway Gardens we spent
ours and 20 minutes rooking at
wers and bushes and 10 minutes
g at the vegetable garden.
s easy to see who had seniority
t trip.


High Low
Sept.22 1:27p.m. 8:34p.m.
Sept. 231:30a.m. 6:58a.m.
2:56 p.m. 7:27 p.m.
Sept. 241:21 a.m. 9:01a.m. (
Sept. 251:36 a.m. 10:41a.m.
Sept. 26 2:01a.m. 12:10 p.m
Sept. 272:42a.m. 1:23p.n.
Sept. 283:35 a.m.. 2:35 p.m.
Sept. 294:30 a.m. 3:42 p.m.


ETAOIN SHRDLU
ETA OIN SHRDLU


THE STAR POSTOFFICEBOX308
S. H S T A PHONE 227-127X 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
SSS PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $8.00 SIX MONTHS. $5.00
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUT OF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $12.00 OUT OF U.S.-ONE YEAR, $14.00
By The Star Publishing Company
Publishe Second-Clasd Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Second-ClassPostagePaidatPortSt.JoeFlorida32456 TO ADVIERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers, do not hold
g Wesley R. Ramsey ........... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Af William H. Ramsey Production Supt. AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
S FrenchlaL Ramsey. Office Manager The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Ramsey ........... er barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


1w








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, 1983 PAGE THREE


Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports


This week's column was
scheduled to be the concluding
article on the committee system
of the House. of Represen-
tatives. That column will appear
next week. Recent events re-
quire that I take this time to
discuss tragedies that affect all
our lives.
The downing of the Korean.
Airlines 747 and the murder of
the 269 people aboard, in-'
cluding 62 Americans, was a
dastardly act by the Soviet
Union and one condemned by
all civilized persons. The Soviet
response has been an incredible
web of lies and misstatements
that have no credibility what-
soever. Russia normally. uses
civilian aircraft for spy missions
and they might assume that we
and our allies do as well. The
fact is, however, that the United
States has never used civilian
planes for spying. It is a
dangerous act and one that.
jeopardizes innocent lives. It is
impossible to believe that the.
Russian pilot mistook the 747
for a spy plane. A 747 has
unique construction and is very
distinctive. There;could be no
mistake, he knew he was
shooting down a civilian airliner


loaded with passengers.
The question now comes as
to what retaliatory action we
will take. I support the strong'
words bf our President and
Secretary of State arid believe
they were:wholly justified in
condemning the act. I do not
believe, however, that our
actions have *.matched the
words. There are a multitude of,
bilateral agreements still in ef-
fect and we should consider
cancelling these. I do pot
believe we should cancel the
grain sales unless we are willing
to take other drastic actions as
well. Farmers have been hurt
enough by politics and while
there is no more patriotic group,
hey should not shoulder a
i burden others are unwilling to
share. .. .
The actions: by our allies
i have been disappointing. While
they have joined in protest, they
: are unwilling ,to impose sanc-,
"- tions and a temporary, 60 day,
* halt on Aeroflot flights, the of-
ficial Soviet airline, is a minor
punishment for brutal murder.
We cannot ignore the
Soviet's actions and let them
get away with murder. They
have shown a disdain for public
world opinion by their invasion
of Afghanistan, their actions in
Poland and now in the downing
of an unarmed plane. The world


County Approves



1983-84 Budget


2 The Gulf County Commis-
sion gave final approval to
their new fiscal 1983-84 bud-
has basically been silent. Third- get plan Monday evening in a
world nations, fearful that special session.
Russia will cut off their supplies The new financial plan
of arms, do not protest and features a total of $4,018,-
western European nations seem 993.77 with a millage levy of
to feel that trade with Russia is 5.35 mills. Fire districts, of
more important than the prin- which there are four in Gulf
ciples of human rights. County, will have a slightly
For many years, our foreign, higher millage to finance the
aid has been centered on districts in certain areas.
humanitarian gifts of foods, Overstreetwill-have anrraddi-
supplies arid medicine. Russia tional .288 mill levy to
concentrates on gifts of guns. finance their district. How-
- and bullets. Dictators in small ard Creek will pay .178 mill
countries rely more heavily on more in taxes. Tupelo Dis-
gifts of guns to keep their trict faces a .2 mill levy to
people under submission, feel- keep their district operating.
ing it is less important to feed St. Joe Fire Control, which
their people than to stay in contributes to four fire de-
power and control them. The partinents, will see an extra
attack on the airplane demon- tax levy of .204 of a mill.
states once againrthe fear other While Monday was the
nations have. of 'the Soviet final hearing for the new
Union. budget, the Commission
In" destroying, the Korean wa told of the omission of
Airlines plane, my colleague in-pay increasesfor employees
the House of Representatives, for the Tax Collector, Elec-
Larry McDonald of Georgia; lost tion Supervisor and Property
his life. Larry was an honest and Appraiser, which did not
,capable Member of.Congress have the county mandated
and his presence will be sorely four percent salary increase
riissed.. included in their particular
Budget items.
+ ,++


The deaths of several U.S.
Marines stationed as part of the
international peace-keeping
force in Lebanon is further
tragic news. These brave men
were sent over there to maintain
order and aid the legitimate
government of Lebanon. Now
they afe in the middle of a
shooting war and suffering
casualties. The French troops
casualty rate is even higher.
Committees of both the
House of Representatives and
the Senate are reviewing the
President's actions in view of
the War Powers Act which
limits a President's power to
send U.S. troops into combat
zones. I am concerned with the
fact that it is difficult to work as
a "peace-keeping force" when
you are under constant mortar
and shell attack.
Our troops are not over
there to be shot at by forces.
within Lebanon who would just
as soon see the peacekeeping
effort fail. The danger in
.,withdrawing our troops, how-
ever, is that it would leave,
Lebanon at the mercy of Syria
and its ally, the Soviet Union.
There are many difficult ques-.
tions that have not -yet been
answered and Cohgress faces:
some tough decisions which
must be made in the next few
weeks.


Clerk Gates advised the
Board they could not in-
crease the budget total with-
out going through the entire
hearing and advertisement
process again. He advised an
amendment to the budget
after it is adopted, to correct
the three budgets, taking the
needed money from conti-
gency funds.
Commissioner Birming-
ham noted the Commission
had provided for the pay
increases in hammering out
the budgets, so the money
was in the final, package
somewhere. "We must have,
a big contingency figure
because we provided the
money for the raises and the
total budget has not been
reduced from our agreed
figure."'
SEPTIC TANK PROBLEM
The Commission took steps
Monday to solve the problem
with getting septic tank
permits in the county without
a 60-day wait. A problem
with permitting tanks which
did not meet the. state
requirements resulted in the
former inspector being re-
lieved of his duties until an
understanding about how


permits should be issued
could be resolved. An inspec-
tor from Tallahassee serving
the county slowed down the
permitting process consider-
ably and was causing a
problem to county residents.
Mosquito Control Depart-
ment director, Doug Kent
was named the temporary
septic tank inspector until,
permanent arrangements
could be made. Kent is
expected to fill the position
for from four to six weeks.
Commissioner Birming-
ham voted against the ap-
pointment "Not because I
don't think he can do the job
or the county doesn't need
the service, but I just think
he is overloaded right now".
Kent was to start in his new
responsibilities Monday of'
this week. He is serving in
this capacity in addition to
his regular duties as Mosqui-
to Control supervisor. Kent
said he may not get to each
inspection site quite -as fast
as the full time inspector but
his services should be 'a-
definite improvement over
the 60 day wait in some,
cases.-


OBITUARIES:


Funeral Services Held

Tuesday for Ada Jeter


Mrs. Alda Jeter, 77, of
Beacon Hill passed away
Sunday at Bay Medical Cen-
ter after a brief illness. She
had lived in Beacon Hill for
the past 12 years, and was a
member of the First United
Methodist Church of Mexico
Beach.
Survivors include her
niece, Mrs. Laura Taylor, of
Miramar.


United Methodist Church of
Mexico Beach with Reverend
Charlie Parker officiating.
Burial was in the family plot
of Holly Hill Cemetery of
Port St. Joe. 'Active Pall
bearers were Henry Hobson,
Arch Gardner, G. L. Ken-
nington, Frank Goldson,
Harold Jones, and Dick Grif-
fith.
Services were under the


Services were held Tues- direction of Gilmore Funeral
day at 1:00 EST at the First Home of Port St. Joe.
(Continued from
Water Rat es p-'


been able to qualify in the
past.
Webb was instructed to
survey the area and see if a
grant program could be
worked up to rehabilitate
some of the lower income
housing areas. "We need
some improvements in this
area in both white and black
neighborhoods", Pate told
Webb.
The consultant said he
wasn't offering words of
encouragement because hJe
didn't .know what the new
program guidelines would


,' '-" "' '* '
14 LShownpinr Banned, In
FilmptonbeShow
i Apalachicola Bay
Suni. FA vcsi we hpOu

.th Bible Shrimping is banned in all vesting wen the,,cunU
f os rc n Analachicola Bav whole shrimp exceeds


"God's Prison Gang," a
newly released film featur-
ing Al Capone's getaway
driver, the last member of
Bonnie and Clyde's gang and
two other notorious criminals
who have become Christians
will be shown at Faith Bible
Church, 801 20th Stieet, on
Sunday, September 25th. The
showing is scheduled to begin
at 7:00 P.M.
The film, shot behind the
walls of New York's Attica
prison, is hosted by Art
Linkletter. It tells the story of
how the work of International
Prison Ministry is accomp-
lishing what more guards,
higher prison walls and
greater financial expendi-
tures have failed to do- keep
released inmates from re-
turning to lives of crime.
Telling their stories in the
44-minute film are George
Meyer, Al Capone's favorite
driver; Floyd Hamilton,
(Public Enemy No. 1) the
last of the Bonnie and Clyde
Gang; Jerry Graham, the
"robber king" of California;


Additional Insurance for


Qualified Wheat Farmer,


Additional insurance pro-,
tection at no additional cost
is available to Gulf County
wheat growers who qualify to
,participate in an Individual
Yield Coverage (IYC) pro-
gram, according to John W.
Lawrence, Jr., district direc-
tor of the Federal Crop
Insurance Corporation. The
IYC program is designed to
enable farmers with a his-
tory of high yields to obtain
insurance guarantees based
on their own production
experience.
Lawrence explains that for
each bushel an IYC partici-
pant is able to document that
yields have been. above the
local average, up to $3 an
acre of extra insurance pro-
tection can be obtained at an
z no increase in the. premium.
; To be eligible, the FCIC
official adds, a farmer must
have acceptable proof of
- acreage and production for
i- at least the three most recent
- crop years. This information
should be taken to the local
ASCS office to obtain the
necessary yield certification.
Once this certification of
yield has been obtained, it is
simply a matter of submit-
ting it to the agent who is
writing the insurance policy.
The extra coverage will be
added automatically, accord-

Correction
In last week's issue of The
Star, a story about the,
wedding of Rosmari McLeod
and William R. Wall spelled
the former Miss McLeod's
name "Rosimari". The name
should,. have been spelled
'Rosmari". The Star regrets
having made the mistake.


ing to Lawrence.
Federal Crop Insurance
policies, which are backed by'
the U.S. Government, are
written by independent in-
surance agents 'and private
insurance -companies. The.
Federal Government pays up
to30 percent of the premium
cost as well as administra-
tive and sales costs, and the
balance is paid by the'
policyholder. Protection is


Gal. 5:22-23

o y


TEMPERANCE,
wU
z
x
LU


GOODNESS
FAITH


provided against most un-
avoidable ..causes of crop
damage.
Gulf County wheat growers
wishing information -about
the- eligibility requirements
for the IYC program should
contact the ASCS office 'in
Panama City.. ASCS can
provide a list of local agents
and companies authorized by
the FCIC to offer' the in-
surance.


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"


SUNDAYSCHOOL ......
MORNING WORSHIP .
EVENING WORSHIP ... .
WEDNESDAY EVENING .


10:00 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:00 P. M.
7:00 P.M.


Pastor Ira J. Nichols


ahd Ted Jefferson, convicted
of crimes from drugs and
robbery to murder.
Also featured is "Chaplain
Ray," whose Dallas-based
International Prison Minis-
try has changed the lives of
thousands of inmates over.
the past 18 years. ,

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and St. Vincent Sound west of
Bryant Patton Bridge in
Franklin County as of 12:01
a.m., Sunday, September 18,
according to Dr. Elton J.
Gisseridamier, executive di-
rector of the Florida Depart-
ment of Natural Resources.
This is the first closing of the
entire bay shrimp grounds in
eight years because of under-
size shrimp.
State law prohibits har-


t of
55


shrimp per pound. An aver-
age count of 84 shrimp per
pound was recorded at 33
sampling stations throughout
the bay. In 62 samplings, the
average whole-shrimp num-
bered 66.1 per pound.
Sampling will continue
twice weekly. The ban 'will
remain in effect until shrimp
catches reach the legal 55
shrimp-per-pound count size.


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NATIONAL FURNITURE
SALE AND SWEEPSTAKES
"SOLID GOLD SWEEPSTAKES"
OFFICIAL RULES
No Purchase Necessary
' 1. There is no purchase required io enter Simply visit any participal-
ing retail store and fill out an entry form. You may enter as often as you
wish However. mechanically reproduced entries will not be accepted
2. If it is inconvenient for you to visit a participating retailer, you can
enter by hand printing your name, address, and zip code on a 3" by
5" piece of paper and mailing it to National Furniture Sweepstakes,
Box 82364. St Paul. MN 55182. Each entry must be mailed separately.
and no mechanically reproduced entries will be accepted. All entries
must be postmarked by October 12, 1983. and received by October
24.1983
3. All residents of the United States, and Puerto Rico 18 years old or
older are eligible to enter, except employees and their families of the
National Home Furnishings Association, its affiliates, subsidiaries.
advertising agencies. Hanig and Konik. and Carlson Marketing Group
4. Prize Structure
1il Grand Prize S10.000 in Solid Gold Bars
(21 Second Prizes S5.000 in Silver Bars
1S0) Third Prizes Zenith Televisions Sets
(10) Fourth Prizes Apple lie Computers
(20) Fiftlh Prizes Nimslo 3D Cameras
(l.001O Runner Up Prizes Electronic Telephones
5. Winners will be selected by random drawing on November 7.1983
from among all entries received Judging will be conducted by Carlson
Marketing Group, an independent judging organization whose deci-
sion on all matters relating to this sweepstakes are final All prizes will
be awarded, and all winners will be notified by mail Only one prize to a
family or household Prizes are non-transferable and no substitutions
are allowed Taxes., i any. are the responsibility of the individual
winners Winner may be asked to execute an affidavit of eligibility and
release Odds of winning depend on the number of entries received
6. This sweepstakes is void where prohibited and is subject to all
federal state and local laws
7. For a list o major winners. send a stamped sel.-addressed enve-
lope tO National Furniture Swtepstakes Winner s List. Box 82377.
St Paul MN 55182
One entry per visit.


be, but that he would get his
people together and make a
survey of Port St. Joe within
about a week and see what
the possibilities of securing a
grant would be.
Webbipointed out that any
fees he would charge would
be included in the grant funds
and would be the. same as
charged by other agencies
which administer block
grants for cities and coun-
ties, such as Apalachee Plan-
ning Council, which has been
handling grants in Gulf Coun-
ty.


Sister of Nova
Brogdon Dies
Mrs. Leona Sellars Balk-
corn of Chipley, sister of Mrs.
Nova Brogdon, passed away
September 15 in a Dothan,
Alabama hospital after a
prolonged illness. She was a
frequent visitor to the Port
St. Joe area. -
She is survived by four
daughters, one son, three
sisters, four brothers, and
three half-brothers.
Interment was at St. John's
Baptist Church cemetery,
Bonifay.


Rites Today for
Henry K. Holland
Henry K. Holland, 77, of
Port St. Joe passed away
Monday morning in a Pana-
ma City nursing home. He
had been a resident of Port
St. Joe for the past nine
years.
He is survived by: his wife,
Mary, of Port St. Joe; a
daughter, Mrs. Wanda Gab-
les of Port St. Joe; a son,
Wayne Holland of Tallahas-
see; four grandchildren and
two great grandchildren.
Services will be held
Thursday (today) at 11 a.m.,
from. GilmoreFuneral Home
Chapel with Rev. DaI Dun-
can officiating. Burial will be
in Greenville, S.C.


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When you visit our
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SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
Ir ( | 9:45 .... Bible Study (all ages)
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, 1983


Miss Linda Jean Rushing and Anthony


Waylon Graham Exchange Candlelight Vows


Candlelight enhanced the
scene as Linda Jean Rushing
".and Anthony Waylon Gra-
*11.am were united in marriage
in the Oik Grove Assembly
of God Church of Port St. Joe
.on August 13 at 6:00 p.m.
Rev. David Fernandez per-
-jformed the double ring cere-
Imony. Directing the wedding
.-was Mrs. Paul Pierce.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lucious Rush-
lig. Her maternal grand-
prents are Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie, Skipper of Kinard.
;,,he bride's paternal grand-
ipother is Mrs. Olive Mont-
gomery of Ponce De Leon.
The bridegroom is the son
-of Mr. and Mrs. Waylon
Graham. Maternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Floyd Bryant of Blounts-
town. His paternal grand-
parents 'are Mr. and Mrs-
:William E. Holley of Panama
City. "
S.Miss Lisa Sewell, pianist of
:Blountstown rendered pre-
S;nptial music for the cere-
S- ony. Miss Mary Lou Sewell
Sang the couple's chosen
selections of "The Wedding
Song," "Whither Thou
,Goest," and "Theme from
r 3ce Castles." Mrs. Beverly
'ilch was organist for the
. Given in marriage by her
leather, the bride approached
the altar in a show white
;bridal gown of white silk
S :rganza. The bodice featured
round neckline accented by
- Ehantilly lace and tiny
iearls. The empire waistline
field d a full skirt of cascading


Dear Friends,
We were very,
delighted with the
response we received
to our announcement
of a FITNpSS
CENTER opening in
'St. Joe. Plans are still
;being finalized and we
:hope to open in the
'Spring.
. :, .-Thank-,.You
.RODNEY and DEBBIE
ALLEN


ruffles which fell into a
chapel length train. To com-
plement her gown, the bride
chose a fingertip veil attach-
ed toa Juliet cap. She carried
a cascading silk bouquet of
pink, lavender and white
roses entwined with stream-
ers and baby's breath.
Mrs. Michael Wood, sister
of the bride, served as
Matron of Honor. She wore a


lavender floor length gown of
polyester chiffon over taffeta
which featured a scopp neck-
line in fronitwit'isoffly tieredi
sleeves. She carried a single
stem of lavender roses.
Bridesmaids were Miss
Tammy Rushing, sister of


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the bride of Tallahassee;
Mrs. James Mock, sister of
the groom; Mrs. Dennis
Gainer of Chipley; and Mrs.
David Salter of Marianna.
They each carried single
stems of silk pink roses and
were attired identically to
that of the honor attendant.
Miss Becky Player was the
flower girl. She was dressed
in a floor length gown of


MR. AND MRS. GRAHAM

white crepe satin which
featured a full skirt accented
with ruffles and lace around
neckline and hem.
The bridegroom was ele-
gantly attired in a formal all
white tuxedo complemented
by a pink and lavender rose
bud on the lapel.
David Barton of Tallahas-
see served as the best man.
The groomsmen were Tony
Rich of Panama City, Mi-
chael Wood, brother-in-law of
the 'bride; James Mock,
brother-in-law of the groom;
and Hal Hinote, all of Port St.
Joe. They were attired' in
formal tuxedos of Eaton
grey accented by pink rose-
buds on their lapel.
Ring Bearer was Jeff Play-
er. He wore an all white
tuxedo identical to that of the
groom.
The mother of the bride
chose for her daughter's
wedding a floor length gown
of sea foam green fashioned
from crepe de Chine.
The mother of the groom
chose a deep rose floor length
gown of chiffon over taffeta.
Each wore silk rose corsages
ofi lavender and pink en-
twined with baby's breath.
Immediately following the
ceremony, the bride's pa-
rents hosted a reception in
-the church social hall. The
reception area was beautiful-
ly decorated with the bride's
chosen colors of lavender and
pink. Beautiful Hendricks
roses were placed among the


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tables throughout the social
hall.
Serving the bride's cake
were Miss Diana Sealey and
Mrs. Scott Lamberson. Mrs.
Arden Stephens and Mrs.
Frankie Williams served the
groom's cake. Both of the
cakes were beautifully de-
corated and created by Mrs.
John Sealey. Mrs. Brent
Pierce and Miss Connie








































Stoutamire 'served punch to
the guests. Assisting with the
hors d'oeuvres were Mrs.
Gary White and Mrs. Joe
Moore. Miss Lori McClain
presided over the bride's
'book. Floor hostesses were:
Mrs. Jimmy Gainnie, Mrs.
Lanas Fox, Mrs'. Fead Ethe-
ridge, Mrs. Jessie Williams,
and Mrs. Tommy Odom.
After a brief honeymoon,
the couple resides in Birm-
ingham, Alabama where the
groom attends Samford Uni-
versity's Cumberland School
of Law. The bride is employ-
ed as a dental hygienist with
Dr. Bruce T. Spink.
On the eve of the wedding,
the groom's parents hosted a
barbecue for the wedding
party and their guests
aboard the Raffield's House
Boat.
On July 28, a Calling Bridal
Shower was held at the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church hosted by: Mrs.
David Player, Mrs. Hermnan
Stripling, Mrs. Lanas" Fox,
M1rs. Raymond Heath, Mrs.
Kenneth Ellis, Mrs. James
Yates, Miss Kathy Yates,
Mrs. Royce Butts, Mrs. Wal-
ter Fields, Mrs. Jimmy Gain-
nie- Mrs. Billy Joe Sweazy,
Mrs. Gene Harper, and Mrs.,
James Haddock.
A rice bag Buffet was held
on July 29th at the home of
Mrs. Kenneth Ellis, hosted
by Miss Regina Ellis and
Mrs. Brent Pierce.
A barbecue was held Aug. 5
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Rich. It was hosted by;


Mr. and Mrs. Bill Rich, Mr.
and Mrs. Don Ashcraft, Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Barton, Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Hinote, and
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Rich. A
barbecue grill was presented'
to the couple by the hosts and
hostesses.

Odom and

Camp bell

Plan Vows
. Miss Jennifer Kay Odom
wishes to announce the ap-
proaching marriage of her
mother, Ms. Kay Knee Odom
of Wewahitchka, to James
Campbell, Sr. of Overstreet.
The wedding will be Satur-
day, September 24 at 5 p.m.
at Harvest Time Assem-
bly in Wewahitchka..
Kay is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Billy Knee of
Wewahitchka, and James is
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Campbell of Chillaw-
we, Mo. ..
Friends and relatives are
invited to attend.

CARD OF THANKS
Our family wishes to ex-
press its deepest apprecia-
tion for all the kind expres-
sions of sympathy extended
to us at the death of Nova's
sister, Leona Sellars Balcom.
Mrs. Nova Brogdon
and Family

CARD OF THANKS
Chris Adkison would like to
take this means to thank his
friends for the cards, flow-
ers, candy, prayers, and the
visits made during his stay at
Bay Medical Center.
Chris is home and im-
proving.


Miss Margie Snell, bride-elect, center
was the inspiration for a luncheon Saturday.
At left is Miss Melinda Maddox, sister and at


Luncheon
Honors

Miss Snell
A bridesmaid's luncheon
honoring Miss Margie Snell
was held Saturday, Septem-
ber 17 at the home of Mrs.
George Anchors. Mrs. Gay
Weeks was co-hostess.
Tables were beautifully
decorated, featuring the
bride-elect's chosen colors.
Miss Snell and Jim Doster
will be married Saturday,
September 24, at 10:30 at St.
Joseph's Catholic Church.

U.'R

MAI "


SGulfa: Largest


Share


of
f,


At their annual convention
in Miami during the second
weekend in September, the
Florida State Poets Associa-
tion presented their 1983
annual contest awards. Tak-
ing two First Place awards
was Margaret Key Biggs of
Gulf County.
"First Love: the Reply"
won First Place in the
Katherine F. Gordy division
for a poem about children.
"A Time for Kate" secured
the top award in the Russell
Leavit Memorial Award divi-
sion for a poem on the topic of
the poet's choice. Both poems
were written in free verse.,
In the past 'three years;
Biggs has won over forty
national awards including
the Dr. Orville Miller Me-


Phaedra Aricia Coleman


The Star Publishing Co.
* Phone 227-1278 308 Williams Ave.

Your One-Stop

Wedding Shop


Accessories

Bridal Bool s
Reception Items
Featuring
BRIDE & GROOM
S. WEDDING STATIONERY
.-." by McPhersons
' ^'~-^<


Winners


morial Award, the greatest
award given by the National
League of American Pen
Women for free verse in 1983.
With'Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr.
High School students taking
.ten out of fourteen .awards
given by the Florida State
Poets Association, and
Biggs' two awards, Gulf
County boasted the largest
number of winners.
These contests are spon-
sored by the Florida group of
poets, but they are open to
any poet anywhere. Anyone
interested in the 1984 contest
may send a self-addressed,
stamped envelope to: Ma-
delyn Eastlund, Contest
Chairman, 310 S. Adams,
Beverly Hills, Florida 32665.

First Birthday
Phaedra Aricia Coleman
celebrated her first birthday
August 23. Phaedra is the
daughter of Cecil and Vanes-'
sa Coleman.
."Maternal grandparents-are
Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Rutledge
of Tampa. Paternal grand-
parents are aMr. and. Mrs.
Willie Coleman of Jackson-
ville. Greatgrandparents'are
Mrs. Dora Jones, and Mr.
Theo Woullard, both of Port
St. Joe.
.0 0 0 @


*




*
*





' *

*
*
0

*
*
*


PORTRAY

2 8x1(
3 5x7


right Mrs. Margaret Thompson, grandmo-
ther of the honoree.


Sat., Oct. 5th 9 a.m. 5p.m.

in Wewahitchka

The Fitness Center


Weight Room

Men: M, W, F
5:00 8:00 p.m.
Ladies: T, Th .
5:00 8:00 p.m.

Sat. mornings
9-11 a.m..


Ladies -

Aerobic Classes

Tues. & Thursday
5:00 P.M. Body Beginning
6:00 P.M. Body Trim
7:00P.M. Body Sculpture
Anyone interested In taking
morning classes should contact
Sharon Gaskf at 639-5226


RATE POLICY
1 $2.00 a visit
2. '$25.00 a month weight room & aerobics.
3. $20.00 a month weight room only.
4. $15.00 a month only aerobics.






FEPCOT

4 Days, 3 Nights

November 7-8-9-10

Travel on insured Deluxe Trailways
Tour Bus
Spend 1/2 day at Silver Springs
3 Nights at Walt Disney Village in
highrise luxury Hotel
2 Full,Days at Epcot
Hawaiian luau and floor show at
the Polynesian Hotel
All This for

$24500 Per Person Double Occupancy
CALL
STILES or ZELDA BROWN,
RETIRED AMERICAN TOURS
227-1613 before Oct. 1st deadline




IT PACKAGE SPECIAL 0
) All for Only
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* Additional portraits available
* Variety of poses and backgrounds
* Groups: 50* per additional person
. Poses our selection
* Limit: 1 per person; 2 per family
* Satisfaction guaranteed
* Minors must be accompanied by a parent


it


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PHOTOGRAPHY BY JACK NICHOLS


Friday, Sept. 23 & Saturday, Sept. 24
Hours: 10 AM to 7 PM
510 5th Street Port St. Joe
SO 0ee0e O O O 0O


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PAGE: FOURR~


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. . . .4


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22. 1983


WE


NEED


YOU


Florida Highway Patrol Cracking Down


Faulty or Unsafe Vehicles


The Florida Highway Pa-
trol has announced a "get
tough" policy on drivers who


operate their vehicles with
faulty or unsafe equipment.
Colonel Bobby R. Burkett,


GIRL SCOUTS.

BE A LEADER..R .VOLUNTEER NOW!

----------.. ..
THE GIRL SCOUT COUNCIL OF THE APALACHEE BEND
250 PINEWOOD DRIVE, TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32303

' NAME TELEPHONE:


I ADDR]


Eye
S nOpeners
B Dr.
Wesley Grace


ADJUSTING TO
PROGRESSIVE LENSES
Q.Is it difficult to get used to
the switch from wearing
traditional bifocals to pro-
gressive lenses?
A. Just as there was a period
of adjustment when you
got your first pair of bifo-
cals, it will take some
time with your first pair
of progressive "multi-
focal lenses" before your
eyes can make a smooth
tiransition. from seeing
distance, to seeing in-
Stermediate distances, to
seeing at close range.
These hints will make the.
adjustment easier.
1. Put your old glasses (bi-
focals or single vision)
away, so you are not
tempted to wear them.
2. During your first few
days of wear ; remove
S your new progressive
lenses occasionally
and rest your eyes.
3. Look'at distant objects
in a natural way. Move
your head slowly when
youwanttochangethe
direction of your
glance.
S 4. Make sure the glasses
themselves are not slip-
ping down on your nose.
5. For seeing intermedi-
ate distances, lower
your eyes (not your
- bead) slightly.
6. For close visual tasks
like reading or sewing,
lower your eyes a little
more so' that you are
seeing through the
lower part of the lenses.
If you have worn tradi-
tional bifocals, you will have
to unlearn some visual
habits in order to utilize fully
the intermediate-seeing area
of the progessive lens.
Within approximately two
weeks, your adjustment
should be complete.
Public Service by
DR. WESLEY GRACE
OPTOMETRIST
S322 Luog Avue
Pet St. I., Flrid
^ 227-1410


Street or P.O. Box


City


State Zip


Girl Scouts Are Looking for


Help In Adult Volunteers


The Girl Scout Council of
the Apalachee Bend is once
again kicking off its Fall
Adult Volunteer Recruitment
Campaign by asking men
and women over 18 years of
age to give some of their time
and 'skills to girls ages 6-17
who need their guidance and
leadership.
"Every year there are
more Girl Scouts than there
are leaders, and every year
either a troop has to dissolve
itself or go on a waiting list,"
said Betty Jane Ebel, Execu-
tive Director of the Council.
"It's not easy to ask
someone to care about other
kids when most men, and
especially women, today are
carrying not only a job and a
family, but also other com-
mitments. But for the sake of
our young girls whose role in
society is changing far more
rapidly, we must ask for
help," Ebel said.


'The campaign, which will
involve the use of television,
radio and newspaper an-
nouncements through the Big
Bend area stretching from
Lafayette top Holmes County,
will focus onh the many
opportunities that Girl Scout-
ing offers adult volunteers.
Jobs from sports, career
training, arts, handicapped
and environmental projects
to community service and.
leadership training.
As the largest voluntary
organization for girls in the
world, Girl Scouts depend
heavily on men and women
volunteers from all walks of
life. The Girl Scout Council of
the Apalachee Bend serves a
15 county area which in-
cludes business executives,
professional people, home-
makers, teachers, retired
persons, college students,
artists, and politicians
among its cozm, of volunteer


Are Transplants


or Seeds Best?


BY ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
Seeds or transplants?
Which to use is a very
important decision for those
planning to grow a fall
vegetable garden. You can
successfully produce vege-
tables with either. But, seeds
and transplants both have
their advantages and-disad-
vantages. You should consi-
der all of these before you
make up your mind about
which will be best for you.
I will talk about the pros
and cons of starting vege-
tables with transplants, and
offer some tips to help you
get transplants off to a good
start in your garden.
One advantage transplants
offer is an early start.
Transplants grownr in pro-
tected seed flats, or seed-
beds. These allow seeds to
germinate under the best
possible conditions. Also,
seeds in flats can be started


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
22ld Street Mexico Beach
CHARLCEp M. PARKER, Minister
WORSHIPSERVICE .............. 9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHURCH SCHOOL ............... 10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
CHOIR REHEARSAI (Wednesday) .. 6:00 P.M., C.S.T.



? i l ZInrd ea2flej ik CA rc
4 | Constitution and Monument Ave.
I .Port St. Joe, Florida
Rev. Alvin N. Harbour, Pastor
CHURCHSCHOOL ...................9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ......,.......... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:30 P.M.:
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP....... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday).......... 7:30 P.M.



NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
i46AvenueC Phone227.1213
Rev. James W. Wifliams, Pastor
SUNDAYSCHOOL.................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 6:00 P.M.


before the weather is really
suitable for planting directly
in the garden. Whether you
grow your own transplant, or
buy them at a garden center,
you'll be several weeks
ahead of gardeners who start
with seeds.
Using transplants allows
you to choose only the best
plants. If you're raising
transplants in your seedbed,
you'll have many more
plants than you really need.
You may select the healthiest
specimens. If you're buying
transplants at the garden
center you can pick the best
from what's available. In
either case, be sure you
choose only the strongest
plants for your garden.
It's easier to start from
transplants especially if you
only need a few. For a
window box garden, or a very
small garden patch, using
transplants is much more
practical than starting from
seeds. By using transplants,
you can minimize seedling
decay problems. Diseases
are easier to control in a seed
flat than in the garden.
The main disadvantage in
using transplants is that the
cost would mount up quickly
if you bought seedlings for a
large garden. Also some
crops are hard to transplant
successfully. For example,
radishes, beans, and turnips
do better if they're started
from seeds planted in the
garden. ,
If you're raising your own


workers:
The Girl Scout Council of
the Apalachee Bend is 65
years old. The first troop was
formed in 1918 at the Florida
State College for Women..
Since then the Council has
grown to more than 200
troops involving over 4100
girls.
Girl Scouting today offers
young people the opportuni-
ty to develop their full
potential, regardless of race,
creed or national origin. The
final product is an active,
well informed citizen contri-
buting to her community, the
nation and the world.
Everyone is asked to sup-
port the Girl Scouts. For
more information on becom-
ing an adult volunteer write:
The Girl Scout Council of the
Apalachee Bend, 250 Pine-
wood Drive, Tallahassee,
Florida 32303, or call904-386-
'ai1 .


ySboT edhoadu8


SUMS& r~enoriq


STRIPLING -


1KIS


Plans to Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Mike Strip-
ling of Wewahitchka have
announced the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Susan Renee
Stripling; to Timothy' Dale
McKissack, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Talmadge McKissack
of Hartselle, Ala.
The bride-elect graduated
from Wewahitchka High
.Shool in 1983.
*Her fiance graduated from


Hartselle High School in
Hartselle. He presently is
'employed with Dunlop Tire
and Rubber Company in
Huntsville, Ala.
The wedding is planned for
October 22 at 7 p.m. at Glad
Tidings Assembly of God
Church in Wewahitchka. All
friends and relatives are
invited to attetid. A reception
will follow in the church
fellowship hall.


Director of the Florida High-
way Patrol, said, "We are
not going to be Mr. Nice Guy
anymore to the drivers who
obviously neglect to keep
their vehicles in a safe
operating condition. We are
not going to overlook the
vehicles with safety defects
resulting from an accident
which occurred a month ago,
or the driver who fails to
have his vehicle repaired
after receiving a faulty
equipment notice. These
drivers will be ticketed."
Troopers will still issue the
48 hour correction notices for
minor violations when the
drivers are unaware of their
vehicles being in an unsafe
condition.


Some of the more common
defects found on vehicles
are: defective headlights,
brake lights, tail lights, turn
signals, exhaust systems and
worn tires. All of these items
can be detected by the driver
who cares enough to check
his vehicle.
"I strongly urge drivers to
personally inspect their vehi-
cles at least once a week. the
small amount of time sopnt
in checking a vehicle 'for
these defects may well pie-
vent you from being involved,
in an. accident or paying a
fine," concluded Colonel
Burkett.

SCHOOL'S IN -
DRIVE CAREFULLY,


* Headquarters for P.E. Clothes
* Book Bags, Knapsacks
Port St. Joe Elementary, Highland View ;
Elementary and Faith Christian School. ,
* School Colors T-Shirts
Port St. Joe High School, Wewa High
School, Port St. Joe Elementary, Highland
View Elementary, Faith Christian.'
Bulldog & Faith Christian Jackets .... V3 off
Bulldog, Faith Christian, Shark
T-Shirts ..................... 4.95
Bulldog Shorts ...... ........... ... 99
* SHOES
Spotbilt and Converse Football shoes.
NIke Canvas ........ ....... On Sale
Converse All-Stars .. .... Sale Priced
* BACKPACKS GYM 'BAGS A


The Ath
323 Reid Ave.


.
letic House
Phone 229-6805


OUR BEST CARPET OFFER EVER!


transplant, they should be
ready for the garden when
they're four to six weeks old.
Those you buy usually are
ready to set out immediately.
If the seedlings are in
individual containers, moist-
en the soil before removing
them. If the transplants are
growing in peat pellets, in-
sert them directly into the
soil. Don't try to remove the
plants from the pellets.
The best times to trans-
plant are: Right after a rain,
when it's cloudy, or in the
late afternoon. Handle the
pla nts gently and don't press
the soil too tightly around the
roots. After setting each
plant, carefully pour a little
water into the hole to settle
the soil. Then cover the wet
area with dry soil to reduce
evaporation.
To give transplants a quick
start, apply a starter fertili-
zer solution. You can' buy
these ready mixed, or you
can make your own. For best
results, mix one or two
tablespoons of a high phos-
phate fertilizer, something
like a 10-15-10 in a gallon of
water, or you can use an
ordinary all-purpose fertili-
zer, like an 8-8-8. Just pour
about a pint of the mixture
into each hole as you set the
plants.


STWO Weeks Onlyl


Purchase 50 sq. yds. or more of any of
our famous brand carpets made of
any Du Pont ANTRON' nylon between
September 23 and October 8 and you
can receive a:
FREE TI Home Computer
plus software cartridge
on home finances


Here's an offer you can't afford to miss. Buy a
famous brand carpet made of ANTRON and,
you'll be eligible for a FREE Texas Instru-
ments home computer from DuPont. Carpets
of DuPont ANTRON are tops in looks, wear
and performance.
But hurry! This fabulous offer ends October 8.
Proof of Purchase Required.

PLUS

All In Stock Floor COvering
ON SALE
Excellent Selection
Saxony Sculpture Commercial
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Saxony Carpet...... start at $699 v..
Sculpture Carpet... starting at $99 d.
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No Wax Vinyl ...... starting at Y$399


If You're Thinking About
Floor Covering You Should
Check Out These Values


Gainer Family to Gather

for Its Annual Reunion


Members of Northwest
Florida's Gainer family will
gather from cities and towns
around the state and beyond
for Saturday's annual re-
union. The reunion will be
held at Porter Bridge on
Econfina Creek in Bay Coun-
ty, just south of the Washing-
ton County line.
The family was founded by
William Gainer, surveyor
and mathematician, who
came to Western Florida in
1818 with an army expedition
under General Andrew Jack-
son.
Gainer returned in 1824,
with his wife, Jane Watts,


family and slaves to the
Econfina Valley area of Bay
and Washington counties.
The pioneer couple had 12
children and 44 grandchild-
ren, thus, becoming the
progenitors of one of the
Panhandle's largest family
groups.
The program will begin at
10 a.m., and lunch will be
spread at 12 noon. Tommy
Smith, past president of the
Bay' County Historical Socie-
ty is expected to be the
principal speaker. Family
members are requested to
bring family pictures and
heirlooms to the reunion for
display.


More Value Than Ever Before In Furniture
Retailing Historyll


St. Joe Furniture Co.
205-07 Reid Ave. Phone 227-15S1


205-07 ReId Ave. Phone 227-12~1


I?'


ESS


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


I-


__ I


PAGE FIVE


I


* *' \ 'M *









- PAG SI THE STR Por St. oe Fla. THRDY SET 22 93


Planning to Retire? Make Plans.


People in the North Florida
area who are thinking about
retiring at the end of the year
should start making some
serious plans now. Those
plans sl uld include Social
Security.' There are several
factors to be considered.


Michelle Sherese Wimberly
' Wimberly's
Baby Girl
Mike and Trish Wimberly
of Canton, Michigan are the
proud parents of a baby girl,
Michelle Sherese, born July
'17 at Garden City Hospital.
She weighed 8 lbs.' 10 ozs.
_-. Grandparents are Mr; and
Mrs. J. Y. Wimberly of.
,..Wewahitchka, who have just
:completed a vacation visiting
:the new granddaughter, and
-':their daughter and family,
Anita arid Jack Brown, and
their two sons of Westland,,
S Michigan.
They also visited Mr. Wiin-
berly's sister and her hus-
band, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie J.
La Rock of GCurrensville,
Pennsylvania.


JUSTIN ALLEN

Justin Allen
I Marks Thin
Justin Allen, son of M


nd
r. and


- Mrs. Rodney Allen, cele-
.brated his third birthday on
September 10. ,
Friends and relatives help-.
ed Justin celebrate with a
Snoopy party at the home of
*his grandparents, Mr.-and
Mrs. Herman Dean.


DANIEL R. WILLIAMS

Williams Ends
Basic Course


D Army Private First Class
Daniel R. Williams, son of
Billy and Lynda Williams of
Highland View completed
S eight Weeks of Basic Train-
S ing at Fort Leonard Wood,
Missouri on September 1st.
During the eight week
training period, he partici-
pated in an active physical
conditioning program and a
variety of military skills,
including first aid, M-16 Rifle
S marksmanship, hand gre-
nade throwing, and obstacle
courses. Teamwork and self-
1discipline were emphasized
throughout the training
cycle.
He is now in Arizona for
five weeks of Advanced
Individual Training. He will
then be in Georgia for three
weeks of Jump School.

Gospel Sing at
College Park
The College Park Church
of God at Wewahitchka will
have a Gospel Sing in con-
junction with a revival now in,
progress. The Sing will be
held Saturday, September
5 24th at 7 p.m. CT featuring
the Parkinson Family of
"-.Panama City.
Rev. Davis Sizemore, pas-
tor, invites the public to
attend.


The Ebonyettes, Inc. of Port St. Joe
announced the sponsorship df the U. S.
Department of Agricultures' Child Care
Food Program. Meals will be available at
no' separate charge to enrolled children of
the Gulf County Child Development and
Learning Center located at the Washington
Recreation Site and will be .provided
without regard to race, creed, color,
national origin, sex or handicap.
The Income Eligibility Guidelines for
school year 1983-84 are as follows:


Getting Ready
School maintenance people are shown in the photo
above repairing and replacing parts of the retainer fence
around the playing area of the football stadium, getting
ready for the first home game of. the season' next Friday.
The fence is also being made sturdier than it was formerly
was. -Star photo





Fish Fry for

Askew Sept. 29
TALLAHASSEE-Big Bend friends and supporters of
i Democratic presidential candidate Reubin Askew are
holding a fish fry dinner at the Leon County Fairgrounds
on Thursday, September 29 from 5 to 7 p.m.
Live entertainment, plenty of down home cooking and
stamping by the candidate are part of the campaign
festivity. Tickets are $10 and are on sale at Suite 740
Barnett Bank Building, 315 S. Calhoun Street, Tallaha-p
see, Florida; by phone at 222-4955; or can be purchased at
the Fairgrounds the day of the event.
"Askew's campaign touring has thus far proven
successful; he has won several presidential preference
polls in the northeast and midwest, and recently in central
Florida, where he received all possible ballot casts in the
Orange County delegation process," noted Doug Stowell,
chairman of the Leon County 'Askew for President'
'campaign headquarters. The-Big Bend fish fry is anm...
excellent opportunity to help maintain the Governor's
winning streak confidence."
Further information can be obtained at 2224955.


CF Fund

Raisers
Planned
The Cystic Fibrosis Foun-
dation, Florida Chapter is
holding a variety of fund-
raising events this Fall for its
Community Line Campaign.
Bike-a-thons, dance-a-thons,
walk-a-thons, talent shows,
you name it, will be taking
place throughout Florida
during the months of Septem-
ber, October and November.
Why don't you participate?
There are thousands of prizes
to be won, and you'll be
helping our children who
suffer from cystic fibrosis, a
hereditary lung and digestive
disease that takes more lives
each year than any other
except cancer.
For more information, con-
tact Mrs. Bertha Smith at
2296340.

Jr. Museum

Sets Day of

Harvest
On Saturday, October 15th,
the Junior Museum of Bay
County will' again present
Harvest Day for one and all.
Bring your family to the
corner of Jenks Avenue and
Airport Road from 9:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m. for a day of fun,
food and lots 'of games. Or
start your day at 7:00 a.m. at
the Auditorium with Harvest
Day in Pepsi Country- the
annual 5K run.
Just a few of the" things
offered will be: foode'to eat,
'food to take home from the
country store, games and
prizes under the big tent,
bingo, face painting, ring
toss, go fishing moonwalk,
Mrs. Witch and her pockets,
horse back riding, flea mar- -
ket, and live entertainment
headlined by Kathy Swigler
and Bob Petermann.
See you there!


S


I


First, a person who plans
to start receiving benefits
. between 62 and 65 should
remember that these bene-
fits will be permanently
reduced. The amount of the
reduction depends on the
;number of months benefits


are received before 65. Bene-
fits can be paid only for
months the worker is eligible
throughout the entire month.
This means that unless a
person is born on the first or
second day of a month, he or
she cannot receive a benefit


Household Free Meals


Year
6,318
8,502
10,686
12,870
15,054
17,238
19,422
21,606


Mo Week
527 122
709 164
891 206
1,073 248
1,255 290
1,437 332
1,629 374
1,801 416


Reduced Price
Year Mo Week
8,991 750 173
12,099 1,009 233
15,207 1,268 293
18,315 1,527 353
21,423 1,786 412
24,531 2,045 472
27,639 2,304' 532
30,747 2,563 592


For each additional family
+2,184 +182 +42 +3,108 +259 +60


Subscribe Today
to
The Star
Phone 227-1278


for the month of his or her
62nd birthday.
A person who applies for
reduced benefits cannot gen-
erally receive any benefit for
months before the month of
application. A person who
applies after he or she
becomes 65 can receive bene-
fits for up to six months
before the month of applica-
tion, but not before the month
he or she became 65.
Other factors can influence
a person's decision about
retirement. Availability of a
company pension can influ-
ence a person's decision. So
can the person's ability to
continue working.
Once the person decides to
retire, he or she should apply
for Social Security benefits
two or three months before
the month benefits are to
start. And, even though a
person has no. retirement
plans, he or she should apply
for Medicare health insur-
ance two or three months
before his or her 65th birth-
day to arrange for this#
protection.
A person should not delay
applying if all this informa-
tion is not available. Call the
Panama' City Social Security
office. The people there can
suggest other evidence that
may be acceptable.


Coming Soon!




Gulf



Coast






11 Years Experience -

CHAIN LINK and

WOOD FENCING

Phone 229-8488
S -


OPIP


0


K----


FOR YOUR"


BUSINESS


FORMS AND


LETTERHEADS



Whatever your business

stationery needs, rely on

us for prompt, quality

work.





The Star Publishing Co.

Printers Publishers Office Supplies

Phone




227-1278


EU~ W -W ,-W-7.V7


Free Meal Eligibility Set

for Child Care Center


1


LK,&'-- -:: ::: ;--;::: K ::: K: 7-: :;: : : tit: : jt: ~


PAGE SIX


PTE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, 1983,


-A..A&ALA.


- -


----- -- -- --







THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, 1983


House for, Sale: 517 10th
St., Port St. Joe, $28,000.
Owner financing available
with 25% down. Call after 6
p.m., 648-8339. tfc 9/15
New Home by owner: 3
bdrm., 2 ba., breakfast rm.,
great rm. cen. h&a, double
garage, inside laundry, close
to schools. Corer of Tapper
Sand Saunders Circle. $59,000.
Call 229-6913. tfc 10/6
Highland View: 3 bdrms.,
new roof, hot water heater &
new, ceilings & 'porch.
$17,500. 229-6797 or 229-8620,,
.1973 12'x65' redecorated,
newly carpeted, on 2
(j- acres, 300' frontage on Rt.
71,6 mi. so. of Wewa.- Canbe
seen evenings or. weekends.
Look for blue & white motor
home, set back from hwy. at
mailbox 258C. $18,000 firm.


r.
1~I



*


*For Sale by owner: 3
bdrm., 1 ba. house on Ig. lot.
Loan may be assumed at
12%. Call 229-922. tfc9/8




One new 20' shrimp net,
also several hunting bows &
arrows. Call 227-1627. tfc 9/22
Singer sewing machine
and cabinet. Call 229-6511.
3M automatic copier,
model 209, first $200. Hughey
Williams, 1904 Juniper Ave.,
229-8452. Itp
Cast nets, gill nets,
custom-made to any size.
Call 229-894. ltc 9/22
Men's 10-speed Huffy bicy-
cle, $25.Call 229-8942. I ltp

9'. fiberglass garage door,
like new, $100. Call 229-6894'
or 2294-786.


Two BR, 1 ba. home on Garrison Ave, w Ig. carport that could be converted.
to liv. area. FHA, VA terms available. At only $29,500, an Ideal retir'enent
home or starter home.
An Ideal retreat for the sportsman and his family. 3 bdrm., 2 ba. mobile
home, a total 1500 sq.,ft. of living space in good cond. Only $19 600
100' on the gulf ana 100' on Indian Pass lagoon including older home on the
lagoon Beautilul property and room enough Tor anolner home Priced al
$135,000.
This a bdrm. 3 ba Drick home in excel neighborhood hars many amennlles
for the discriminating buyer By apoD only. .
3 bdrm, 1 ba home has good potential for rental property. Good
neighborhood, conveniernt-to schools. $31,500.
3 bdrm 2 ba brick veneer with new roof, and good financing AssumaDle
S9',2a VA loan O*ner also willing to take back second mortgage w.
reasonable down payment .
CAPE SAN BLAS
NEW ON MARKET! 2 bdrm.,,1 ba. cedar home'bn p.nrgs Cedar exterior.
carpeting,. & appliances. Cen. h&a, located in restricted subdv., bayside
Only $67,0)0. ,
BEST BUY ON GULF FRONT LOT! 103' ol Irontage in area of clear waltes "
and sandy beach. At $55,000. the lowest price per it on the market
Bayfront lots, $25,000. Good owner financing

:PROPERTY OF THE WEEK: Bluewaler Townnouses at Mexico Beacn
', featuring greal gull view. exceptionally laslelul Interiors 2 odrrr.. 2 ba 8"r
Ig closets At oni 5$59.500 Ineir proximity to TyndalltmaKes them good ren.'
lal properties both on and Ofl season Call today lor details'

Hannon Insurance & RealEstate Agency
221Reid Ave. 227-1133 o Port St.Joe
Roy Smith, Associate
Margelyn Woodham, Associate 648-8231
Karen King, Associate


Living room group, Early
American Herculon pl-id
couch and -chair; two solid
wood end tables,' and solid
wood coffee table. Call
229-6343 after 6:00 p.m.
1973 Seabird 21% run-
about. 170 h.p. Volvo in-
board/outboard. V-berth,
head. Tandem axle, galvan-
zied trailer. Call 227-1589
after 5. 2tc 9/22
Sale prices on mini-
frames, sizes 3"x4" to
5"x7", custom made from
our finest mouldings, pom-
plete .with mat, & glass.
Perfect for needlework,
snapshots, school pictures
and small art prints. Stock
up for Christmas! Pat's
Mats & Frames, 406 7th St.,
Mexico Beach, 648-8914.
$25.00 REWARD
for Any Sewing Machine
We Cannot Repair
SPECIAL $9.95
to clean, oil and adjust ten-
sion on .your sewing
'machine. We guarantee your
machine can sew on any
fabrid.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
S227-1151
tfc 6/30


Monthly Rental
'Caea- Del Mar Villa, St.'Joe Beach, 1
Darm. 1 .ba. Furnished, $280 mo.'
Brand new 1 bdrm. 1 Da Town-
house Has washed & dryer carpeted
This energy ellicrenil home rents for
$300 mo lurnisnerd
Insnallah Apt 2 Darm 1 ba lur-
-nisned, $200 monln.
Gull Terrace 2 bdim.. I ba.. furn.
$200 mo 1 bdm 1 be. furn $150 mo
3 Ddrm 2 3 nouse at Mexico Beacn.
furnlsheo. $360 per monln
3 barm ba house at Mexico Beicn
$300 p6e month




21


You pick grapes, scupper-
nongs and muscadines. 60, a
lb. Open daily 8 a.m. to 7
p.m., Sunday, 1 to 7. Closed
Wednesday. Hwy. 231, 2
miles south of Younimgstown
on Veal Road or watch for
sign. Call 722-4819. 4tp 9/1


WATKINS PRODUCTS
Can Be Purchased at
Indoor Flea Market
414 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe
229-6023
tfc 9/1


EXCELLENT

COPIES
Now Available at

The Star

306 Williams Avenue
Port St. Joe

GOVERNMENT JOBS.-
Thousands of vacancies
must be filled immediately.
$17,634 to $50,112. Call
716-8426000, ext. 32261.


s Available Nowl!!.
'3 bdrm., 2 ba. house at Overstreet,
furnished, $350 mo.
2 bdrm., 1 ba. apt. In Port St. Joe, $250
mo.

After Sept. 15, we will be renting Gulf
A :irs Townhomes,' 2 bdrnm., 2yA,ba.,
furnished, $400 per mo.

Other Off Season Rentals Start at
S $145 Pe? Month


;t. Joseph Bay Realty
9800B E. Hwy. 98
Mexico'Beach, Florida
648-5716 Rentals


ERA PARKER REALTY, Realtor
HIGHWAY 98 & 31st ST. MEXICO BEACH, FLORIDA 648-5777


1-800-874-5073 (Outside Florida)

Sales & Rentals


I1


1-800-342-6692 (Inside Florida)


S* Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years
Call Us About Our Large Inventory of Beach
Lots, Townhouses, Homes, Wetappo Creek
Property and Mini-Warehouse Rentals.


C.


Beachside 42nd St. Townhouses. Beautiful 2 bdrm. 21/2
ba. w:European styfe cabinetry in kit. &.ba. 2 decks. Cen.
h&air. Financing available to qualified buyers. -


Beautilful Home in, the Pines. .Arizona Ave., Mexico
Beach. 3bdrm., 2 ba. lovely stonehome in quiet residen-
tial area. Cathedral ceiling, fireplace & many more ex-
tras.


I


Love Boating? I,?
Be close to.open Gulf on canal in beautiful 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
brick & redwood home. Many extras include laundry rm
and separate detached workshop & office (or, possible
alt.), with deck on top for beautiful view of Gulf..,


State of the Art Living. In 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home on 1 V1 lots,
beautifully landscaped and 18x36' swimming pool. Built-
in appliances include microwave, Jenn-Aire.stove & grill,
d.w. &,refrigerator. 1860 sq. ft. of fine living.


New quality built 2 bdrm., 2 ba. home on Ig. /a acre lot.
Over 1,200 sq. ft. living area & 500 sq. ft. deck. Lg. bdrms.
& huge great room. Ceiling fans, smoke detectors, wet
bar & util. area. Kitchen built-ins, walk-in closets. High
efficiency heat pump h&a. Underground utilities & paved
st. See this unique design for yving & leisure.


For Rent: 12'x56'. 2 bdrm.,
air cond. mobile home. $140
month, Jones Homestead.
Call 229-8669. ltc 9/22
Large 1 bedroom unfur-
nished apt. for rent. 1508
Long Ave. Deposit required.
Phone 229-6825 after 5:00.
2tp'9/22
Double wide 3 bdrni., 2 ba.
mobile home, cen. h&a, fur-
nished, Ig. screen porch, on 2.
lots, Mexico Beach..No pets.;
Call 229-6553. Itc 9.22'
Small house at Beacon
Hill. No pets. Call 229-8869
after5p.m., tfc 9/15
Now available: Two 1 bed-
room apartments,
beachfront. Call 648-8398.
: n 2ta 9/15
Unfurnished house for rent
at White City. 3 bedroom, 1
bath. Deposit required. Call
229-6825 after 5:60. 4tp 9/8
Two mobile home lots, $55
per month, Rustic Sands-
. Campgrounds, 15th St., Mex-
ico Beach, 648-5229. tfc 9/1
SFOr carpets cleaned the
way professionals do it-at a
Fraction of the cost, rent
Rinse N Vac, the portable
steam carpet cleaning
system. Available- at
Western Auto, phonei
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.
SKI BREEZE
Camping, mobile home, 2'
bdrm. apt. and campers for
rent, day, week or month. On
the gulf, beach or wooded
site. Bill and Renee Schlick-
man.Res. 229-6105. tfc7/7

AG A


MOVING SALE! Satur-
day, 9 till 3, Dairy Road in
Wewahitchka. Everything
must go. (from 2 to 3 p.m.,
clearout prices)
Garage Sale: Sat., Sept.
24, 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
1906 Cypress Ave. Many
misc. items, men's work
clothes, books, ladies'
dresses.
Sale starts Thurs., Sept.
22, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., outside
yard sales. The old country
two weeks pass by yard sale
behind old St. JOe Ice House,
802 4th St. Look before you
buy. We sell as is. No
refunds. We have old and
new bikes for men or
women, size 26", big, tires.
Also all kinds of toys for
kids, a few more things also
for sale., One 3-wheel bike at
$65, new bikes, with old bike
Strade-in ato price. We
Thank you for your business.
SIf we get $50 of your money,
you get, $10 back in trade.'
Mrs. R. H. Powell, 802 4thSt.


Wanted: Students,' house-
wives, anyone, that can use
extra income. Routes opened
in all parts of Port 'St. Joe..
Call Mr. Cox at 229-8019.
:2tc9/22.
BABY SITTER WANTED
Must be dependable,
reliable. Keep 2 small chil-,.
dren in your home. In White
City or Port St. Joe. 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Mon Fri. Call
229-8250 between 8-4:30 Mon.
Fri. weekends call 229-8883.'
2tp9/22


FLORIST & GIFf SHOPPE.
St. Joseph BRay Flowers
& Gifts
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe, Florida
If no answer call 229-8964
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, owner
Hrs.: 9-5:00, M, T, Th,F, S
9:00-12:00 Wednesday
tfc 7/7

,Need someone to help with
spring cleaning, or regular
domestic employment?
Call: Gloria Bryant 229-8085;
Renell Thomas 229-6229;
Angela Brackin. *227-1555;
Janice Morris 229-6206;
Debra Bailey, 229-6313; Ola
L. Thomas 229-8949; Pearl
Winfield 229-8949; Antoniette
Lenox 229-6980 or Darlene.
Cherry 229866. tfc5/4

"No Job'Too Small"
CECIL COLEMAN
CEMENT FORMING &
FINISHING
229-8742
Cecil Coleman, Owner
S4tc9/22

THE LAUNDRY ROOM
408 Reid A.ve.,229-6954 :
Open 7 Days A Week
Mon. Sat., 8 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
S tfdc7/7


COSTIN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
All Forms of Insurance
322 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
ticc7/7


St Joseph Bay
Constn.
SCommarlel I \


CUSTOM HOMES--
REMODELING
229.8795.


F AUTO.
FRS.AL


1972 Maverick, air cond.,
auto trans., $200 worth of
new 'tires and front end
suspension. $895.00. Call
48-8388 or 648-8334 after 4
.ml tc9/22
1980 Buick Regal Limited.
Call648-8567. Itc
1981 Plymouth Horizon
(European sedan), 4-dr.,
a/c, 4-spd., 30-35 mpg. Excel.
cond. $4,500.00. Phone
227-1484 or 648-5694. ltp
1979 Plymouth Duster with
slant 6, 48,000 miles, 1 owner,
good cond. $3,495 or best of-
fer. Call .648-5264 after 6 p.m.
4tc 9/22
Two International school
buses, 1 runs, 1 doesn't. Must
be sold together. Let's make
a deal. Call 229-6367.


WhenOur
'"ees Go Down
InFlames,
Our Dollars GoUp
InSmoke.


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


ST. JOE CUSTOM
BUILDERS




-Commercial Building
-Residential Building
--Cabinet Work


GLEN F. COMBS
227-1889
P. O.BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


<
<


iA




. 4


Shop the


Classifieds!


S FOR RENT:
St. Joe Beach Casa Del Mar Villa


.Just completed, all
pliances, 1 bedroom,
great room and sun
98, approximately 3


new furniture and ap-
full bath, large kitchen,
deck. Just off Highway
miles frm Port St. Joe.


Beach access and Gulf view. $280.00 month;
1 month deposit, water furnished, no pets.
Call 1/584-7681 or 648-8446.
ttc 9/22


Conrad's Lawn Service,
paint and trim, and light
carpentry work. Cheap. Call
229-8901 or 229-580 anytime.
tfc7/7

Carpentry & Concrete
18 Yrs. Experience'
Ira J. Nichols
319 6th St., Highland View
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
904/229-6235
tfc 6/5
Walls, woodwork, and win-
dows cleaned. Alsq some
yard work by. experienced
husband and wife. 'Mr.
Sollars.227-1490.. tfc 7/3
Air Conditioning Heating
Refrigeration Appliance
Parts and Service
DANIELS SERVICE CO.'
Electric Plumbing -
Appliance Repair
AllBrands:-
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-8416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc 7/7


J. Walter (Jimmy)
S. .JBoLCo gon Co.
New Homes Additions
Decks I
Call Us for Free Estimates



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!








Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Poiloek, Owner
410 iReld Avenue


Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday, 4:00 P.M.,E;S.T.
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
Al-Anon
Tuesday, 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
St. James Episcopal Church
Phone 229-8720

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

ST. JOE.MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on Duty All Day
Every Day
S 12/83


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
220 Reid Ave.
Ph. 22948536
HOURS: Monday Sat.
8 a.m. 5 p.m.
(Open during noon hour)
Open after 5 p.m. by appt.
Waunta Brewer Pattohma
Owner .Assistant
Used to be at 116 Monument)


Going Fishing?;
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenue


The Sewing Room
410 A Reid Avenue ,Q
p IV- Port St. Joe, Florida
"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


REEVES FURNITURE &

REFINISHING SHOPPE
s Phone 229-6374
Call and Talk to Us About Get-
ting Your Furniture Refinished
to Look Like New. We Buy and
Sell Used Furniture.


. -S-I


PAT'S MATS & FRAMES
406 7th Street 0 Mexico Beach, Fla.
Custom Matting & Framing of:
* PAINTINGS PRINTS
* PHOTOGRAPHS NEEDLEWORK
SEE OUR GIFT ITEMS
."QUOTABLES", NOTE CARDS AND ORIGINAL ART.
SPECIAL PRICES ON TOP QUALITY MINI-FRAMES

OPEN Wed. thrU Sat. 10 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.


J L .


MEN
NIL


mommumomd
MMMMMMOPEM09


..~


SERVICES


PAGE SEVEN


3,


I


tfcT7-2-


Ak-







PAGE 'EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, 1983


THERE IS ALWAYS
ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT
Although it may seem to be the same pharmacy you
Shave always depended upon for your health needs,
there have actually been a great many behind-the-
scenes changes. These changes have resulted in better
service to our customers and to their physicians.
New systems for keeping track of seldom-used
medicines, better controlled conditions for storage of
many drugs, more detailed records of family a
prescriptions, a larger inventory of new drugs are just
a few of the changes we have made. We feel it is our
duty to provide the most up-to-date pharmacy service
that is possible.
"A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US
with their prescriptions, health needs and other'
*, pharmacy products. We consider this trust a
privilege and a duty. May we be your personal
family pharmacy?" ,



BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
Free Parking Drive-In Window
229-8771 317 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
|a| a '* *' *E


flN~iEOiE~EI
IS awl., a




-AN -- -4


airma


Jenkins Is LU Fullback
These three young men from North Florida will be in'
the Livingston (Ala.) University lineup Saturday' night
when the Tigers visit the University of North Alabama 'in
the Gulf South Conference opener for both schools. The
' three are: number 42, sophomore fullback Rozell Jenkins
-of PortSt. Joe;. number 32, freshman wide receiver
Kenneth Barnes or Panama City and number 51,
-freshman offensive guard Jeff Richards of Panama City.'


UP NOW AND SAVE!!!



I C. I



OIL FIM $.?
-1515 .


201 Long Avenue


Sharks Have Ingredients for Success?


Football coach Shaw Mad-
dox told the. Rotary Club last
Thursday it takes enthus-
iasm, parental support and
community support to make
a successful football pro-
gram. Maddox said Port St.
Joe High School seemed to
have all three this.year as it
enters a new football season
with a decisive win over
Vernon.
Maddox said his charges
this year "have a tremen-
dous attitude" for the game
and work hard.
"We have a good group of
athletes this year", Maddox


said. "Out of 24 players, we
have 16 good football players
who can go on the field and
get the job done". The coach
said most high school football
teams the size of Port St. Joe
-.are lucky if they have a half
dozen good players and the
support players who can fill
in the team adequately
around them.
The football coach credited
the summer weight program
with adding 10 to 15 pounds
per man in strength. "Most
of our boys can press at least
200 pounds and most can do
more", he said.


Maddox said the team had:
good material this year and
should have good material
into next season as well. He
said community support was
good this year. "We've al-
ready sold twice as many'
season tickets as last year",
he pointed out.
As for the team's prospects
for winning in the season,
Maddox said the Sharks
could walk on the field with
any team this year. "We are
out-weighed by several good
teams this year, but we can
make it interesting for any-
body to come play us".


One of the team's strongest'
tests will come Friday night
in Chipley. Maddox said,
"Many pick them as the
team to beat in the Panhan-
dle this year. They are bigger
than we are and they have
the experienced athletes who
can play football. They have
a lot of seniors with exper-
ience which we don't have.
Still, we have the ability to
win any night we walk on the
field this year. It should be an
interesting game."
Maddox said this year's
Shark team features a line
which averages 205 pounds


McAnally and a 30 yard pass only four times and connect-
play from Starline to Ham- ed on two of the attempts.
bright. The young team continues
to play nearly errorless ball,
The Gators continued to being/penalized. only three
play Gator-ball, running a lot tim6s aiid fumbling only
and passing sparingly. The once.
Gators ran the ball for 26 With both teams banking
plays and picked up 144 yards on their run offense, the
on the ground. They passed game was decided on the
ground, with the Carrabelle
at running offense being a little
more than the young' Gator
.* Vr '" team could handle.
FRIDAY NIGHT
SFriday night doesn't prom-'
in n edIl t ise much.'relief for the
Gators. A it6ugh Greensboro
agrd t, be. the k t will be coming'to Wewahitch-
sagreed to be thkskeynotend.ka in the firstGator home
speaker for -the workshop and game of the season.
to address the participants aTHE YARDSTICK
concernngthe importance of ;- THE YARDSTICK
farmlands in North Florida st downs 12 Wew
For. further information Rushes: 27-25- 26-144
concerning the Farmland .Passing yards 50. 14
Conservation Workshop, Return yards 55 50
please call Ane Merriam or Passes 2-4-0 2-4-
Jan Chambers at 904-674- Fumbles (lost) 0-0 1-1'
4571. Penalties (yds) 4-30 3-30


and several good running
backs. "We don't have to rely
on just one or two running.


backs this year". He predict-
,ed one of Port St. Joe's more
interesting football seasons.


,A maintenance worker is shown repairing the roof of the
press box at the football stadium in preparation for the
Sharks' first home game next Friday evening.


Size Whitewall
-P205175R15 WmU
P215175R14 6M.
P225/75R14 6M.
P2051765R15 61.5
P215/75R15 6
P225175R15 1O.
P235175R15 U.M


S/S RADIAL'~
RAISED GUTUNE


ur uN.P14.10 FE
p2n' OR)4 FAM- 4US p
P2354OR4 GR70-1 I
P25570RIS 'LRM15
E~en eW60 $Of*$ OR40". tOcO


ALL TERRAINTM
PICKUPS, VANS, RV'S


Size Load Price F.E.T
Ranae
26x8.W0-14LT B 7.1K 2.78
31x11.5-15LT B 1 82 4.46
33x12.50-15LT C 1WM.A 5.33


'All prce. olij tao. No trode-in needed


DEL



Size Black White F.E.T.
A78-13 2A.M 2 1.44
P1/810D1i3 MM. M.15 1.45
878-13 27.8U a .5 1.54
C78-14 2.1:M M.1 1.80
D78-14 31M. 2.5 1.94
E78-14 3. M 1.4J 2.05
F78-14 3.9S M." 2.18


Pate" sSevi


Downed by Carrabelle 19 -6



Ga.tors Lose 2nd Game


,Ed Baxley plunged .over,
the goal line from -three
yards out to put the Gators on
the scoreboard first last-
Friday night, but Carrabelle
ground out 253 yards.rushing
to pounter with 19 points and
give the Gators their second
Franklin County defeat in as
many weeks last Friday


If you have missed out on a
high school diploma or would
like a remedial course.after
high school graduation, or a
special interest class; Gulf
County Adult School has an
adult oriented program
. based on the individual needs
of its students. The vocation-
al. school provides compre-
hensive' training in welding
and auto mechanics that is.
approved for veterans. All


Phone 229-8222


3033


night.
Carrabelle countered in the
first period with a three yard
run by Cruson and an extra
point to ,give the Devils
enough points to win the
hard-fought contest.
The Devils scored again in
the third and fourth periods
on a three yard run by


I Farmland Consi


,Workshop Is Ph
.L The Apalachee Regional September 26, 9:00 AM42:00
Plafining Council, in coordi- Noon, at the National Guard
nation with the Soil Conser- Armory in Marianna.
"jt" vatioh Service and the Jpint Workshop attendance is
Center 'for Environmental open to aUll interested per-,
SUrbanT Trh Prblnheam IFlonri-' ''sons The workshop will hbe


da Atlantic University-Flori-,
da International University,.
has scheduled a workshop to
consider farmland conserva-
-tion. The Farmland Conser--
vation Workshop focusing on,
.the 'counties of Calhoun,
Franklin, Gulf, Jackson, and
'Liberty will be held on,


structured to encourage pub-
.li input into' the develop-
ment of management recom-
mendations by employing a
panel of involved profes-
sionalsito respond to atidien-
ce questions.
' Lieutenant Governor Way-
'ne Mixson has. tentatively


programs are individualized
so that you can "work at your
-, own speed". You may enroll
and complete courses at any
time. '.
So don't miss out, on a job
opportunity or advancement
because you lack a high
school diploma, or need. to
brush-up on a subject. Gulf 'i
County Adult School classes
*are available .Monday
through Friday' from 8:00
A.M. till, 3:00 P.M.,, and
evening classes are held on
Monday through Thursday
nights. For more informa-
tion, please call 227-1744..


Car Wash

At Faith

School
This' Saturday, September
24th, '. the seventh through
ninth graders of Faith Chris-
tian School will be conduct-
ing a Car Wash at the school
from 9:00 AM until 3:00 PM.
The cost will be $2.00-per
vehicle. The Car Wash will be
held at the corner of Marvin
p-Avenue and 20th Street.
The funds raised will be put
towards a trip to "The
Wilds" in October. Each year
the seventh through ninth
graders go to The Wilds for
one week. The camp stresses
three basic principles: Aca-
demic, Athletic, and Spiritu-
al. All money received
through ticket sales, or dona-
tions will go directly towards
helping the students 'raise
money for the'trip.


Birthday

for Area

Lawman

The annual birthday dinner
for Marvin Freeman will be
held Sunday, September 25th
(noon), at the Daffin Park
Club House in Panama City.
He will be celebrating his
75th birthday.
Mr. Freeman is well known
throughout the state as being
one of the oldest and longest
active law officers. He is still
active with 49+ years. He
plans on his "half hundred",
50 years. He has served in
Calhoun, Gulf and Bay Coun-
ty during this period of time.


Il


Adult School Offers

Job Advancement Skills


I"' ^


.DISCOUNT


... OFF SUGGESTED LIST PRICE ON ALLNAPA
* OIL, AIR, AND FUEL FILTERS DURING OUR 3rd
ANNUAL SEPTEMBER FILTER SALE STOCK


St. Joe Auto Parts


/""
/.. ,

#. .' '


&MMME_ f


.


L 1 ; i.' I I r


I


[


,.








THE S P oF H


Upon realizing that my
numbers were incorrect last
week, I apologize and cor-ect
myself. The Sharks defeated
ifhe "Bumblebees," actually
.known as the Yellow Jackets,
by a score of 41-0. Sorry
Sharks for not giving you all
of the credit you deserve.
The Junior Varsity and
Junior High football teams
have been practicing very
hard for the past couple of
*weeks and will both begin the
season this Thursday against
Blountstown. The Junior
High Sharks will travel to
Blountstown to play the
Tigers on their home field,
and the Junior Varsity team
will host the Tigers at Shark
Stadium. The Junior .High
game in Blountstown will
begin at 6:00 EST and: the
Junior Varsity game here
will begin at 6:30 EST. Both
games promise to be quite
interesting so everyone try to
come and support the little
Sharks.
The, Keyettes will ,also be
having its traditional new
member initiation so every-.
one keep an eye open for
some funny-looking girls run-
Sning around at half-time
Thursday on the home
grounds. There's no telling.
what one may see, so keep on,
the lookout

The Port St. Joe'-Band of
Gold has put much tinie and
effort into what promises to
be a super half-time show.
Our fine band is now raising


money to help finish paying
for the new uniforms which
everyone will soon see, and
also to go on a spring trip.
The band has participated in
such activities as a Muscular
Dystrophy road block, but is
now trying to earn a little for
the band itself, so if a
member comes to your door
selling something, just re-
member that it is bettering
your band when you give and
support it. -
The band officers for the
1983-84 school year are as
follows: Drum Major, Stacy
Creel; Band Captain, Debbie
Beasley; Band Lieutenant,
Tiffany Burns. Section lead-.
ers aret Basses, Keith Pres-


Lunch
Monday, September 26
Barbeque beef sandwich,.
orange juice, French fries,
cake, and milk.
Tuesday, September 27
Fish, hush puppies, cab-
bage slaw, baked beans, and
dMilk.
Wednesday, September 28
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
tossed salad, green bekns,..
buttered roll, and milk.
'


nell; Clarinets, Sheila Luias;
Flutes, Debbie Beasley;
Saxophones, Tim McFar-
land; Percussion, John Scul-
ly; Trumpets, Mitchell Bou-
ington; Trombones, Ron
Farmer; Rifles, Tim Ard;,
Flags, Karen Bolden; and
Majorettes, Melissa Wood.
There have been many
,opportunities open to stu-
dents lately and many have
taken advantage of them.
Congratulations are in order
for a large number of St. Joe
High students.
Winning first place in the
Student Division of the Flori-
da State" Poets Association
Contest this year is Christy


Menu,
Thursday, September 29
Chicken, rice and gravy,
turnip greens, spiced beets,
cornbread, and milk.
Friday, September 30
Hot ,dogs, French fries,
sliced peaches, 'cinnamon
crispy, and milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods."
i .


Shark

Scoops

from Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School

BY MELISSA WOOD
,ar~re~ur~ i. I


Senior Officers
The students shown above were recently
elected to serve as officers of the Senior


Angerer. Jamie Campbell
took second place. Winning
First Honorable Mention was
Letha Rice. Other students
receiving Certificates of
Award for Honorable Men-
tion are Paula Ward, who
won two prizes, Brian Bla.-
lock, Sheila Lucas, Angel
Barbee, Kris Cozart, and
Renee Smith. This contest
was open to students
throughout the nation. We're
really proud of our winners!
Pam Sanborn was in the
PSJ division of the U. S.
Senate Youth Program. This
was a government-sponsored
contest, and state winners
will go to Washington. Good
luck,. Pam! We're behind
you!


Class of "1984" at Port St. Joe Junior-Senior
High School. They are, from left~to 'right:
Tim Ard, president; Donna Jonies, vice-
president; Marcia Stbutamire, secretary;
and Pam Sanborn, treasurer.


Two more contests open to
students are the Tobacco
Essay Contest and the Dunes
Contest. Both have generous
awards.
The Tobacco Essay Con-
test is sponsored by Tobacco
growers'. Information Com-
mittee, Inc., and is open to
seniors only. The topic of the
essays should be "Tobacco's
Economic Contribution to My
Community." All entries
should be from 500 to 1,000
words and are to be type
written, double spaced, on
8" x 11" paper. For more
information, see Mrs. Biggs.
The "Dunes" Contest,
sponsored by. Universal Stu-
dios, is'. open to students
interested in making it big in


For Sale by Owner 1110 Palm Blvd.
Port St. Joe
Call 904/968-5464, Pensacola ticBnem


We Want You
To Be A Part of
-The Friendly Place


'"BIBLE STUDY :...' .... .. ........ .. ; .
MORNING WORSHIP ,,. ,.
CHURCH TRAINING
EVENING WORSHIP ..:. .... .
WEDNESDAY


9:45 A.M.
11:00 AM.
5:45 P.M.
7-00 PM. .
,7:00 P.M.


.0ng Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MARK DONNEL
'Minister of Music &


-'" '_


PAMALA RENE WEEKS

She's Four
Pamala Rene Weeks cele-
brated her fourth birthday
September 13th at home with
her grandparents and
friends.
She is the daughter of
Mareda Weeks, and the
granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward G. Weeks of-
Highland View, and Mr. and
Mrs. Earl L. Burrows, Sr. of
Overstreet.


SFirst

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
S:Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ..,..... 10:OCA.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


;. -4 :.
Ginger Nichole Taylor

,Turns Two
Ginger Nichole Taylor
celebrated her .second birth-
day on Saturday, September
10 with a "Peanuts" party.
Helping her celebrate was
her Aunt Nell, her Grand-',
mom, her Uncle Jackie, and
her friends Justin Allen,
Benjamin Ashcraft, and Cry-
stal Allyn, along with their
moms.
Ginger is the daughter of
Marlen and Deanna Taylor.
She is the granddaughter of
Houston and LaVerne Ram-
sey, Bobby and Joyce Taylor,
and the great granddaughter
of George and Lora Ramsey,
and Ruby Bell of Grand
Ridge.



U,1


0


HOME APPLIANCE REPAIR


If you're like most people, you prob-
ably don't pin down the financial details of
buying a new or used car until after you've

love with it.
At Florida National Bank, we'd like you
to consider the advantages of putting your
new car bilying habits in reverse: Buckling
up yourfinaancing first..
That way you'll be all set to drive a
hard bargain before you even get out to the
showroom floor. Because youill.not only have
a clear idea of how much you want to spend,
you'll have approval on that money in ard-
vance. And if you've ever been involved


in a new car deal, you know that "cash-in-
hand" means bargaining power.'
You simply stop by your neighborhood
Florida National office. Well go over your
. budget with you, quote you a competitive
interest rate and work out a comfortable
monthly.payment schedule. Then, well
approve your loan in advance and formalize
everything once you get your car. Of course,
you're under no obligation until you sign,
'So before you drive your bargain,
buckle up your financing at Florida
National Bank.
When you think about it, there's no
safer, smarter way to buy a car.


S25 years experience
'In A'ppliance Repair
* AIR CONDITIONING
Central & Window


* HEATING: Natural Gas.
Electric & Oil


* MAJOR APPLIANCES
All Major Models


* ELECTRICAL PLUMBING REFRIGERATORS
and FREEZERS


SERVICE COMPANY
I.* ELs Phone 229-8416 or 227-1954 Port St. Joe


the movies. To win, enter one
or more 'of the following
categories:
A screenplay from the
novel "Dune"; Costumes or
props mentioned in the no-
vel; Storyboards for any
scene from the film; ,Lyrics
for a title song for "Dune"; A.
one-sheet (poster) for the
movie "Dune'';'A script for a
30-second radio or television
commercial for the movie
"Dune".
There will be many win-'
ners, and 24 lucky students
and teachers, will spend a
week in Hollywood. Now is
the chance for any student
whois "star-minded'" .Go for
it! :
A' __-______________________


Gulf County Schools


4R GOOD
SEASONS
to see your good
neighbor r agent







CAR HOME
LIFE *HEALTH

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



STATE am
NRANCE COMPANIES
Ho_ m icMi: B|OI|| U lltaolm


LL
Youth








qq "- -'.


you drive your borg



b.cke up your



..cinonig.'.


'lxi,


FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
MEMBER FDIC
504 Monument Avenue,-Port St. Joe, FL 32456 (904) 229-8282


- --


~;II.-.-....; :


THE STAR, Port ;. )oe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, i983


PAGE NINE


Here is a list of a few more
1983-84 club and class offi-
cers:
Future Homemakers of
America: President, Debra
Wilhite; Vice-President, C
Trina Roberts; Secretary,
Vicki McCoy; Treasurer,
Tammy Dawson.
Junior Class: President,
Durey Cadwell; Vice-Presi-
dent, Chris Butts; Secretary,
Angel Barbee; Assistant Se- Sherwin-Williams
cretary, Jed Campbell; PAINTS
Treasurer, Julie Allen. IN
Senior Class: President, .Now At
Tim Ard; Vice-President,
Donna Jones; Secretary, WesternAutt
Marcia Stoutamire; Trea- Phone 227-1105
surer, Pam Sanborn.


~.


-:.


:;I


, ,. .






.9,


CONGRATULATIONS TO THE WINNERS OF
THE BEEF RIB-EYE LOINS IN THE IGA BEEF
ROUNDUP!!
Merle Goodin White City
Cathy Holmes Wewa
Cathrine Oliver Wewa
Wayra Peterson St. Joe
Pam Lawrence- St. Joe
Deborah Shackleford St. Joe
( AMLPA


BUYS!


DAVID RICH'S '
Foodliner. .


205 Third St, Port St Joe
Highway 71, Wewahitchka


I.1'1


:11 11 i I I 'II


gi g~


USDA Choice Tablerite Beef (Fmily Pak)
Boneless Chuck Steak b.
' *.*':".**^ ^


S50 Lb.Bag


MAYONNAISE
Qt.jJar


Talerite iLean Sliced


Lykes Reg., Thick or
Beef Bologna.
$148
fig^, ___


. .


USDA Choice Tablerite
Boneless Family Pakl
Shldr. Steak

lb. $158
Premium Grade Fam; Pak
Fryer DnHmsticks


Lykes Meat or
Beef Wieners

12 oz.


Tablerite Lean Boneless
Beef Stew

Lb. A1


Tablerite Beef CUBED
Chuck Steak

Lb.229


- U S
Boston Butt Lykp


Fryer Thighs

Lb.7


. Bryan JulcyO Beefy
Jumbo. Franks
Lb. $138
Lb. 1


Boston Butt
Pork Roast

Lb.$128


U S


Rudy Farm's Fam. Pak
Sausage Patties

3 Ib. box $598


U U U U


Tablerite Skinned &
Develned Sliced
Beef Liver

78


Cooked Ham

1 $198
10o. J


Rath Blackhawk
Hot or Mild
Pork Sausage

Lb.99


DON'T OVERLOOK THESE IMONE SA'.IGBY!


Van Camp Pork & Beans .... 1 6oz 79C
Seneca Apple Juice '......... .. O .s O
Kraft Mac. & Cheese Dinner. 7Yoz. 3
Ivory Liquid .2.... 2
Martha White Self-rising Meal .u. u $129
IGA Solid Pak Tomatoes:.. ... ..303 21/100
' Golden Flake Cheese Curls or Nuggets


Brim Decafe Instant Coffee..... soz. $529
Sunshine Collard Greens.. 33 can 3/1100
Sunshine Turnip Greens .... s30oscan3 o00
Sunshine Mustard Greens... 3ao.03 can 3
Peanut Patch Peanuts Boiled ,303 can 3 100
IGA Catsup ............ .... 32z. 88
... .m. ". ... Buy 1, Get 1 FREE


BULK RATE
U. S. POSTAGE
6 8.4' PAID
Pemit No. 3
WodMteka. FL 3 U5


Prices Effective Sept. 21-27, 1983


~~IM F--,~


SHORTENING 59
REG. OR 2
W/BUTTER LBS.
EXPIRES SEPT. 27, 1983
LIMIT 1
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


I


IGA

MILIK.. I
EXPIRES SEPT. 27, 1983
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


IGA BATHROOM

TISSUE 79

EXPIRES SEPT. 27, 1983 '
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE

U. S No. 1 Red or White
POTA- 9
bag
EXPIRES SEPT. 27. 1983
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE


I. GAL.
IEXPIRES SEPT. 27, 183 ;"l- .
WITH 1 FILLED D0OULE DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE
DU BL DISOUT PE-


IGA Cut or French Styl
iREEN BEANS

GA CreaN Style
or Whole Kernel
CORN


~~~I DARYDPATMEN


MERICO TEXAS STYLE
Biscuits ........... 3 1ect.
KRAFT SOFT
Parkay .........L. .. 1..
KRAFT AMERICAN -
Singles. .... ......... Lb.
IGA CREAM
Cheese .............. I oz.
SEALTEST REGULAR
Cottage.Cheese ....... 24 oz.


' ,


*
6'


BAER DPAI MN


IGA Giant Sandwich Bread ............2
IGA Hamburger or Hol Dog Buns ..........
ICA Asst. Ples (Pecan. Apple Coconut)..'..


24 Oz.
12 Pk.
Ea.


FROZN FOD EPT


PET RITZ ASST.
o00 Cream Pies....
1 IGA WHIP
9^ 1 Topping ......2
2 SARA LEE
Pound Cake.,...
9 BIRDS EYE LITTLE
I" Ears Corn ....
i* STILLWELL CUT
Okra ,.......
..;. .O kra . .
189 MEADOW GOLD Choc.
.". Fudge Bars ....


14 Oz. 59W
Sz 99+

12 Oz. 1

Sear 1

16: 890

12 Pk.


U. S. NO. 1 RED or WHITE
POTATOES


10 lb.
bag
EXPIRES SEPT. 27, 1983
H 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT C


Red Emperor or white Se
GRAPES


Red or Golden Delicious
APPLES Mountain Grown Tomatoes y 129

31b.bag 99 BELL PEPPER .0
CUCUMBERStg,


edle
U


Ex. Fancy Peachs .
Cello Carrots.. ...
Yellow or White Onion


'7 Fill Your Freezer wl Fresh Shelled, Blanched & Quick Frozen
. lb. BLACK EYE PEAS
WHITE ACRE PEAS
... b. WHITE BUTTER PEAS Bag
... b.baps 99 WHITE BUTTER BEANS Equivalent
s ... 3b.a.88 Colored BUTTER BEANS
MS .. .--bbag O usts@


9...,


in


i~


1


:


I~ 1.1~


-s6'









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 22, 1983


SSchool Board Minutes


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on August 2, 1983 at 9:00 AM
in the Gulf County Court-
house in Port St. Joe. The
following members were pre-
-sent: Ted Whitfield, Waylon
Graham, Paul Sewell, Oscar
'Redd. Board member Raf-
field was absent. The Super-
intendent was also present.
Chairman Whitfield pre-
sided and the meeting was
opened with prayer by Sewell
and followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
A motion was made by
Sewell, second by Redd, to
approve the minutes of July
12, 19, 25, 1983. The vote was
carried.
On motion by Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
.unanimously approved the
following personnel matters
for the 198384 school year:
Approved Harold Thomas
be employed as auto me-
chanics instructor at Port St.
Joe High School;
SApproved the employment
of Debra Betts asSocial
Studies teacher at Port St.
Joe High School; i"*
, "Approved Charles Regner
be employed as math teacher
at Port St. Joe High School;
A pproed the employment
of =erold Muza as., Math
teacher at, Wewahitchka
High Scho6l;
Approved Betty Lewis' pay
status be changed from Se-
S cretary I to Secretary I-A;,
On motion by Graham,
second by edd, the Board:
tentatively approved a re-
quest from Gulf County
Health Department asking
that the Gulf County School


Board 'help fund the Public
Health Nurse I position by
increasing its commitment
by $4,000.00, making'a total
commitment of $7,000.00 per
year. The Board instructed
the Superintendent to meet
with Dr. Garfield and set
some guidelines to be follow-
ed. The final commitment
will be made, by the Superin-
tendent's recommendation at
the September 6th meeting.
Barbara Shirley met with
the Board and presented the
Annual District Plan for
1983-84. A motion was made
by Redd, second by Sewell to
approve the plan as present-
ed. The vote was unanimous.
The Board reviewed the
Annual Transportation Sum-
mary for 1982-83. On motion
by Graham, second by Redd,
the Board unanimously ap-
proved to increase the fee
charged outside groups for
using any bus above a twenty.
passenger be increased to .50
cents per mile or $55.00 per
day; and the fee for a small
bus be set at 25 cents per mile
or $35.00 per day. The Board
approved instructions for pu-
pils riding buses and discipli-
nary'procedures to be follow-
ed. The Board also approved
a new bus stop in the
Wewahitchka area.
On motion by' Graham,
second by Sewell, the Board
unanimously approved the
acceptance of Gulf County
Guidance Clinic as an ap-
proved private school for
providing contracted ser-
vices to public school stu-
dents. The Board also ap-
proved an agreement with
the Gulf County Association


S'. .' '' Public
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR- WILLIAM E. HARRIS of JOHNSTON,
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE. HARRIS & GERDE, Attorneys for Petl-
'STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR tloner/WIfe, whose address Is: 201 East
GULF COUNTY.' Fourth .Street, Panama' City, Florida;.
S: RE. Th'e Marrliageol 32401, on or before the 12thday of Oc-'
JOHN HARRELL WATTS. Husband tober. 1983, and file theoriginal with
Respondent, H the Clerk olf this Court either before ser-
S. vice on said attorney or immediately
VONDA KAY MORRIS WATTS, Wife, thereafter: otherwise a default will be
,- DKPetitlonerR, ,. entered against you for.. the relief
TICE OP U demanded in the Petition for Dissolu
TO John Harrell Watts ion of Marriage and child custody
S' Adorss Unknown WITNESS my hand and seal of this
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Court on ine 251h day of August, 1983
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has JE'RRY T. GATES. ,
been Ilied against you and you are re- As Clerk of salo Court
quired to serve a copy of your Answer By. Is/ Tonya Knox. Deputy Clerk
or. other response to the Petitiln on 41911
Petitioner's Attorney- FICTITIOUS NAME
"ROBERT M. MOORE FICTITIOUS NAME
321 Reid Avenue Notice is hereby given that pursuant
P-..l 0. BoA 248 u to Section 865 09. Florida Statutes, the '
-' Port SI Joe, Florida 32456 .' undersigned persons intend to register
.. and file'the original thereof In the Cir- 'with he Clerk l the Cicult court, Gull
cult Court'Clerk's Office, Gull Count County, Florida, four weeks after the
.Courth use, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or first publication of this notice. Ihe4ic.
S ore he 20th day of October, 1983. I titiousianlie,o.trae name under whi
you fao I dfs,'bdaPIAI'ljUdgmeni'1i hey wtli.hesnugagounmbusmnaessarntti0
the relief .sought may be granted by which said business is to be carried on.
Default. to-witL
DATED this the 14th, day of GULF SATELLITE SYSTEMS
September, 1983. 2003 Cypress Avenue
a. -. ." Port St Joe, Florida 32456
JERRY GATES. Norman Blxle a Owner
Clerk.of Circuit Court, 4tp 9/1


By: iS/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t9122

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-.
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF TIHE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN+ AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
Case No. 83-181
IN RE. The Marriage of
GEORGE BOYER, Husband,
". Petitioner,
And
PENNY BOYER, Wile.
Respondent
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Pepny'Boyer
'Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that.a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
b#n 'filed against you and you are re-
qulFed to serve ar copy of your Answer
or other iesponse.,to the Petition on
Petitlonfer's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Cir-
cuit Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
on or before the 13th day of October,
1983. If you fail to do so, a Final Judg-
ment for the relief sought maybe
granted by Default.
DATED this the 12th day of
September, 1983.
JERRY GATES,
- Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk.
4t9115
S PROPOSED CONTRACT
NO'. AP-CXtIes-
INVITATION FOR BIDS
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant' to the provisions of Section
10 of the Clayton Antitrust Act that
SApPachicola Northern Railroad Com-
pany requests bids on Proposed Con-
tract No. AP-CXtles-6, providing for the
,purchase of 24,000 concrete crosstles.
Bids In the form prescribed should be
submitted to:
B. R. Gibson, Jr.,
Executive Vice President
Apalllchicola Nodrtern Railroad Co.
S Post Office'Box 250
Port St. Joe,'Florida 31456
no later than 12:00 noon local time on
October 7,1983, at which office and im-
medfately thereafter the Bids submit-
ted will be received and opened by the
Above officer. Apalachicola Northern
Railroad Company reserves the right to
reject any or all Bids and to accept any
part of any Bid. Specifications, Form of
Bid and other details of the Proposed
Contract No. AP-CXtles-6 may be ob.
talned from the above address.
APALACHICOLA.NORTHERN .' -
RAILROAD COMPANY
2t 9/15
IN THE CIRCUi, COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Marriage of
JEROME HOXIE,
Husband',
and
DONNNA M. HOXIE,
Wife.
S Case&No.-83-185
T, NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: JEROME HOXIE
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for Dissolution of Marriage has been fil-
ed against you and other defendants, If
any; as shown In the caption above,
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to It on


ORDINANCE NO. 141
AN'ORDINCE RELATING TO
THE APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1983/1984
FOR THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA. BY ADOPTING APPRO
PRIATIONS FOR 198311984. FOR
THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING
FOR THE ORDINARY AND
REGULAR REQUIREMENTS OF"
THE CITY OF PORT ST JOE'FOR
THE FISCAL YEAR 198311984 AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
WHEREAS; the City Commission is
of the opinion that is necessary for the
immediate protection-and preservation
of the peace, safety, health, 'and pro-
perty of the City and Its Inhabitants,
and to provide for the usual daily opera-
tion of the City and its departments
that this ordinance be enacted.
THEREFORE ,
BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEOPLE OF.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE:
SECTION I. There is hereby appro-
priated the sum ol $1,420,594.00 for the
General Fund, the sum ol $580.469 00
forthe Waler and Se*er Fund, Ihe sum
df $29,850.00 for the Oak Grove Water
and Sewer Fund, and the sum of
$3,717,196.00 for the Wastewater
Treatment Plant for the Fiscal
Year 1983/1984 to be used in the opera-
tion of said departments lor Ihe City of
-Port. St. Joe, Florida, as 5el lorth in the
Budget and Financial Plan of said City
on file with the City Auditor/Clerk.
SECTION II. The City Clerk Is hereby
authorized and directed to publish a
notice of the Ordinance as provided by
law.
SECTION III. This Ordinance shall
take effect immediately upon adoption.:
INTRODUCED at the Regular .
Meeting of the City Commission on the
S20th day of September, A.D.,'41983, and
ADOPTED AS. AN EMERGENCY ORDI-
NANCE by the City Commission of Ihe
20th day of September, A D, 1983
Frank Pate, Jr.,
Mayor-Commissioner
ATTEST:
L A. Farris, City Auditor/Clerk
2t 9/22

ORDINANCE NO. 142
AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO
THE LEVY OF TAXES IN THE CITY
OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, FOR
THE TAX YEAR 1983, LEVYING AN
AD VALOREM TAX'OF3.494 MILLS .
ON' ALL REAL AND" PERSONAL ',
'PROPERTY WITHIN SAID CITY,
WHICH IS NOT EXEMPT UNDER
THE LAW, FOR THE PURPOSE OF
PROVIDING FUNDS FOR THE OR-
DINARY AND REGULAR REQUIRE-
MENtS OF THE CITY!OF PORT ST.'
JOE FOR FISCAL YEAR 1983/1984;
PROVIDE AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
WHEREAS, the City Commission ,ls
of the opinion that It is necessary fore
the Immediate protection and preserva-
tion of the peace, safety, health and
property of the City and its Inhabitants,
and to provide for the usual daily opera-
tion of the City and its departments,
that this Ordinance be enacted.
THEREFORE
BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEOPLE OF
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE:
SECTION I. that there be, and there Is
hereby, levied and'assessed upon all
property, both Real and Personal,
within the Corporate Limits of the City
of Port -St. Joe, not exempt from taxa-
tion by the Constitution and laws of the
State of Florida, the following Ad
Valorem Tax for the year 1983.
A. A Tax of 3.494 mills upon the dollar
of assessed valuation for the pur-


for Retarded Citizens, Inc. to
transport Gulf County School
students from Port St. Joe to
Wewahitchka and return;
Revisions in the Communi-
ty Education Grant for the
1983-84 school were approved
by unanimous vote.
On motion by Graham,
second by Redd, the Board
accepted the lowest and best
bids on the following items:
School Food Service Pro-
ducts: Annual- Milk, Bor-
dens; Bread Products, Flow-
ers Baking Company; Clean-
ing supplies, Bay Chem of
Panama City; Quarterly-
Bids on frozen and chilled
foodstuff- Sysco-Atlantic,
Monticello;. Daffin Mercan-
tile, Panama City; Swift,
Dothan; P. R.'Harrell, Bain-
bridge; Lance, Inc., Bay
County Salesperson; Phillips
Meat and Seafood, Panama
. City;
Small ware for school food
service: American Restaur-
ant, Sysco-Atlantic Foods,
Calico;
Furniture Bids: Furniture
to be placed in Port St. Joe
Elementary and' Highland
View Elementary schools-
Lovett Equipment Co. and
Lindsey Equipment Co,
Copies of all bids are on file
in the Superintendent's of-
fice.
On motion by Graham,,
second by Sewell, the Board
unanimously approved the
following items:
Approved a request. to
transfer Donna Durham,
Becky :Keith, and Christy
Lynn Howard from Port St.
Joe Elementary to Highland
View Elementary School;


Approved a request to hold
a boxing match in the
Wewabitchka High School
Gym on August 13, 1983;
Approved the Florida Asso-
ciation of District School
Superintendents dues be paid
for the 1983-84 school year;
Approved payment for the
Gateway Computer Consor-
tium for services rendered
for the fiscal year July 1, 1983
through June 30, 1984 for the
MSA Payroll-Personnel Sy-
stem and MSA Finance Sy-.
stem;
Approved the establish-
ment of a School Food
Service change fund of $25.00
for each school for the school
year 1983-84;
Approved an invoice to
Costin and 'Floyd for plead-
ings and conferences on
matters handled before
PERC on the matter of GCTA
unfair labor, practice against
the Gulf County School Board
in the amount of $300.00;
Approved School Food Ser-
vice Agreement for 1983-84.
Copies of all forms are on file
in the Superintendent's of-


fice;
Approved the Annu
tional Education' P
update for the 1983-4
year.
On motion by
second by Sewell, thi
unanimously yoted
bills be paid.
There being no
business, the meet
journed' to meet a
September 6,1983 at!


al Voca-
lan and
94 school

Graham,
ie Board
that the

further
ting ad-
gamin on
5:30 PM.


Notices


pose of providing for funds for the
ordinary and regular purpose of
the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, for
thq Fiscal Year 198311984 said.
valuation tO De based upon the
Assessment Roll of said City as
previously approved and adopted.
SECTION'II; This Ordinance shall
take effect immediately upon adoption.
INTRODUCED At the Regular
Meeting of the City Commlsslon-on the
20th-day of Septermber, A.D., 1983, and
ADOPTED AS AN EMERGENCY OR.
DINANCE by the City Commission on
the 201h day ol September, A D. 1983.
Frank Pate, Jr.
Mayr;.Commissioner i
ATTEST: .'
L A. Faisri, City Auditor/Clerk .
2t9/22
NOTICE OF PUBLIC INSPECTION.
"OF FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING-
BUDGET
Notice is heeby given that Ithe entire
Federal Reyepue Sharing. ,Bqdget is.
Sav'dfiablaefor puibitc nspeclltion al tle
Municipal Builing, Monday tnrough
Friday, 8:00 A.M. until' 5:00 P.M.
Is/ L A. Farris,.City Auditor/Clerk
2t9/22
NOTICE
'NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
'.City Commission of the City of Ward'
Ridge, Florida, at its regular meeting on
October 3, 1983, at 6:30 P.M., E.D.T., In
the City'Hall of Ward Ridge, will con-
sider for final adoption' the Ordinance
with mie following little
ORDINANCE NO. 14
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SEC-
TION 1 OF ORDINANCE NO. 6 EN-
TITLED: 'AN ORDINANCE RELAT-
ING TO THE SEWER AND WATER
CHARGES AND REGULATIONS
FOR THE CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
FLORIDA.' ,
All citizens are Invited to attend
and be, heard. Said proposed Or-
diriance may be examined at the
City .Hall or by contacting the
Mayor of the City of Ward Ridge.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
By: s/ Allen V. McCulley, Mayor
Attest: 'Mary E; Keith, City Clerk .
S; 2t 9/22

NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
City Commission of the, City of Ward
Ridge. Florida. at ils regular rr,.eeling on
October 3. 1983. at 6,30 P M. E D T. in
Fthe City Hall ol Ward Ridge. will con
sider for linal adoption tie Ordinance
Switch ine following lite"
ORDINANCE NO. 15
AN ORDINANCE GRANTING A
TWENTY YEAR, NON-EXCLUSIVE
'FRANCHISE TO ST JOE 'NATN
URAL GAS CO., INC., ITS SUC-
CESSORS AND ASSIGNS, TO
CONSTRUCT ERECT, INSTALL,
REPAIR, EXTEND, MAINTAIN AND
OPERATE A GAS WORKS SYSTEM
OR A SYSTEM OF PIPES FOR THE
DISTRIBUTION' AND SALE OF
GAS 'TO THE PUBLIC; TO USE THE"
STREETS,' ALLEYS, PARKWAYS
*AND PUBLIC GROUNDS, GRASS
PILOTS; BRIDGES, AND VIADUCTS
OF THE CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
FLORIDA, FOR THE PURPOSE OF
LAYING, REPAIRING, EXTENDING
AND MAINTAINING GAS MAINS
AND LATERALS IN SAID CITY IN
CONNECTION WITH ITS SAID
BUSINESS, SETTING FORTH THE


CONDITIONS AND LIMITATIONS
ACCOMPANYING THE GRANT OF
FRANCHISE.
All citizens are invited to attend and
be heard. Said proposed Ordinance
may be examined at the City Hall or by
contacting the Mayor of the City of
Ward Ridge.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
By: s/Allen V. McCulley, Mayor
Attest:
Mary E. Keith, City Clerk
2t9/22
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant
to Chapter 373,,. Florlda Statutes, the
following applications for water, use
permits nave been received by the
Northwest Florida Water'Management
District: Applications- by FICO Farms,
Iric;, Rt. 1, Box 316, Wewahitchka, Fla.,
'all filed 9/2/83, for crop irrigation use In
Gull County
-.Appllcation No. S00152. Secliof 12,-
Township 5 South, Range 10 West, lor
an average withdrawal of 1,526,475 and
a maximum withdrawal- of 3,096,000
gallons of water per day 'from an ex-
isting well.
Application No. .00153, Section 27,
Township 4 South, Range 10 West, for
an average withdrawal of1,526,475 and
a maximum withdrawal of 3,096,000
gallons of water per day from. an ex-
isting well.
'Application No. S00154, Section 9,
Township 5 South, Range 11 West, for
an average withdrawal of 1,278,246 and,
a. maximum withdrawal of 2,592,000
gallons ol water.-per day from an ex-
isting well. : N
Application No. S00155, Sections 14
and 15, Township 5 South, Range 11
West, for a maximum withdrawal of
2.880,000 gallons of water per day from
a proposed well system.
Application No S00156 for a max-
Imum of 2,448,000 gallons of water per
day from an existing withdrawal from
Wetappo Creek al Section 27,
Township 5 South, Range 11 West.
Interested persons .may comment
upon Ihe applications or submit a will
len request lor a copy of the slall report
contairling proposed agency action
regarding the applications by writing to'
the Governing Board of Ihe Northwest
Florida Water Management District.
Roule 1. Box 3100. Havana. Florida
32333. but such comments or requests
must be received by 500 o'clock pm.'
on the 61n day ol October. 1983
No further public notice ill be pro-
vided regarding these applications. A
copy of the staff report must be re-
quested in order to remain advised of
further proceedings. Substantially af-
lecled persons are entitled to request
an administrative hearing regarding the .
proposed agency action by submitting
'a written request therefore after review-
ing the staff report.
1t9/22
NOTICE
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the
" Wewahitchka State Bank will sell at
public auction on the 3rd day of Oc-
tober, 1983, at 10:00 A.M. in the parking
lot on the south side of Wewahitchka
State Bank building in Wawahilchka,
Florida, the following described proper-
ty: :
1-1978 Ford I.D. #8G87H353784
and
1--1978 Ford I.D. #F15SNCJ2798


The Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission has
announced the M-K Ranch
public waterfowl hunting
area in Gulf County will be
open during the early experi-
mental duck season Septem-
ber 24 through 28 and during
the two phase fall season
beginning November 23.
The M-K area will be open
to duck hunting September
24, 26 and 28, and Saturdays,
Tuesday and- Thursdays
during the two phase fall
season November 23 through
December 4 and December
10 through January 16," said
Bill Bartush, Regional Wild-
life Biologist for the Commis-
sion.
He said several changes
are in store for the area
including expansion of the
hunt area from 1,200 to 8,200
acres, allowing waterfowl
hunting only and requiring
steel shot be used exclusive-


ly.
"This year hunters will be
allowed to hunt the entire
M-K waterfowl area rather
than just the rice fields as.
was the case 'last year,"
stated Bartush.
He sdid, "The Commission
had chosen to restrict other
types of hunting to increase
the quality of waterfowl
hunting. Hunting of species
such as deer, dove and snipe
would severely hinder water-
fowl management and
causes conflicts between :the
types of hunters ohn open
days."
-He added that an addition-
al 11,000 acres of M-K
properties 'outside the de-
signated waterfowl area
have been included in the
Edward Ball Wildlife Man-
agement Area.
.The area added to the
Edward Ball area will be
open to hunting during the
dates and times approved for
the Edward Ball W.M.A.
He said the Commission
has a number'of areas in the
state where only steel 'shot
may be used for duck hunting
and the decision was made to
add the M-K property to the
liSt... '-, "' -


"Tracts of land that are
repeatedly shot over, such as
the M-K Ranch public water-
fowl hunting area, are prime
areas for lead shot build up
resulting in lead salts poison-
ing to waterfowl," said Bar-
tush.
. According to figures re-
leased by the Commission,
an estimated 1% 'to 2%
million ducks die annually in
the U.S. from ingesting lead
shot pellets.
SHe said up to 100 hunters
may hunt the area each day
and all hunters must register
at the check station for each
morning's hunt.
Hunters may enter the
area beginning 1 hours
before sunrise and must exit
the area by 12:30 P.M.
In addition to licensing
requirements, duck hunters
participating in this hunt
must purchase a state duck


For Ambulance
Service

7Call.


227-1115


ROY SMITH,.Agept
.. - ,


Come to,


Baked Fresh Every Morning





DONUTS.


THUSS, FRI. & SAT. SPECIAL
Baked.Fresh Daily -

DOUGHNUTS Doz.1


Chocolate, Coconut or
Lemon Pies

Assorted Cakes


SBirthday Cakes


Variety of Fresh Made

COLD

SANDWICHES

Featuring Saveway's
Own "Po-Boy"



FRIDAY IS B-B-Q DAY!
Slaw, Baked Beans, Bread

2 BBQ Chicken ........ '.

Country Style w Slaw, Baked Beans, Bread
10 oz. BBQ PORK...... "3049


4 Fresh Baked


/ m017M


stamp if over 15 years of age.
Those hunters 16 years of age
and over must also be in
possession of a federal duck
stamp.


The M-K Ranch public
waterfowl hunting area was
opened as a result of funds
derived from the sale of the
Florida Waterfowl Stamp.


Iillllln)luo lllllliiii -fmlllllUlnllulfIm-nneIInRH IItiiiiiil


CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue


SUNDAY SCHOOL ...............
MORNING WORSHIP ............
EVENING WORSHIP ............
WEDNESDAY EVENING ..........


10:00 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


lWuntHnlU-(UlKllTSIloUlnnun llUniulnululu"nualalOu


HIGHLAND VIEW


BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friend

SUNDAY SCHOOL ...;.... .. ........ 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICE..........1:00 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


' --- U


Year I and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

SAgency, Inc,

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto -Home Business Life U

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds|


8:30 till' 6:00 Monday through.Friday

221 Reid Avenue


Phone 227-1133


FRANK HANNON, Ageng


OUR HIGH QUALITY


GUARANTEES SATISFACTION


p


Duck Hunting


Early Experimental Season On MK Ranch


-' -1- ".
i=^'


:-? '





**c
.,*s,-
.-'-*
l'*>
S: 1 1 '


We Are HERE to Service What We Sell


Call In Orders 229-8398






DIELI


OPENS 7 A.M.


99

Doz.


Large Variety of

Fresh Made Salads
Sold by the Pound & Ounces




Sausage, Eggs, Grits & Biscuit

Breakfast Plate $1.49


Available 10:30 a.m.
to 7:30 p.m.


Lunch &

Dinner $979

IPlate


Soft Ice

Cream Cones
Large Variety of Fresh Baked


I PASTRIES


Sur-Way Electric


411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SOWELL

26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at


229-6798


PA I GE ELEVE


" 31


i


;~


L




:


4 -~~-~1
4


390
with $20 Order


Cig. & Tab. Productst'sI'
Excluded In Limit Deals
:510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


590
with $10 Order


2 liter bottle 99

2 cans 991
Limit 2 with $10 Order
Pillibury Plus


Cake Mix


QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED


Limit 1 with $10 Food Order
Del Monte- 32 Ounce


CATSUP


Btl.


Ozark Valley 8 Ounce


POT PIES


Limit 1 Pkg. with $10 Food Order
CHARMING 6 ROLL PKG.


TISSUE


INTRODUCING FW OF OUR MANY, LOW PRICES ON QUALITY MEATS!!
GUARANTEE TO SAVE YOU MORE CASH ON QUALITY MEATS. MAKE US PROVE


for


49


U


IT!!


HEAVY WESTERN
USDA CHOICE BEEF


USDA Choice Family Pak
CUBED STEAK
USDA Choice
RIB EYE STEAK


USDA Choice
T-BONE STEAK.
USDA Choice
SIRLOIN STEAK
USDA Choice
BOTTOM ROUND


USDA Choice
EYE 0 ROUND


Lb. 1.88

L. 3.88


2.88
.$2.59
L. .. 1.79


i.3 L.199


SELECT PREMIUM QUALITY
FRESH PORK


Fresh Boston Butt
PORK ROAST
Center Cut Family Pak
PORK CHOPS,


Country Stle
LOIN RIBS


Our Best Small 3-Down
SPARE RIBS


S. . ... 99'

. .. 9. 1.99


.:.... L 1.09


. 1. 49


PorKEECBOE 69
SMOKED NECKBONE. .69


Ham N K AII
SMOKED SAUSAGE Lb.


$1.88


ALL PREMIUM & COOKING GOOD
FRESH POULTRY


Family Pak
CHICKEN WINGS
Family Pak
FRYER DRUMSTI
Fresh Fryer
QUARTERED THI


Cut-Up Extra Back $ Giblet
WHOLE FRYER..
Tender
ALL MEAT STEW
SBTender STEW .
RIB BEEF STEW.


ICKS b.69
GHS l44


. .L..59
...L.459

. ;.788
~Lb. 14


Carl BuddIg ,
SANDWICH MEAT 2 sOp
Delicious TORTILLAS 3/99
CORN TORTILLAS A3/99


10 Lb. Bucket
CHITTERLINGS


HOG MAW.
TURKEY NE(


TURKEY WINGS


Lb. -5$ 99


.39 L~w

DRS: 6..U.39,


.3.. .. 39


TURKEY DRUMSTICKS


,.39


USDA Choice Boneless
Rolled Rump Roast


USDA Choice Tender
7-Bone Steaks
Center Cut
CHUCK ROAST


.1. 69


I 1.49

Lb. 3 -.


Register's Dry Cured
SMOKED HAMS


Register's Dry Cured
SMOKED PICNICS
USDA Choice Beef
SHOULDER ROAST


$ 1.09
. Lb. -


. Lb.88
.$ 1.49


Barbecue
BEEF RIBS


All Meat
LYKES
All Meat
LYKES


. .


FRANKS .

BOLOGNA


.,.880


Q99
. 12oz.99,

, Lb.1.39


BRISKET STEW


PORK LIVER

PORK FEET .


. ...L39
=....lb.W


..... ...39
........ .39'


Family Pak Turkey. Add


GROUND
BEEF...


ed

S. Lb. V.69


Family Pak
GROUND
ROUND...


Family Pak ALL BEEF
GROUND
BEEF....


SLb.


Lb88


Family Pak
GROUND
CHUCK..


LDRd#YN FOIOJDSI


Ozark Valley 8 Oz.
POT PIES


5


for99.
forW


10 Oz. Original & Blueberry 0 0
Aunt Jemima Waffles ..88
Mrs. Smith's 13 Ounce "
CREAM PIES ........99


Blue Bonnet
MARGARINE Qtrs.


ULmit 2 w
$10 Feood Order


L39
1Lb.


8 Oz. Mild or Medium
CHEDDAR CHEESE ..
Old South 64 Oz.
inno/ n DAMAN 1F IHIr


LLVU IS0 VnIMWiU .UW6 % O


Beefaitni, Lasagna; Spaghetti & Meatballs
16 Oz. CHEF BOY AR DEE ..
i6 Oz. Heinz
BARBECUE SAUCE.......


..... 6
2/$1.0


D Fine Fare SALTINES.


19


6 Oz. AC
AB HOTSAUCE ......... 3/99W
46 Oz.
HAWAIIAN PUNCH ........... 69
Jello a Q A O
INSTANT PUDDING ........ 3/99c
42 Oz.
GLEN PARK SHORTENING ...... 99
CHIPS AHOY COOKIES ....$1. 89
Full Line Deli-Bakery
THURS., FRI. & SAT. SPECIAL
Baked Fresh Daily A
DOUGHNUTS Doz. '


.II. II :; .II;:I ii II'I I


..0.0*.


CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP..


WHITE SEEDLESS
j^*%^^
A-> Grap
^ /' ""T */'g^^:^-fff


$


Ex. Fancy ,
PEARS... L..5
SugaP Sweet Western
Cantaloupe
1 Lb. Bag 4/8
Carrots 1C
Green Head
Cabbage Lb.

Bunches of FRESH

Collards


es.


.Z- lb. pkgs.


99C


4 10 oz. cans


2Lbs.


8 Oz. Fresh
MUSHROOMS..


588"


$1.29


Fresh Head AC
.CAULIFLOWER. .. .99


LARGE EGGS


RC and Diet Rite Cola


p so.....


LeSueur Early Garden Peas
SLimit with $10 Order


xxxx
. FLOUR


.0...


PILLSBURY

FLOUR


5 Lb. Bag


WE


. .Lb.


1.49
99C


FRIDAY IS B-B-Q DAY!
Slaw, Baked Beans, Bread
2 BBQ Chicken ....... 1.
Country Style w Slaw, Baked Beans, Bread
10 oz. BBQ PORK...... "1


. .. .. ..:...


---- --- ------ - .


Im49'


'BULK RATE OCCUPANT
U.S. POSTAGE OCCUPANT
8.4' PAID I P.O.BOX
ni.. ..f. w3a1 PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456
*1


c


:


''