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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02496
 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 29, 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: UF00028419:02496

Full Text












USPS 518-880

FORTY-SEVENTH YEAR, NUMBER 5


THE STAR
Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine People-Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1983


)01 Per Copy


Septic
'p


Tank Problem Is Smelling


Complaints Come from Every Direction of Inconsistencies In Applying Regulations


i...3y:.: K SS ^ ''*".,/, ... -" .... S;.'W
This long log truck blocked traffic for a while last Friday afternoon,
when it turned over on Highway 98, spilling its load of pine logs. The truck


overturned about a mile east of the Ward Ridge intersection. There were no
injuries reported in the mishap. --Star photo


Log Truck Spills Load On Highway 98


Traffic was slowed considerably on Highway
98 last Friday afternoon, when this log truck
overturned about a mile east of the Ward Ridge
intersection.
Deputy Sheriff Joe Johnsof, told The Star,
Gary McCardle of Panama City, owner and
driver of the truck, was turning into Highway 98
from the woods where he had just loaded up with



Cards Sent Oi


During G 's

Voter Listing
-V
There are 565 people who ask that their names be left
are presently registered to on the rolls.
vote iq Gulf County who face ., Of the 565 purge cards
losing that status within a which were mailed out, Mrs.
couple of weeks, according to Robinson said about half
Supervisor of Elections, Cora came back undelivered.
Sue Robinson. "That means either we don't
Mrs. Robinson's office' have their correct address or
mailed out 565 notices on they have moved out of the
September 19, notifying the county", Mrs. Robind son said.
people they had not voted in "We want to find out which is
the past two elections and thsecase in, each individual
their namps were being instace in order to properly
taken off the voting rolls. weed out those who do not
T rin po is actually live in the county
The purging period is a any longer and are not
state law and Mrs. Robinson eligible to cast a ballot in
is now in the process of Gulf County", Mrs. Robinson
purging Gulf County's rolls of said.


all inactive voters. "Some of
our voters have moved off or
died, but I don't want to cut
off any voter who still lives in
the county and is a potential
voter", Mrs. Robinson said.


The inactive names on the
voting rolls amount to about
10 percent of the total regis-
tered in the county. Accord-
ing to the Elections Supervi-
sor. it is a simple matter to


To keep from cutting off remain on the rolls
voters who still live in Gulf voter wishes to kee
County, Mrs. Robinson is voting status active. '
doing everything she can to takes is a call to our off
locate the inactive voters and the Courthouse to keep
have them reinstate them- name from being remc
selves on the active rolls, she said.
Under the state law, those If a voter delays call
inactive voters have 30 days office and his nan
from the date-of the mailing removed, he then mu
of purge cards to contact gister just like a new v(
Mrs. Robinson's office and become, reinstated:




Building Gets


if the
p his
'All it
fice in
p your
>ved",

ig the
ie is
st re-
oter to


SIts Face Lifted
The old Centennial Building looks kind of rough right
now, but work currently underway should change all that in
tle next few weeks.
The building has been sand-blasted of the many coats of
paint which were on the outside and contractor J. T. Woods
is now preparing the building to apply a plaster coating on
the outside. The plaster will make the wall surface smooth
and white. 4
In addition to the plaster being placed on the walls, all
the windows are being torn out and replaced with plexiglass
windows. In the process, the building looks like a toothless
old man.
The renovation of the outside of the building is the first
step of a program designed to make the building useful for
(i local affairs and to stop leaks, which have damaged the
inside.
The4pilding was built in 1938 in connection with the
observance of te centennial celebration of the signing of
Florida's first Constitution in a building which stood near
where the Centennial Building now stands. It was then
turned over to the City of St. Joe. --Star photo


logs and turned right on the highway. The truck
just rolled over in the road, spilling the load of
logs all across the road.
The highway has a graded curve in it at the
point where the truck entered, banked downhill
on the outside of the truck's turn path.
No injuries were reported in the accident,
although heavy damage was inflicted on the


truck and trailer.
The log spill blocked the entire width of the
highway, spilling logs down into the ditch on the
south side of the highway.
Deputy Johnson said the cause of the
accident still hasn't been determined and no
charges have been filed. The accident is still
under investigation.


EVERETT OWENS ELDRIDGE MONEY
.... Chairman ... Vice Chairman



Owens

Named Commission Chairman


Everett Owens was unanimously
named 'by his fellow County Commis-
sioners Tuestlay night to serve as
chairman of the board for the next
year. Owens replaces Commissioner
Billy Branch, who has been chairman
for the past year.
Owens is winding down his first
year in the present term on the Board.
He served a' four year stint on the
Commission previously and was re-


elected to his present post last year.
Money will serve as vice chairman
fce the coming year. He is in the third
year of his current term. Money, like
Owens previously served a four year
period on the Commission and was
re-elected in 1980.
Both the new chairman and vice
chairman serve in the Port St. Joe
districts.


Septic tank permitting has business of landscaping and
taken on a definite unplea- septic tank installation in
sant aspect for builders, Gulf County, told of one
property owners and those instance in which he called
who would sell property for on Miss Berta to inspect a
building in Gulf County. tank which he had completed
The problem seems more and sealed the top on. Miss
pronounced in the beaches
area -of south Gulf county,
where building activity is
booming and septic tank "These people
permits are busting that building and prote,
boom wide open. meant, but they ne
Two weeks ago, the County ment but y ne
Commission was hit with guidelines ."
the problem of taking some
60 days to secure a septic
tank permit. As one builder
put it Tuesday night, "We Berta asked that the tank be
have always been able to get unsealed so she could see
the permits in no more than a inside and then turned it
day". down for some technicality.
A crowd of the property Todd said he learned from
owners, builders and real that and then called Miss
estate people were in the Berta back to inspect two
County Commission meeting tanks, which he had left
Tuesday, asking if something unsealed this time, so she
couldn't be done. could see inside.
Britt Pickett, area realtor,
told the Commission the Both tanks were turned
present set-up in septic tank down because they weren't
permitting was creating a sealed.
real hardship on people who "How do you win in a
are trying to build in the situation like that?" Todd
coastal areas. "These people asked.
are interested in building and Builders Biff Quarles,
protecting the environment, Glenn Combs, Wade Barrier,
but they need some definite Todd and Pat McFarland all
guidelines and some service told of problems in getting
in their applications for tanks approved, no matter
permits". what precautions they took.
Most of the builders are
disturbed over the inconsis- DR. GARFIELD
tencies of requirements to Dr. Herb Garfield, director
have a tank installation of the Gulf County Health
approved.. Several told of Department, and suibse-
having a tank installation quently, in charge of the
apprdaed one.dayand.urned-.~septie -teank-inspection, saidt"
down the next. Some told of the problem has been that the
having plans for a tank county has been without an
installation approved and inspector. "We, unfortunate-
then turned down when the ly, can't just go out and
tank was installed as the manufacture an environmen-
plans showed. tal health director overnight.
The main culprit in the We have to get help where we
septic tank stink seems to be can get it in this matter."


Shawn Berta, an inspector
out of the Tallahassee office
of HRS, which approves
septic tank installations in
Florida. Locally, the installa-
tion and inspection is usually
the responsibility of the
Environmental Health Di-
rector of the county Health
Department, also an arm of
HRS.
In Gulf County's case,
Winston Prather, who for-
merly gave the permits was
charged by HRS with approv-
ing tanks which didn't meet
the new HRS standards.
Prather was taken off his
inspection duties until it
could be found out why he
was approving tanks which
didn't meet the new require-
ments.
Enter Miss Berta.
The big problem now
seems to be that Miss Berta
will take up to six months to
issue a permit, causing un-
usual and costly delays in
construction and the fact that
she is inconsistent with what
she requires as criteria for
installation of the tanks.
Tom Todd, who is in the


Dr. Garfield pointed out that
Gulf had been using the
services of Miss Berta as
well as the Calhoun County
inspector. Since the Calhoun
County inspector has a full
load at home, it was obvious-


are interested in
cting the environ-
?ed some definite

-- Pickett.

ly necessary to use Miss
Berta's services most. These
are the services which have
proven unsatisfactory to
local interests.
Garfield said his depart-
ment was working on the
problem and hoped to have it
settled by next Tuesday when
a meeting was planned to be
held in Tallahassee, where
the problem would be discus-
sed. Garfield pointed out that
procedural steps took time
but his department was
working on the problem.
Garfield has three other
counties he is charged with
serving, in addition to Gulf.
Chairman, Billy Branch.
then asked Garfield to con-
tact Dr. Charlton Prather,
head of HRS, in Tallahassee,
while the meeting was going
on and try to set up a meeting
in Port St.oJoe for tonight to
discuss the matter.
Dr. Garfield tried to reach
Dr. Prather by phone, but he
*wasn't hothe. ''' .
Dr. Garfield said he would
continue to try to reach Dr.
Prather and set up the
meeting for tonight at 7:00
p.m.
In the meantime, don't rely
on your septic tank permit
too heavily.


Deed

Expected Any Day Giving:

Gulf Surplus Property


Gulf County could be re-
ceiving a deed in the mail for
some 30 acres of property at
Dead Man's Curve, where
the St. Joseph Peninsula is
connected to the mainland,
Wayne Childers informed the
County Commission Tuesday
night.
The property, formerly
property of the U.S. Air
Force, was acquired during
World War II as the entrance
to a bomb practice range on
the Peninsula, used by the
old Army Air Corps. "The
deed to the 'property was
lost for several years and the
Air Force didn't know they
owned it. It was found out
purely by accident", Child-
ers, who is chairman of Gulf
County's parks and planning
commission, told the Board.
The planning commission is
charged with trying to secure
several pieces of surplus
government property in the
Port St. Joe area.
Childers said the county
will be receiving the property
at no cost to be used for
recreational purposes.
The property in question
has 1,320 feet facing the Gulf
of Mexico and 1,320 feet on
the shores of St. Joseph Bay.
Application for the proper-
ty was first made by Gulf
County back in 1972, but in
correspondence back and
forth, the Air Force couldn't
find where it owned the
property.
Finally, the deed was found
only recently by the Air
Force. They had the property
included in the Tyndall Field
reservation, some 30 miles
from its actual location.
Childers said a confusion
over the old Beacon Hill
lighthouse property has also


been solved within the past
few days and there is a good
chance the county will also
get this property, in a short
while. Childers said he had
utilized the offices of Senator
Lawton Chiles and Represen-
tatives Earl Hutto and Don
Fuqua in getting the situation
straightened out.
Location of the Beacon Hill
property was also fouled up
in government records and
attempts to secure the site,
which were initiated in 1965,
have all been stymied by an
error in the description in the
property location which had
the property located, at
various times, at Indian
Pass, in Bay County and at
Dead Man's Curve.
Childers said his commit-
tee, which is spurred mainly
by the St. Joseph Historical
Society, is making applica-
tion to secure the Beacon Hill
property. The property will
be used for historical and
recreation purposes, making
the county eligible to receive
the property at no cost.
FIRE WALLS THERE
In the latest chapter of the
saga of the practically new
jail being unfit to keep
prisoners in, building inspec-
tor Dewayne Manuel report-
ed to the Commission Tues-
day on the matter of two hourt
rated fire walls.
The state nas maintained
that concrete block walls in
the building are not two hour
rated fire resistant and had
informed the county such
walls must be installed.
The state's Department of
Corrections' inspector said
the walls didn't qualify since
it appeared they didn't ex-
(Continued on Page 3)


o


-r


r











-Editorials and Comments


THE STAR


THURSDAY. SEPT. 29. 1ts


New Restrictions



Start Saturday

Come Saturday, if a person boats, for one instance.
catches a mess of fish out in the One doesn't go out on a party
,Bay or the Gulf and wants to sell boat for pennies, you know. The
part of them rather than have to going rate is pretty hefty, now. It
throw them away and waste them, has always been the practice of
he must have a $25.001icense or run those who go fishing on the party
the risk of being arrested, boats to sort of defray the heavy
That's the new Florida law. A expenses of going by selling part of
sportsman who sells a part of his the catch to a fish dealer at the
catch to pay expense, earn a little dock when the boat gets back. The
: pin money or to keep his catch from new license will stop that practice
being wasted, must have the and we can see where it will eat
- license. If your next door neighbor into the party boaters' business.
:catches a few shrimp and offers to Of course, there are other
:J:let you have some of his catch for ramifications of the new law which
z.the nominal sum of $1.00 or less a will cause problems with natives
-pound, he and you have violated the and tourists alike.
i:law if you take advantage of the Fees and licenses for fresh
.:bargain and if he collects money water fishing are getting just about
.'from you for the shrimp. No matter aw isting
that it's a big bargain: the product as restricting.
Sold is seafood, so the seller needs a In the direction we're going, it
license, won't be long until we will not need
the Game and Fish Commission or
We don't know what the reason the Marine Patrol. If the fees and
1was for passing this new law, but licenses to practice either passtime
:ve can see where it probably was continue to increase, people will
--given scant thought before it soon not be able to afford to go, so
-became law in Florida. It could there will be no need for an officer
iiurt our tourist trade-especially force to patrol the areas. There will
FThose tourists who go out on party be nobody fishing.



Leave Us An "Out"

The United States continues to the power to send the Marines in
-:get in deeper and deeper in the first place.
aLebanon. Every day tells of a new If Congress insists on giving its
4-nvolvement by our Marines in that approval of the action, there will be
rmafortunate country to which the no excuse to back out if it seems the
,l;arines have been sent to restore prudent thing to do some time in
nd maintain the peace. the future, without losing face with
Congress, like the rest of the those we are attempting to keep the
-:3ation, is fearful that the United peace with.
'States will get involved to the point To these people, "fice" means
here they cannot pull out without
ha go thgive up the entire Middle opmuch. Losing face with the capabil-
I:Aist jiiftogwe hadto ive up the ity to force your will up'p someone
n-' noh-inswe haoPeninsulathei- *could be worse than gettingbeaten
entiree Indochinese Peninsula in battle
-order to estricate ourselves from
,Vietnam. In the game of world opinion,
It's unfortunate the people who we think we need to keep the
hBave drifted into Lebanon have Congress onfree to ex ress its
i6nly one thing on their mind indignation at the President's
nly one fighting. their mind action at some time in the future, if
f ig tig need be, by voting to over-ride his
Now the Congress has threat- power to send Marines into a
zened to cut off funds used to finance foreign country.
the Marine contingent in Lebanon What we're trying to say is, we
Af the President doesn't relax the may want to bring the Marines
rules set by Congress in the first home at some time in the future,
:place, and give them a greater "officially". If they are "official-
:_ voice in how long the 1,200 Marines ly" placed in Lebanon or anywhere
are to be allowed to stay. else, bringing them home at a

In the first place, 1,200 Marines given point in time may not be all
can't be too much danger to any that easy.
faction in Lebanon. In the second Leave yourselves an "out",
place, Congress gave the President fellows!


Winning Makes EVERYBODY Happy.. .Particularly If You Have Just Beaten Chipley!


with me for a while.
My first job was something
else. I was hired as a
foreman in a tire-building
plant. They immediately put
me in charge of the bathroom
detail, and I was the only
employee. What really made
me mad was that I was put on
the "graveyard" shift and
there was no one to talk to
from midnight to eight
o'clock in the morning. And,
for two years, I carried a
distinct air that no deodorant
would erase.
As most of you know,
things are much better for
me' now. I am a very
successful writer and make
lots of money. I have no
problems and live life to the
fullest. Anything I want, I
get. Anything I want to do, I
do. Life is just a bowl of
cherries, and I look at the
world through rose-colored
glasses.
To date, that's the story of
my life.....and, I never lie.


Agency on Aging
Meeting Oct. 6th
The Area Agency on Aging
for North Florida, Inc. will
conduct a Public Hearing at
1:30 p.m. (CDT) on Thurs-
day, October 6, at the Cal-
houn County Senior Center,
137 Cayson Street, Blounts-
town.
the meeting is being held to
inform the general public
about a three-year Plan of
Action for the provision of
Older Americans Act ser-
vices to the older adults of
HRS District II. At the
Hearing, an overview will be
presented of the Agency's
goals and objectives and of
the services provided by the
senior citizen projects in
each of the District's 14
counties. Participants will be
afforded the opportunity to
share their ideas and con-
cerns about the needs of the
elderly population"f


It all began the day I was
born. To be exact it was
October 12, 1939, at 5:02 a.m.
The place was Ferry Pass,.
Florida and it was very cold.
To this day I hate winters.,
It was quite a shock for the
first few minutes. I thought I
had been dispatched to the
wrong planet. Some others in
the room were shocked, too.
The doctor, a kindly gentle-
man from Milton, Florida,
asked in a gentle voice, "do
you want me to kill it or do
you want to'take a chance on.
it amounting to.something ?'
1 didn't worry because I
knew my mama would keep
me.
Everyone thought I would
never make it; my daddy
told me so a thousand times.
"Keep it up son, and you'll
never make it!" There were
times that I thought he was
right. That day he whipped
me with that plow line was
one of them. I thought I was a
'goner for sure, but the only
thing it did was teach me not
to throw dirt clods at my
brother.
The most horrible insult I
ever experienced, however,
was the day the principal,
Mr. Hall, told me at football
practice, "you ain't worth
the powder it would take to
blow your brains out, if you
have any!" Now, folks, that's
a sorry person. And, it ain't


the kind of insult a person
forgets. I showed Mr. Hall. I
passed all my grades and
went on to high school.
That's when my girl trou-
ble began. I still hold the
record for being stood up 'at
Tate High School: thirty-
eight times in one year. One
day I asked the ugliest girl in
school for a date 'and she
accepted. I thought I would
take her to a drive-in in
Crestview, a town about fifty
miles from home, and no one
would recognize us. Unfortu-
)nately, *he was attacked by a
band of orangutans the after-


noon of our date, and couldn't
make it. Everyone thought I
did it, but she cleared me.
She said they were better
looking than I.
Things were much the
same when I arrived at
college. The coach tried to
cancel my scholarship, and
the Dean tried to put me in
School For The Retarded.
When I scored the winning
touchdown in the first game
the coach relented. The Dean
gave in after I promised I
,would break off his right arm
and beat him to death with
the bloody end of it. Fate was


Foreign Student Rotary Speaker



Dr. Larry Tyree, president of Gulf
Coast Community College, brought
Juan Velasco, an exchange student
from Columbia, to speak to the Rotary
Club at their regular meeting last
Thursday. The Rotary Club is espec-
- ially interested in exchange students
since Rotary International, and the
local club fosters a large program of
financing and encouraging exchange
-students both in and out of the United
States.
Velasco is a student of aviation
administration from Bogota, Colum-
bia, who aspires to follow a career as
a commercial aviation pilot. He is
studying aviation administration at
Gulf Coast and taking flying instruc-
tions from one of the aviation schools


in Panama City.
In telling of his country, Velasco
said Columbia has a government
patterned on that of the United States,
with regular elections selecting sena-
tors and representatives on a routine
basis.
Velasco said his country is made up
of mountains, plains and coastal
areas. Columbia is the only country in
South America which faces both the
Carribean Sea and the Pacific Ocean.
Major resources in Columbia are
petroleum, gold, silver, platinum,
limestone, emeralds, coffee, bananas
and cocoa beans.
The nation goes from the steamy
tropical heat of the lowlands to the


damp and cold temperatures of the
mountains with an average tempera-
ture oi 51 degrees.
Velasco said the most shocking
thing he found about the United States
was the attitude of its young people.
He said a large percentage of them
have no direction in life.
Of education, Velasco thought the
education of Columbia was much
more strict since Columbian children
went to classes seven hours a day and
were required to learn English as well
as Spanish. "There is not as much
choice about what subjects a student
will take. The seven hours a day are
filled with subjects a student must
take", he said.


About the Only Thing You Can't Do with the Weather Is


NO DOUBT TODAY is another in
.our series of hot, muggy days, which
-we had in such numbers all summer
Long. If you step outside today, in no
-time at all your shirt will probably be
;soaking wet and the air conditioning
will feel good while the electric bill
,:smarts.
S- I know all of this is going to
Happen because I'm about to say how
-good it felt last week end to
:experience some cool weather for a
:change.
- Mother nature says we shouldn't
.fool her, but it is apparently all right
'for her to fool us into believing it is fall
:and the hot summer days are long
:gone.
You know it isn't true, and I know
3t isn't true.
- Mother nature could be confused.
She could think it is a leap year. The
:cool, fall weather came barreling into
.the Panhandle a full day before fall
.,officially started. According to my
:,calendar, which is hanging on the door
:to the rest room, fall officially started
'Friday while the fall weather arrived
:-on Thursday, a full day early.


WHETHER OR NOT the comfort-
ably cool weather is still with us, it
was certainly enjoyable while it was
here.


more he sticks his foot in his mouth
and, of course, the more he sticks his
foot in it, the larger it gets.
Watts has had his foot in his
mouth so much since he became


ETA OINSHRDLU

By: W(


About the only thing you can't do
on a day like we had over the week
end, is complain about the weather.
There's no room for that.

BY THE TIME Interior Secretary
James Watt completes his term in
office-or stays as long as they will let
him stay-he will have a mouth big
enough to set up housekeeping in.
The more speeches he gives, the


He forgot he had a mental cripple
on his staff himself!
SPEAKING OF BIG MOUTHS, I
see where Russia has finally admitted


esley R. Ramsey


Interior Secretary, he doesn't have
tarter on his teeth he has scuff
marks.
His latest faux pas was supposed
to be a humorous rejoinder to being
barred from leasing coal lands that he
was advised by all facets of society in
the United States. He stated he had
been advised by "every kind of
mixture ... I have a black, I have a
woman, two Jews and a cripple."


they slipped their cool when they shot
down the Korean air liner at a loss of
269 lives of people who probably were
unaware the big bad bear was getting
ready to huff and puff on their means
of conveyance.
The Russians say they were
confused over whether the Korean Air
Lines plane was a civilian plane or an
American spy plane.
I frankly think their excuse was a


C


little lame, but it did make a pretty
good excuse though not a very
good reason.
Now that they have three weeks to
think about it, they say they wouldn't
have shot it down if they had known it
was a commercial flight.
If they had not been so paranoid in
the first place, they would have taken
the trouble to find out if it was a
commercial flight before shooting it
down. When you're dealing with 269
lives or more on one of the jumbo jets,
it's worth a little extra time to make
sure.
I think it was "Newsweek"
magazine which offered the opinion
the shooting down operation was
carried out so quickly because the
airliner was getting out of Russian
airspace and the Russian military
officer thought his country might get
too much world opinion against his
country if they shot it down over
international waters.
Some precaution! His action
earned his country a shocked reaction
by the entire world, even though there


complain
has still been no appreciable reaction
toward Soviet embassies over the
world, such as there would have been
if an American GI had wrecked his
Jeep in a Soviet schoolyard or spilled
his beer in Lenin's tomb.
DOES TWO GAMES won make a
successful season? I sense some of our
local supporters of the University of
Florida "Gators" starting to think
about a Southeastern Conference
championship.
I'm not much of an expert on
football. As a matter of fact, i'm no
expert of any kind on football. I am
only expert enough to know I like to
watch the game and I can tell who is
winning.
I think I am also expert enough to
know you can't tell who the Southeast-
ern Conference champion will be by
no more of the season than we hav
seen to date.
You take Fred Witten. He's one f
those Gator fans who are seeing
things which aren't there yet. He even
wore his "Gator" shirt to church
Sunday night. Talk about confidence I


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.


High Low
Sept. 294:30a.m. 3:42p.m.
Sept. 305:41a.m. 4:48p.m.
Oct. 1 6:48 a.m. 5:48 p.m.
Oct. 2 8:03 a.m. 6:46 p.m.
Oct.3 9:19a.m. 7:28 p.m.
Oct. 4 10:44 a.m. 8:03 p.m.
Oct. 5 12:21p.m. 7:51p.m.
Oct. 6 12:39a.m. 6:35 a.m;
3:05 p.m. 6:01p.m.


PAE' TWIt


cA MAN'S WORLD


The Story of My Life

* BY SHAD PHANTRY
-!


THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308
.WIN T H VS PHONE227-1278 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PO 22B17 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $8.00 SIX MONTHS. $500
V e 0TM Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 OUTOF COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $12.00 OUT OF U.S -ONE YEAR, $1400
SecondClass Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 .-- $00
SSecond-Cla PostageTO ADVERTISERS-in case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor and Publisher SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
WWSPl Frnhia h. Ramusey Poanyfe Manan r. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Shirenche Ramsey .............. TypOffice manager. ... barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains:
Shirley K. Ramsey ................... Typesetter


jrt&%xrl 1 Ivu


I







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983 PAGE THREE


Shirley Dixon, Respiratory Therapist at Gulf Pines Hospital, looks on as Mayor Frank
Pate signs a proclamation designating this week as "Respiratory Therapy Week" in the city.


Respiratory Week


Gulf Pines Hospital joins
with The American Associa-
tion for Respiratory Therapy
and more than 80,000 profes-
sionals around the nation in
observing "National Respi-
ratory Therapy Week" Sept.
25, Oct: 1.
Respiratory Therapy is
recognized as one of the
fastest growing allied health
professions and is an essen-
tial part of the health care
team. Respiratory Thera-
pists assist in diagnosing
diseases of the lungs by
pulmonary function studies
and blood gas analysis, and,
specialize in the treatment of
disorders such as emphy-
sema, asthma, chronic bron-
chitis, drowning, heart at-
tacks, cystic fibrosis, and
croup.
Respiratory Therapy
brings to the health care


team specialized knowledge
in the use of oxygen therapy,
respiratory drugs, pulmo-
nary hygiene, cardiopulmo-
nary resuscitation techni-
ques, and sophisticated life-

OBITUARY:


support systems.
Mayor Frank Pate signed
a proclamation to honor
these professionals which
will be displayed in the
hospital lobby this week.


Funeral Services Held


for Stetson 4
Stetson C. Pridgeon, 78,
died Friday, September 23 in
Gulf Pines Hospital. He was
a native and lifelong resident
of Gulf County, and retired
from the AN Railroad Com-
pany after 52 years. He was a
Mason for 57 years, and was
a member of the First
Baptist Church.
Survivors include: his
wife, Mrs. Elaine Pridgeon;
one daughter, Mrs. Janell
Kirkland; one brother, B. A.
Pridgeon, all of White City;
one sister, Mrs. C. G. Costin


C. Pridgeon
of Port St. Joe; three grand-
children; pine great grand-
children; and one great great
grandchild.
Funeral services were held
at 3:00 PM EDT Sunday,
September 25 at the First
Baptist Church, conducted
by Rev. Howard Browning.
Interment followed in the
family plot, Jehu Cemetery,
Wewahitchka.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fu-
neral Home.


D eed (Continued from Page 1)


tend above the inside ceiling
all the way- to the roof of the
building.
Manuel said an inspection
by himself and the state Fire
Marshall officer showed the
walls did extend all the way
to the roof and did qualify as
two hour fire resistant walls.
"The Fire Marshall is


satisfied, now it's our job to
satisfy the Department of
Corrections' man", Manuel
said.
Manuel's report indicated
that what was a major
problem some 'six months
ago, may turn out to be
minor, after all.
OTHER BUSINESS


In other business matters,
the Commission:
-Granted Rev. William
Touchton permission to put a
revival tent up on county
property near Knowles Ave-
nue for a two week revival.
-Reviewed the County's
personnel property and made
several changes in the docu-
ment as well as included "
several items now practiced
but not included in the


written policy. Rest Cemetery. The bridge Recertification Necessary for
has been declared as unsafe
-Agreed to start all first after an inspection. R-t--i fu [ A.-- 'POnmmnalitiea
I-- anrrs a qi.#pe tA 41M ..II.' ,k~ w u.L.~


hire laborers at $4.25 per
hour and increase their sal-
ary by 50 cents after being on
the job for six months.
-Agreed to resume taping
the Commission meetings.
-Asked for a price to
repair the Wetappo Creek
bridge leading to Pleasant


When Our
frees Go Down
InuFames,
Our Dollars GoUp
In Smoke.


If you have been receiving
commodities in the past and
want 'to continue receiving
them, you must be re-certi-
fied this month. If you missed
the re-certifying clinic on
September 12th and 13th,
come by the Centennial


Building, upstairs, between
1:00 and 4:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday to be re-certi-
fied.
People eligible for commo-
dities will not receive them
unless they are re-certified.


IT'S HERE! The First Annual National Furniture Sale and Sweepstakes


NATIONAL FURNITURE
SALE AND SWEEPSTAKES
"SOLID GOLD SWEEPSTAKES"
OFFICIAL RULES
No Purchase Necessary
1. There is no purchase required to enter Simply visit any participat-
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 fok 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:
(1) Grand Prize: $10,000 in Solid Gold Bars
(2) Second Prizes: $5,000 in Silver Bars
(50) Third Prizes: Zenith Televisions Sets
(10) Fourth Prizes: Apple lie Computers
(20) Fifth Prizes: Nimslo 3D Cameras
(1,000) Runner Up Prizes* Electronic Telephones
5. Winners will be selectedby 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, if 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 of major winners, send a stamped, self-addressed enve-
lope to National Furniture Sweepstakes Winner's List, Box 82377,
St. Paul. MN 55182.


YOU CAN WIN


Grand Prize

1QopOO in





2 Second Prizes.
$5,000 in Silver.

50 Third Prizes.
Zenith Television I
Sets.

10 Fourth Prizes.
Apple lie Computers.


20 Fifth Prizes.
New Nimslo 3D
Camera.


1000 Runner-Up Prizes
Electronic Telephones.


What Savings


ttle Sod Ove0


ST. JOE FURNITURE CO.
AN OFFICIAL PARTICIPATING DEALER
has really gone all out for this event and reduced prices on hun-
dreds of items. Now .... You can SAVE-- SAVE SAVE on
quality merchandise. Living Room Dining Room Bedroom -
Recliners Bedding and Many, More Areas.
ALSO **

Don't Forget All In-Stock
Floor Covering Has Been Reduced

with Savings of Up to $700 Per Sq. Yard
PLUS *
Our DuPont ANTRON Sale going on right now thru
Oct. 8th. Purchase 50 sq. yards or more of
Antron Carpet and get a FREE Texas
Instruments Home Computer


What Values


What An Event!


ST. JOE FURNITURE CO.


205-207 Reid Avenue


Is Proud to Be A Part of This First Annual
National Furniture Sale and Sweepstakes


Phone 227-1251


JnUUUI~llg UVVV 'U I[JlJLLJ[ tUM~lUI


.*











Miss Marlene Lisa Young and


Matthew Tate Exchange Vows


length trimmed with lace
complemented the gown. She
wore a yellow gold cross
given to her as a gift from the
groom.
The bride carried a silk
cascade bouquet of peach
and white roses, peach lilies,
and topped with a white
orchid.
Maid of honor was Miss
Laura Collinsworth of Gain-
esville. She wore a floor
length peach gown with a


chiffon capelet. Bridesmaids
were Miss Tiffany Swatts of
Atlanta, Ga., and Mrs. Susan
Tate, groom's sister-in-law,
of Panama City. They wore
matching floor length peach
gowns with a blouson bodice
and capelet sleeves. They all
carried a silk cascade bou-
quet of peach roses and white
carnations, highlighted with
baby's breath,
Flower girl was Colleen
Williams, the bride's cousin,


Marlene Lisa Young and
Matthew "Scott" Tate were
united in marriage on Sep-
tember 17, 1983 at Beach
Baptist Chapel of St. Joe
Beach. The double ring,
candlelight ceremony was
performed by Rev. William
E. Smith.
The bride is the daughter of
Robert L. and Joyce Young
of St. Joe Beach. Her grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Holley of Blountstown,
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Stone of
Auburn, Ala., and a great
grandmother, Minnie Lou
Griffin of Blountstown.
The bridegroom is the son
of Charles R. and Cheryl
Tate of Panama City. His
grandparents are Mr. Leroy
Scott and Mrs. Nell Scott,
both of Panama City.
:Nuptial music was per-
formed by Mrs. Julie Ri-
chardson, organist; and Mrs.
India Miller, soloist who sang
"Song for a Christian Wed-
ding", "Wedding Song",
"Evergreen", and "The
Lord's Prayer".
The bride was given in
marriage by her parents, and
escorted to the altar by her
father. As the bride ap-
proached the altar, she wore
a traditional white gown
enhanced by a Queen Anne
neckline. It featured long
bishop sleeves of sheer lace
with fitted cuffs. The fitted
bodice was overlaid with
lace, and accented with tiny
seed pearls. A skirt of chiffon
and taffeta trimmed with
lace appliques fell gracefully
to a chapel length train. A
blusher and veil of chapel


(Our Third Year)


Come Join Us In Celebration

with These Super Specials


SKIRTS
Reg. $21 to $31



$12


PANTS
Reg. $22 to $36



$15


SHIRTS
Reg. $38 to $41



$18


J


Serving Gulf County



Chain Link and Wood



Privacy Fence

MIKE ROLLINS: Owner


412 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.


"The Fence People"


Free Estimates


I ml


Fashion & Beauty Boutique
Phone 229-8153


CkAA.


Open House Scheduled
At St. Joe Elementary


The next meeting of the
Port St. Joe Elementary
School PTA will be held
Tuesday, October 4, at 7:00
P.M. A regular business
meeting will be conducted.
An "Open House" will be
conducted immediately fol-


lowing the business meeting.
The "Open House" will pro-
vide parents with an oppor-
tunity to visit their child's
classroom and meet with the
child's teacher. All parents
and teachers are urged to
attend this meeting.


Mr. and Mrs. George Whit-
field of White City are proud
to announce the approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Teena Dean Whitfield, to
George Edward Lemois, of
West Warwick, Rhode Is-
land.


The wedding will be held on
October 21, 4 P.M. at the Gulf
County Court House. Friends
and relatives are invited to
attend.
The couple will reside at
Beacon Hill Beach.


of Blountstown. She wore a
long peach gown of sheer
print. A ruffle trimmed the
neck and sleeves and floun-
ced skirt.
Best man was Charles R.
Tate, the groom's father.
Usher-groomsmen were
Freddie McDonald and
Chuck Tate, groom's bro-
ther. Ring bearer was Jed
Munn, groom's cousin, all of
Panama City. They were
attired in brown tuxedos.
The bride's mother chose
for her daughter's wedding a
floor length peach gown,
complemented with a silk
orchid. The groom's mother
chose for her son's wedding a
floor length mint green gown,
complemented with a silk
orchid.
After the lighting of the
unity candle and before
walking out, the bride pre-
sented to her mother-in-law a
long stemmed peach rose,
and the groom presented to
his mother-in-law a long
stemmed peach rose.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was given by the
bride's parents at the fellow;
ship hall. During the recep-
tion Mrs. Nora Gibbs and
Miss Peggy Williams, bride's
cousin, served the bride's
cake; Mrs. Betty Collins-
worth and Miss Jana Willi-
ams, bride's cousin, served
the groom's cake;. Miss Kim
Buskins served coffee. As-
sisting were Mrs. Evelene
Andrews and Mrs. Gayle
Tatum. Floor hostesses were
Mrs. India Miller, and Mrs.
Julie Richardson. Passing
out rice bags during the
reception was Miss Kim"
Roberts, and Miss Gwen
Ramsey. Mrs. Karen Minger
attended the bride's book.
Miss Regina Neel passed out
scrolls before the wedding.
Mrs. Lila Gibson directed
the wedding, and Mrs. Nora
Gibbs directed the reception.
After a wedding trip to
Wakulla Springs, the couple
is residing in St. Andrews.
The groom is presently em-
ployed with Panama Machi-
nery and Supply Company.
A rehearsal dinner was
held on September 16, at.
Beach Baptist Chapel fellow-
ship hall. It was hosted by the
groom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles R. Tate.
A miscellaneous shower
-was hosted by Mrs. Lila
Gibson, Miss Laura Collins-
worth, Mrs. Nora Gibbs,
Mrs. Betty Collinsworth,
Mrs. Florance Boyette, iMrs.
Evelene Andrews, Mrs.1 Mar-
tha Roberts, Mrs. Gayle
Tatum, and Mrs. Iduma
Wingate. It was held at
Beach Baptist Chapel oh July
21.
A bridal tea was held on
August 6, at the home of Mrs.
Cindy Holt. It was hosted by
Mrs. Cindy Holt.
A linen shower was held on
August 12, at Beach Baptist
Chapel. It was hosted by Mrs.
Phalere Ramsey, Mrs. Ka-
ren Minger, Mrs. Kathy
Sheehan, and Miss Gwen
Ramsey.
A dinner party honoring
the bride and groom was held
on August 27, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Scott.
A bachelor party was held
September 10. It was hosted
and held at the home of Mr.
David Edenfield.
A bridesmaids luncheon
was held September 13, in
Panama City. It was hosted


Engaged


I

S
*


George Lemois -
Teena Whitfield

by the bride.
Out of town guests were:
Mrs. Lottie Parziale of Bos-
ton, Mass.; Mrs. Margie
Johnson and Brenda Garner
of Cumming, Ga.; Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Stone of Auburn,
Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Sheehan of Dothan, Ala.;
Miss Karen Collinsworth of
Gainesville; Peggy Willi-
ams, Roger Williams, and
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ellzey of
Tallahassee; Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie Howard of Marian-
na; :Mri and Mrs. Henry
Holley, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Williams and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Laddie Williams of
Blountstown; Calvin Dean of
Wewahitchka; Mr. and Mrs.
Rick Munn and family, Nell
Scott, Leroy Scott, Danny
Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Jim
VanSickle, Mr. and Mrs.
Billy Pitts, Mr. and Mrs.
Rodney Schlarb, Mr. and
Mrs. F. B. McDonald, Karen
McDonald, Chris Montgo-
mery, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Simpler, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Pitts, Mr. and Mrs. Larry
Parris and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Swatts and fami-
ly, Mrs. Frances Haddock,
Dewayne Haddock, Preston
Phillips, and Jeanette Pou-
ney, all of Panama City.


.


Mr. and Mrs. John Edward
Lewis are pleased to announ-
ce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Geraldine Eliza-
beth (Jerrie), to James Gre-
gory Todd, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Calvin Todd, all of Port
St. Joe.
Jerrie is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School, Gulf
Coast Community College,
and graduated from Florida


State University with a de-
gree in Social Work and
Psychology. She is employed
with Bay County School
Board as the CETA Coordi-
nator for Gulf County.
Greg graduated from Port
St. Joe High School, and is
employed with Apalachicola
Northern Railroad.
An October wedding is
planned. Final wedding plans
will be announced at a later
date.


National Sweepstakes Prize Registration
You Could Be One OfThe lnckyWinners OfOne OfThe Fonllowing Fabtulous Pies:
FIRST PRIZE-$10,000 IN GOD TWO SECOND PRIZES-$5,000 IN SILVER
50 ZENITH COLOR TVs APPLE HOME COMPUTERS CAMERAS CORDLESS TELEPHONES
-NO PURSS NECSSMU-VOU NMED NOT PIBfENTTO WI-MU-rE 18 IRM M OR10WMI- J


GUARANTEE
Y-~.c..


HOME FURNISHING CENTERS
-URNITUNE A-ft-LJANC-- FLO4C COVWRO. H-- Wa IWrT
STEVE RICHARDSON, Owner
201 ..* Avow ... .


Pre-

Inventory


SAXONY SCULPTURED
Golden, is". . . .13" Yd. Blue/beige, r. ... .. 79Yd.


Avocado green/beige ru13". $13" vd.
Royal Bluers7 .. . 15" Yd.


Cocoa Saxony, rY .....
Tan Saxony, r . .


$750 Y&
$799 Yd.


Coffee Saxony, r.-.". . 5"Yd.
Leather Saxony, r.-, .... $..5 Yd.
Ivory Saxony, ra. 3. . 1099Yd.

Brown Level Loop,-r. .. $550 Yd.
Multi-Color Level Loop, r& s5- $39Yd.


Pink/beige,r.m .. ... .7 Yd.
Uonskin.r i.'." ....... $109"Yd.
Grey Ice,ris . . 13 Yd.
Golden Tobacco, rasir $1000Yd.
Golden/Brown, r.-,o.. ..... $8.9 Yd.
Blue/Green,r.i ..... $1099"Yd.
Warm Buff,rm.s2 . $10" Yd.
Forest Green,ss12" . 10" Yd.


IN STOCK VINYL CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING


TURF
Reg. $
13.99 2.99
Reg. 5.
,7.99 5,99


Cushionflor Supreme, ri'is". $10" Yd.
Prestige, re.-29" . ... $1299 Yd.
Esteem, r32" . .... $.129"Yd.


Forecast, mr'" ......
Profile, rs. ** . .
Cushionflor, .r.s- .


$45 O~0d.
S $550OY
S.550 YL


Couple to Wed


MR. AND MRS. TATE


40% DISCOUNT
ON ALL FALL MERCHANDISE


S Now Open 0SpeN




GULF COAST FENCE


229-8488


finishaq TOUCH


I I _


- m


PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983


IJ/


eud


t~C,


I


JERRIE AND GREG


































Eye
Openers

ByDr. K
Wesley Grace

WHAT IS
VISUAL TRAINING?
Visual training, or therapy,
is a term generally used to
describe a series of treat-
ments (exercises) some-
times used to redirect the
way a person sees. This is
often necessary to assure the
accuracy of the image the
brain receives from both
eyes. To be successful,
visual training requires a
motivated patient and, gen-
erally, an extended period of
time. Often the patient must
continue at-home therapy
after his office visits.
Vision training is in-
dicated:
when eyes have difficulty
in moving in all directions
when both eyes do not see
identical objects
when eyes do not look at
the same object at the
same time
when eyes appear to be un-
coordinated for extended
periods of time
when depth perception is
inaccurate
and in combinations of
these problems
Visual training can help
adults and children see more
comfortably and with
*' greater clarity.


DR. WESLEY GRACE
OPTOMETRIST
322 Long Avena.
Port St Joe, Florid
227-1410


ATTENTION!
Complete
DOG
GROOMING
Now Available
In This Area
For Your Appointment
or More Information.
Call Donna at
227-1495


Miss Griner

Weds David

Barnett

Candlelight enhanced the
scene as Rhonda Lynn Gri-
ner and David Barnett were
united in marriage at the
home of the bride's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Weeks, .Port St. Joe, on
August 14th at 3:00 in the
afternoon.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Griner of
Apalachicola and Panama
City.
The bridegroom is the son
of Mrs. David Barnett and
the late David Barnett, Sr. of
Gulfport, Miss.
The bride was given in
marriage by her father. She
wore a long white dress of
sculptured lace over white
satin. She carried a bouquet
of summer flowers. The
theme was completed in the
home decorations of green-
ery and assorted flowers.
S-i-rving as matron of honor
was Mrs. Candarrol K.
Strength of Panama City.
Serving as Best Man was
Mitphell Griner, brother of
the bride, of Apalachicola.
Soloist was Miss Janet Cum-
baa, cousin of the bride, who
sang "Bless These Two".
Rev. Dan Duncan of Long
Avenue Baptist Church per-
formed the double ring- cere--
mony. Directing the wedding
was Miss Janet Cumbaa.
Guests included family and
friends of the couple. One
very special guest was the
bride's great grandmother,
Mrs. Beatrice Thompson of
Apalachicola.
The couple is making their
home in Pell City, Ala.
CARD OF THANKS
We sincerely appreciate
your many acts of kindness,
shown us during the illness
and death of our loved one.
Your cards, visits, and pray-
ers were a great source of
strength. A special thanks to
the churches for the many
dishes of food prepared for
us.
We can never forget the
love and care given by Dr.
Shirley Simpson, and the
hospital staff at Gulf Pines
Hospital.
The S. C. (Stetson)
Pridgeon Family


Exercise

Class Is

Relocating
Due to limited space,
"Sherrie's Exercise Class" is
moving to the Elementary
School Gym beginning Oct.
4th. This effects the Tuesday
and Thursday night classes
only. The time will still be
7:00 p.m., and the cost is_
$8.00 payable monthly.
Classes are also held on
Monday and Wednesday
mornings at the Catholic Hall
on 20th St. Time is 10:00 A.M.
For more information, call
229-6827.

CARD OF THANKS
Your special thoughtful-
ness meant so much. Thanks
for the prayers, visits, flow-
ers, cards, telephone calls,
and other acts of kindness
during my stay at Bay
Medical Center, Panama
City, and Saint Thomas Hos-
pital, Nashville, Tenn. May
God bless each of you.
Marian McNair


THESTAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983 PAGE FIVE



62 Years of Marriage


V.
/
C


Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Norwood


Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Nor-
wood were married August
21, 1921 in Bibbeford, Maine.
Mrs. Norwood was formerly
Josephine Emmons.
Mr. Norwood was the last
attendant under the United
States Lighthouse Service,
and the first under the Coast
Guard for the Boston Light-
house, Boston Harbor. He
also served at Ram Island
Lighthouse, Boothbay Har-
bor, Maine and Spring Point
Ledge Lighthouse, South
Portland, Maine where he
retired after 25 years of
service.
The Norwood's son is now a
lighthouse attendant in Nova
Scotia. This is the fourth
generation of lighthouse at-
tendants in the family.
The couple traveled back
and forth from Florida in the
winter to Maine in the
summer for nine years be-
fore making Florida their
home. While returning to
Maine in the summers, Mr.
Norwood worked as a care-


taker and served as Captain
of a yacht for summer folks
vacationing.
Mr. and Mrs. Norwood
have lived in Port St. Joe for
20 years. They reside on St.
Joe Beach on Highway 98.
They are members of Beach
Baptist Chapel. Mr. Norwood
was one of the first deacons
elected at the Chapel.
The Norwoods have five
sons, four daughters, 30
grandchildren, and 25 great
grandchildren. Mrs. Nor-
wood says, "Three were born
this summer, and I haven't
seen them. Now that's bad."
Mrs. Norwood would take
their children ashore in fall
to attend school, and return
to the island of the lighthouse
for the summer. This sounds
like a dream come true for
most of us. It was exciting
and fun for the most part,
except in times like when
their daughter, Priscilla, cut
her leg seriously and had to
be rushed by boat for medi-
cal attention.


Mrs. Norwood laughed as
she shared one experience
where she had to steer a boat
she had not operated before
while Mr. Norwood held his
finger in a hole in the boat
like the "boy and the dyke.'
The Norwoods are not able
to be out and about as they
would like. Mrs. Norwood
still faithfully ministers to so
many by her calls and cards,
and her sweet attitude.

EXCELLENT

COPIES

Nowt.Available at.

The Star

306 Williams Avenue
Port St. Joe


MR. AND MRS. BARNETT


11x14

Wall Portrait

in

Living Color



Never before
offered at
this Price!

AT

990 -
Plus 76 forhandling

This very special offer is pre-
sented as an expression of our
thanks for your patronage.
Compare at $25.00!
* FREE to all Senior Citizens
* NO EXTRA CHARGE for groups
* LIMITED OFFER one per subject,
one per family

Saturday,. October 1
10:00 12:00 & 1:00 -4:00

BADCOCK FURNITURE
201 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, FL 32456


Srii









PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fin. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983


Free Health Fair


Only 3 Days Left for

Band Calendar Sales


Planned Oct


Moores Have Reunion In Indiana


Last weekend Dave Moore
flew to Indianapolis for a
reunion with his brother,
Tom, and mother, Margaret
Moore. The three had not
been together for 17 years.
Brent, Dave's son, also flew
in from Great Lakes Naval
Station (Chicago). Tom cele-


brated his birthday while
they were there, and had
many tales to tell of back-
packing across Alaska this
summer with his wife, Doris.
Though there were only
five there, Dave said there
was as much love as if there
had been 100 of them.


JEROD ROBERTS
First Birthday
Jerod Roberts celebrated
his first birthday on Septem-
ber 21st. He is the son of
George and Mary Catherine
Roberts of Hosford.
Jerod is the grandson of
Betty Roberts, and the late C.
W. Roberts of Hosford.


There is good news for all
of the adults in Gulf County
and the St. Joseph Bay
area!! On Saturday, October
15th from 10 A.M. to 3 P.M.,
under the guidance of the
National Health Screening
Council of Bethesda, Mary-
land and with the support of
Prudential Life Insurance
Company and Chevron as
national sponsors, there
comes to Port St. Joe the 1st
Annual Gulf County Health
Fair.
Here is an opportunity for
you to get the benefit of
professional health screen-
ing. Your height and weight,
your hearing, visual acuity,
and blood pressure will be


checked. You will be ex-
amined for anemia, glau-
coma. Your oral health will
be checked. There will be a
Podiatrist to check the health
of your feet. Pap tests and
breast examinations will be
given. Materials for a colo-
rectal test will be furnished.
We will test for skin cancer.
All of these tests will be free
to all participants.
A complete Blood Chemis-
try Analysis will be avail-
able, the testing being done
by the Interstate Testing
Laboratory of Tallahassee
who are sending a full crew
here from Tallahassee. If you
wish to take advantage of
this Blood Chemistry Analy-


Music Fair On


Tap at LABC

On Saturday, October 1st, through sixth grade, and it
beginning at 6:00 p.m. there open to all children in I
will be an old-fashioned fair community, and all denor
for children ages four nations.
through sixth grade and their This is a great opportun
families. This is the annual for your child to have soi
kick-off for the children's very sound musical expe
choir program. The fair will ences and have fun doing
be from 6:00-8:00, and you For more information
can come by during this time please contact the chur
to enjoy the games, music office.
and refreshments.
Sheriff Ken Murphy and
his. daughters will be pro-
viding singing and music for
all to enjoy. Great plans have
been made for all to have a
good time.
The first choir rehearsal is
scheduled for October 5 at
6:00-6:45. There will be clas- -
ses for children ages four


. 15th

sis, it will be necessary for
you to abstain from all food
and drink from 10 p.m.
Friday night until after your
testing on Saturday. The fee
for the Blood Chemistry
Analysis is $8.00.
There will be more infor-
mation about the Health Fair
in next week's issue of The
Star. Mark October 15th on
your calendar now.

HELP WANTED
The Apalachee Regional
Planning Concil is seeking
applicants for the following
new staff positions for FY 84:
REGIONAL PLANNER Ap-
plicants must possess Mas-
ter's Degree in Planning or
equivalent experience re-
quired. Annual Salary:
$17,160.
SECRETARY Applicants
must possess AA degree or
equivalent experience re-
quired. Annual Salary: $8,320.


Deadline for submission of
t is applications is 4:00 P.M. CT,
the Friday, October 7, 1983. Ap-
mi- plications should be submit-
ted to Ms. Ane D. Merriam,
ity Executive Director, ARPC,
me 321 Calhoun County Court-
eri- house, 425 East Central Ave.,
it. Blountstown, Florida 32424.
on, The ARPC Is an Equal Op-
rch portunity Employer.
2tc 9/29


There are only three more
days left to purchase your
band calendar, and put your
listing on it. There are
workers in most areas selling
calendars. Call Bunny Miller
at 229-8819, or Barbara Creel


at 648-8928 to have someone
come to take your order.
The new band uniforms are
here, and will be worn at the
game Friday night. Every-
one is encouraged to be
present to see them.*


The Town of Mexico Beach will
hold its regular municipal elec-
tion on November 8, 1983. The
positions to be voted on will be


those of Council
Group IV; Council


Member,
Member,


Group V. ,

The last qualifying date for can-
didates will be October 8, 1983,
5:00 P.M. (CDT).

The last date for voter registra-
tion before the election
November will be October 8,
1983, 5:00 P.M. (CDT).

The citizens of Mexico Beach
will also have the opportunity to
vote on the proposed
CHARTER.
2t9129


4wk
IA 11111114111;11:1


PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983






/THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 19
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983


Beaut

BY JERRY REAM

Port St. Joe was the host
city for a marvelous evening
of live entertainment in late
August, and now it's Wewa-
hitchka's turn! The woman-
less Beauty Contest comes to
Wewahitchka on Saturday,
October 8th!
What kind of entertain-
ment? Envision a six foot
beauty singing "Stand By
Your Man" to our own
Sheriff Ken Murphy, com-
plete with hug and kiss on the
cheek. Or, a striptease (all in
good taste) that would make


y Pageant

Gypsy Rose Lee jealous! en, Jan Traylor,
Then how about a trio of Shirley, Betty Hollh
mystery contestants, com- Nell Bandjough. In
plete with veils over their the awards ceremo
faces, doing an authentic presided over by G
Greek belly dance! More? ty's own Mrs. Anni
You'll get Miss Henriette a very special la(
Swivelhips, the Radio City own right.
Rockettes, Miss Betty Baton, Supporting the S
marvel of the majorettes, zens Association in
and much, much, more. Plus, raising event are m
the most talented duo to ever area's leading b
hit the Gold Coast...the including the Bay
"Murphy Girls", Cindy Grif- seph's Care Cente
fith and Janet Hogan. Daniels' Service
Our beauty queens will be Mayhann's Dep
judged by five lovely Wewa- Store, Carter's Re
hitchka ladies; Sara Jo Woot- Gilmore Funeral H


ton Building Supp
Drug Store, Gask
Insurance Agency
Beauty Salon, Gi
Hospital, Sexton A
Pelt Insurance Age


Performing In


Barbara
iway, and
addition,
ny will be
Gulf Coun-
ie Gaskin,
dy in her

enior Citi-
this fund-
any of the
businesses,
y St. Jo-
r, Sambo
Station,
apartment
restaurant,
lome, Lin-
ply, Hurst
in-Graddy
, Eddies'
ulf Pines
uto Parts,
ncy, Dixie


Steve Pierce

Graduates,


'ci


Jeffery and Susan Holmes


Celebrate Birthdays


Jeffrey W. and Susan E.
Holmes celebrated their
birthdays together again this
year. The festivities took
-place at their home on
Saturday, Sept. 24th. Jeffrey
will be eight years old, and
Sandra will be 11 years old.

All those who attended thle


Gal. 5:22-23

to J ,
Y

z TEMPERANCE
R sU
L. w -



GOODNESS

FAITH


celebration were served the
traditional cake, ice cream
and punch. Those who were
present to help them cele-
brate were their brother,
Matthew, and sister Pamela,
also several cousins and
friends. Sandra and Jeffrey's
parents are Lafry and Susan
holmes.


HIGHLAND VIEW

CHURCH OF GOD

"Where Jesus Christ Is King
& God's Love Is An
Everflowing Fountain"
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...... 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .. 11:00 4.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .... 6:00P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING 7:00 P.M.

Pastor Ira J. Nichols


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ............ 10:OC A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS ......... 11:00 A.M.
Study in the Gospels, Wednesday 7:00-7:45

Welcome to Everyone

JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857







Sat., Oct. 8th 9 a.m. 5 p.m.

in Wewahitchka


The Fitness Center
B


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


5:00
6:00
7:00


Tues. & Thursday
P.M. Body Beginning
P.M. Body Trim
P.M. Body Sculpture


Anyone interested in taking
morning classes should contact
Sharon Gaskin 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 %nonth only aerobics.


Stephen Tracy Pierce, a
1977 High Honor graduate of
Port St. Joe High School,
graduated from Birmingham
Southern College in Birming-
ham, Alabama, in May of
1981 with a B.S. degree in
Mathematics, and was also
commissioned as a 2nd Lieu-
tenant of the United States
Air Force. '
After graduating from
BS-C, Steve attended the
Computer Systems Develop-
ment Officer Course at Kees-
ler Air Force Base, Biloxi,
Mississippi. He graduated
from this at the top of his
class.
On August 27, 1983, Steve
was promoted to 1st Lieu-
tenant. He is presently as-
signed to the 1020 Computer
Services Squadron, Det. 2, as
a Real Time Soft Ware
Design Engineer-Systems
Analyst for the AN-FPS-85
Phased Array Radar at Eglin
Air Force Base in Fort
Walton Beach.
Steve is the son of Tracy
and Ming Pierce of St. Joe
Beach.

Bee Keepers

Meeting
The Gulf County Coopera-
tive Extension Service is
having a Beekeepers meet-
ing in conjunction with the
Calhoun County Cooperative
Extension Service.
The meeting will be held
October 4, 6:00 P.M. CST, at
the Calhoun County Exten-
sion Office located in
Blountstown, across from the
Courthouse.
Topics to be discussed are:
"Hive Management", by Ex-
tension Apiculturist Dr. Mal-
colm T. Sanford; "Disease
Identification in Colonies",
State Honey Bee Inspector
Warren Johnson; "Honey
Loans Available to Beekeep-
ers", an ASCS representa-
tive. Also there will be a
Beekeepers equipment sales-
man available to discuss
your supply and equipment
needs.
For more information con-
tact the Gulf County Exten-
sion Office, phone 229-6123.


Blood Pressure

Checks Mon.
The American Associaiton
of Retired Persons, St. Jo-
seph Bay Chapter No. 3425,
will give free blood pressure
readings on October 8, Mon-
day from 10 a.m. EDT to 1
p.m. EDT at the Florida
First National Bank.
Mrs. Emmy Donat, R.N.,
and Ned Spiess, Medical
Corpsman, will be making
the free blood pressure
checks for everyone who
comes to the bank. Come and
take advantage of this com-
munity service, and protect
your health.

Trap Shoot

On Thursday
The Gulf Rifle Club will
hold a Trap Shoot at the Club
Range on Hwy. 71 Thursday,
Sept. 29th from 5:15 p.m.
until dusk. This will be the
last chance to get in some
practice before the opening
of dove season. All dove
shooters are invited to come
out and try a round of trap.
Twelve and twenty gauge
shells will be available at the
Range.

I I -.____'


Dandy, The Gulf County
Breeze, Comforter Funeral
Home, Chatterbox Restau-
rant, and the Wewahitchka
State Bank. We urge you all
to support these fine mer-
chants and businesses as
they each vie for the honor of
1st Place Sponsor, a title
currently enjoyed by Harry


Lowery, owner of St. Joe Bar
and Package.
We're looking forward to
seeing you at the Womanless
Beauty Contest, Part II, on
Saturday night, October 8th,
7 P.M., CDT, in the Wewahit-
chka High School Commons
Area.
Remember, your price of


Mrs. Herman Dean, Con-
stitution Week Chairman St.
Joseph Bay Chapter Daugh-
ters of the American Revolu-
tion, reports a successful
observance in the Port St.
Joe area of the birthday of
this supreme law of our land
put in force in 1789, 194 years
ago.
This observance has been
sponsored by St. Joseph Bay
Chapter each year, Septem-
ber 23-27, since the chapter
was organized in 1975 and by
the National Society DAR
since 1956 when by action of
Congress the annual obser-
vance became public law.
Mrs. Dean, on behalf of St.
Joseph Bay Chapter, thanks
all who helped in this cele-
bration.
These include Mayor
Frank Pate, The Star, local


radio stations, Citizens Fe-
deral Savings and Loan
Association, Florida Nation-
al Bank at Port St. Joe,
Wewahitchka State Bank
Port St. Joe Branch, Port St.
Joe Elementary and High
Schools, City Hall, Post Of-
fice, Gulf County Library,
local churches where an-
nouncements were included
in bulletins and Gulf County
Court House officials who
had the entire Constitution on
display.
Mrs. Dean appreciates the
help of Mrs. William Mills
who created many of the
posters on display.
The Daughters of the
American Revolution aim by
this annual observance "to
emphasize the responsibility
of protecting and defending
the Constitution, and pre-
serving it for posterity."


Office Building



FOR RENT



* Call 227-1111
Utfc8/4
...... .:.: %.:.: .... a..e.*.*.*.*s se ss. a ..


Wewa October 8

admissions is a tax-deducti- cause...you bring your sense night of hilarious entertain-
ble contribution to a worthy of humor, we'll supply a ment.
U.S. POSTAL SERVICE
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION
(Required by 39 U.SC. 3685)
1. TITLE OF PUBLICATION II A. PUBLICATION NO. 2. DATE OF FILING
3. FREQUENCY OF ISSUE A. NO. OF ISSUES PUBLISHED B. ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION
ANNUALL... ....PR.IC E
4. LOCATION OF KN9WNP FICE OF PUBLICATION (Stt, City, Cunty, State and Codel (Not printers)
Sn ( ; IP Code) (Not prn -2 t )4
s. LOCATION OF TH HEADQARTERS OR GENERAL BUSINESS OFFICES OF PBLISHERS (Not printers)
6. NAMES AND COMPLETE ADDRESSES OF PUBLISHER. .DIT(R, AND MANAGING EDITOR
PUBLISHER (ome aadAddrsz ) ree
..- /c.. "a'. A
//I --, K / f 1 7^ % 16 )lf-
MANAGING LEDITR (Nam. ndI AiPdrY) V j C tt

7. OWN ER (If owned by a corporation, its name and address must be stated and also immediately thereunder the names and addresses of stock.
holders owning or holding 1 percent or more of total amount of stock. If not owned by a corporation, the names and addresses of the individual
owners must be given. If owned by a partnership or other unincorporated firm, its name and address, as well as that of each individual must be
giving. If the publication is published by a nonprofit organization, its name and address must be stated.)
NAME ADDRESS
S., KNOWN B, OH L ,, MRAE A, O R S I ER HO, OI O^,HLN Cf ORMOEZO


S. KNOWN BONDHOLDERS, MORTGAGEES, AND OTHER SECURITY HOLDERS OWNING DR HOLDING 1 PERCENT OR MORE OF
TOTAL AMOUNT OF BONDS MORTGAGE )


NAME ADDRESS



9. FOR COMPLETION BY NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS AUTHORIZED TO MAIL AT SPECIAL RATES (Section 132.122, PSM)
The purpose, function, and nonprofit status of this organization and the exempt status for Federal Income tax purposes (Check one)
[ HAVE NOT CHANGED DURING [ HAVE CHANGED DURING (If changed, publisher must submit explanation of change
PRECEDING 12 MONTHS L.J PRECEDING 12 MONTHS with this statement.)
AVERAGE NO. COPIES EACH ACTUAL NO. COPIES OF SINGLE
10. EXTENT AND NATURE OF CIRCULATION ISSUE DURING PRECEDING ISSUE PUBLISHED NEAREST TO
"12 MONTHS FILING DATE
A. TOTAL NO. COPIES PRINTED (NAtPres Run 3 ).
B. PAID CIRCULATION
I SALES THROUGH DEALERS AND CARRIERS. STREET
VENDORS AND COUNTER SALES /
2. MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS /7
C. TOTAL PAID CIRCULATION (Sum of 1021 and 10B2) .i
0D. FREE DISTRIBUTION BY MAIL. CARRIER OR OTHER MEANS t -
SAMPLES. COMPLIMENTARY. AND OTHER FREE COPIES ,O
S. TOTAL DISTRIBUTION (Sum of C and D) 3 /
F. COPIES NOT DISTRIBUTED
1. OFFICE USE, LEFT OVER, UNACCOUNTED, SPOILED
AFTER PRINTING
2. RETURNS FROM NEWS AGENTS 7
G. TOTAL (Sum ofE, Fi and 2-should equal net preru run shown
n A, 33O TA In
SIGNATUREE AND TITLE OF EDITOR, PUBLISHER. BUSINESS
1i. I certify that the statements made by me MANAGER, OR OWNER
above are correct and complete. A
12. FOR COMPLETION BY PUBLISHERS MAILING AT THE REGULAR RATES (Section 132.121, Postal Seruice Manual)


39 U. S. C. 362 provides n pertinent part: "No person who would have been entitled to mall matter under former action 4359 of this title
shall mll such matter t the rate provlded under this subsoctlon unless he files annually with the Postal Service a written request for permissllon
to mall matter at such rates."


In accordance with the provslons of thsl Itntute, I hereby request permission to mall the publication named In Item 1 atthe phased posted
rates presently authorized by 39 U. S. C. 3626.


SIGNATURE AND TITLE OF EDIOR, PUBLISHED. UN S MANAGER. OR OWNER
^^~~ ~~~ ..&----/ ^/


Constitution


Week Is Success


I


PA


AGE SEVEN






PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THUfiSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983


SOME FREE ADVICE
ABOUT "FREE ADVICE"

Very often instead of consulting a physician about
an ailment people will discuss it with a well-meaning
| friend, neighbor or relative. This can sometimes lead
to serious harm. Because the same symptoms could
apply to a great many different problems.
Our "Free Advice" is not to take unnecessary
chances with your health or the health of your family.
Your pharmacy is an expert on illness and he can
prescribe the specific medicine needed to help.
Early diagnosis and treatment of most any illness,
even a bad cold, can mean quicker recovery at a
relatively lesser cost.
I I "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


Josh Jenkins draws a lot of attention from the Tigers'
Duane Hanson, Tracy Daniels and Larry White.


Mike Pittman eludes Tiger Duane Hanson, as he
pounds out a long gainer Friday night.


For Sale by Owner 1110 Palm Blvd.
Port St. Joe
Call 904/968-5464, Pensacola -tfc 8/11



PORT ST. JOE NEW LISTING
OWNERS TRANSFERRED
New 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in,very nice residential
area, carpet and vinyl, custom drapes, lots of closets,
energy efficient, garage with shelves and work space,
utility room with washer/dryer connections, G.E. air to
air heat pump, screened deck, landscaped yard with
privacy fence, underground sprinkler, new paint (inside
and out), 1/2 block from elementary school. 30 YEAR FIX-
ED RATE ASSUMABLE MORTGAGE AT 12%
INTEREST!!! Lot 91.25 x 124.16X, 2101 Juniper Avenue.
$59,500.00


ELIZABETH W. THOMPSON
Registered Real Estate Broker
SALES-RENTALS
Hwy. 98 at 19th St. Mexico Beach
648-5449


Sharks Nip



Tigers In


9-7


Game


Take On Havana Friday

In First Home Game


A fine defensive play of a
Chipley pass on third down,
on the goal line with only 39
seconds to play was probably
the most important play of
the game last Friday night,
as the Sharks and the Chipley
Tigers fought for 48 tension-
packed minutes.
To many of the fans, it was
"The best high school foot-
ball game I ever saw". To
Robert Taylor and Chris
Butts, who scissored Chip-
ley's Larry White on the goal
line as he caught quarter-
back Johnny Bullock's des-
peration pass for the winning
pointson the goal line, it was
a desperation play. White
was shaken loose from the
football to preserve the
Sharks' 9-7 win.
Although the statistics
show the Sharks "lucked"
out on the win, the game
didn't show that at all. Until
running back Josh Jenkins
,turned his ankle in the early
part of the third period, the
Shark ground game was
clicking with Jenkins and
Mike Pittman working well
in tandem. After Jenkins'
injury, it was all up. to
Plttman who saw his effec-
tiveness dwindle with 'the
added threat of Jenkins
taken out of the game.
In the meantime, the
Shark defense had stopped
the Chipley running game all
night long until their last
drive of the game which
started with 1:28 left in the
game on the Tiger 42 and
drove to the Shark 13 before
the drive was stalled on the:
big third down pass play. The
Tigers then tried a despera-
tion field goal attempt which
would have given them a one
point lead, but the kick went
wide.
The passing game of the
Tigers was something else. It
was an effective weapon
against the leaky Shark pass
defense and burned the local
team' on several occasions,
one of which set up the
Chipley score in the second
period. In a desperation pass
after being set back by a
clipping penalty, Bullock hit
his favorite target, Larry
White on the Shark 13 to set
up a series of short running
plays, which put the seven
points on the board for
Chipley.
The Sharks scored first in
the game, crossing the goal
line on a two yard plunge by
Josh Jenkins on the first play
of the second period. Butts'
kick for the extra point was
blocked and the score was 6-0
until late in the first half,
when the Tigers pushed
across their seven points.
As the third quarter was
coming to an end, Eric


Parrish pounced on a punt
which was touched by a
Chipley player, giving the
Sharks the ball on the Tiger
28. Two sparkling runs by
Mike Pittman had the Sharks
down on the Chipley one yard.
line. The Sharks scored on
the first play from the one,
but a motion penalty nullified
the TD. Pittman then tossed
a halfback pass to Terry
Woullard, but the toss was
still shy of the goal line.
Forced into a fourth down
situation, the Sharks elected
to try a field goal and Chris
Butts put it through the
uprights from a tough angle
to put the Sharks in the lead,
9-7.
The tough Shark defense,
which had leather popping all
night long, was led by Mike
Quinn who chalked up seven
tackles and four assists. Eric
Parrish had his recovered
fumble and six tackles. Ad-
rian Lewis was credited
with six tackles and three
assists. Mike Pittman tackl-
ed six and Robert Taylor and
Sidney Harris each had four.
Taylor and Harris had the
responsibility to meet Chip-
ley's runner, Tim Shackle-
ford, each of the many times
he attempted tocome around
his left end. They did their
job.
Offensively, Josh Jenkins
piled up 48 yards on 10-
carries beforehehe turned his
ankle. Mike Pittman had 39
yards in 14 carries, but two of
those carries set \up the
winning field goal for the
Sharks, Chris Butts connect-.
ed on'12 of 16 passes for 75
yards. Terry Woullard
caught most of those passes,
giving the Sharks 40 yards on
seven receptions. Jenkins
caught three passes for 46
yards. Pittman threw one
pass and completed it for 11
yards.
TONIGHT'S GAME
Tonight, the Sharks will
take to the home field for the
first game of the season. The
Sharks meet the Havana
Gladiators in their first dis-
trict game of the year.
Game time will be at 8:00.
p.m, .
THE YARDSTICK
PSJ Chipley
First downs 11 11
Passes 18-12-0 15-6-1
Yards passing 84 132
Yards rushing 30-79 37-118
Punts 5-31.8 3-33
Penalties 9-95. 6-60


Subscribe Today
to
The Star
Phone 227-1278


Seth Howell, 65, Richard Ramsey, 51, Keith Jones, 70, take the Chipley line out of action for Josh Jenkins, top
Terry Woullard, 26,Lee McMillan, 77 and Chris Butts, 11, center, to dive over with Port St. Joe's touchdown.


Gators Lose for


the Third Time


The Wewahitchka Gators
took their third bump on the
nose last Friday night, as the
Greensboro Bulldogs scored
four touchdowns to defeat the
Gators, 38-6.
It was the season home
opener for the Gators, who
are winless in the first three
games of the season.
The Gator's Terry Harrel-
son kept the home team from
drawing a blank, as he
plunged across from the
three yard line in the last
period to put the Gator's only
points on the board.
Harrelson paced the Gator
attack with 56 yards while
Brook Wooten had 33 yards


for the young and inexper-
ienced Gators.
The always-tough Bulldogs
rolled up 444, total yards of
offense in their win.
The Gators will be at home
for the second week in a row
tomorrow night, when the
Sneads Pirates come to town.


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
22nd Street Mexico Beach
CHARLES M. PARKER, Minister


WORSHIP SERVICE ..............
CHURCH SCHOOL ...............
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday)


9:00 A.M., C.S.T.
10:00 A.M., C.S.T.
6:00 P.M., C.S.T.


4 HOUSES FOR SALE
Must be moved to another location by
October 15, 1983. Located on Block
15, St. Joe .Beach, bordered by Hwy.
98, Balboa St., Magellan St. and
Americus St. Submit a written pro-
posal on all four houses to David B.
May, Box 760, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456.
Cash only.


"Yu Haven't Really-


Shopped For Tires!


DEL



Size Black White F.E.T.
A78-13 VIM A M3 1.44


All pces p lus,, .. .. Notra. -,inneeded. "** de.* W


* 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 ... /Va off
Bulldog, Faith Christian, Shark
T.Shirts ........................ $4.95.
Bulldog Shorts ..................... 99c
* SHOES
Spotbilt and Converse Football shoes.
Nike Canvas ................. On Sale
Converse All-Stars ......... Sale Priced
* BACKPACKS GYM BAGS



The Athletic House


Phone 229-6805


323 Reid Ave.












FRIDAY NIGH'


8:00 P.M. Shark Stadium


Home Opener


VA.




33A'







Cor


Port St. Joe vs. Havana


PORT ST. JOE SHARKS-Front row, left to right: Robert Taylor, Tony Butts, Stan Peters, Josh Je
Gathers, Robert Harris, Richard Ramsey, Sidney Harris, Jim Norton, Jimmy Dennis KIzzlah and Shaw
Walding, Charles Byrd, Eric Parrish and Dennis Welch. Second row: Coaches Woullard, Keith Jones, Lee
Kesley Colbert and John Hicks, Mike Pittman, Mike Quinn, Tan Smiley, Chris


I I jil Ir P 88~


ARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Bottom row, from left: StacI Top row, from left: Traci McClain, Danna Russ and Pam San-
agerer, Marcia Stoutamire; Trish Tapper, captain; Paula born.
.Ifd. UIckI D lr... t_l_ I ia Whal l d I Ha n.t- -Star nhoto


Sept.

Sept. 1

Sept. 2

Sept. 3

Oct. 7

Oct. 14

Oct. 21

Oct. 28

Nov. 4

Nov. 11

Nov. 18


9 St. Joe 41, Ver

6 Open Date

3 St. Joe 9, Chipl

0 Havana.....
Apalachicola .

Blountstown .

DeFuniak Sprin

Florida High ..

Rickards.....

I W akulla......

3 Wewahitchka.


ra ; c ar ow, co-cap a n; sa a ey an sa an p

Support the Merchants LIsted on This Page, They Support Our Team, School an
d


The Athletic House
Reid Ave. Phone 229-6805
Kay Parrish, Owner

BADCOCK
Reid Avenue Phone 229-6195
Steve Richardson, Owner

Beach Lumber Co.
,all 648-5014 for All Your Building Needs

BOYLES
Shoes for the Family
Clothing for Ladles & Children


Butler's Rest
ie by After the Game


& Lounge
Phone 227-1386


luzzett's Drug Store
ir Rexall Store Plenty of Free Parking
317 Williams Ave. Phone 229-8771

citizens' Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Phone 227-1416

Comforter Funeral Home
Nahitchka 639-2271 Port St. Joe 227-1818

Costin Insurance
Your Independent Agent
Call 229-8899


COSTIN'S
Quality at Savings Phone 229-8716

Danley Furniture Co.
The Greatest Place On Worth

David Rich's IGA
Customers Are Our Greatest Asset
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka

THE DECORATOR DEN
Complete Floral Service 227-1862
VISA and Mastercharge Available
Margaret and Tim Ard 229-8816 Jacque
Yeager 229-6056

Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery

Earley's Hardware
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-8232


Florida 1st
at Port St. Joe


National Bank
Phone 229-8282


Gilmore Funeral Home
Dignified, Professional Service
Port St. Joe 229-8111 Wewa 639-5602

Hedy's Florist
Flowers for Every Occasion


Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate 227-1133

K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer


Lucille's
S& Beauty
234 Reid Ave.


Fashion
Boutique
Phone 229-8153


Miller Agency, Inc.
Chevron Products Phone 229-8081

Pate's Service Center
Firestone & Michellin Tires 227-1291

Raffield Retail Market
Phone 229-6877

Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013

Roche Furniture
209 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1730

SAVEWAY
We Specialize In Iowa Corn Fed Beef
and Fresh-As-Possible Produce


SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog
Sales Merchant


St. Joe
NAPA


Auto Parts
Phone 229-8222


St. Joe Drugs
Call 227-1723 for Prescription Needs

St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 227-1251

St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 229-8028

St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-1336

St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas is Naturally Better Phone 229-8216

St. Joseph Bay Florist
Flowers for That Happy Occasion
jN&. Call 229-8343


IX

























enkins, David Bearden, Marcell Johnson and Coaches
Maddox. Third row: Adrian Lewis, Curtis Ray, Terry
.4





















McMillan, Seth Howell and David Anderson.
-Star photo




non
A


ey 7

M...

A
A












gs AWestern Auto
X.:
-X-
















ComDavid By For Ma SnackPhone 227-1321053
Thames Jewelers.






Join the Winning Team at :
Wewahitchka State Bank
Phone 229-8226
A'.


... .


:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~;~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~






PAGE TEN THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. 'TIL'RSl)A SEPT. 29, 1983


Three Fertilizer Elements Necessary for Gardens


BY.ROY LEE CARTER
County Extension Director
' Most garden hobbyists re-
cognize the importance of the
three major fertilizer ele-


ments- nitrogen, phosphor-
us, and potassium. But, how
much do you know about the
so-called minor elements-
baron, coppers, iron, manga-


nese. and others?
A typical fertilizer recom-
mendation might call for
something like a 10-10-10 with
minor elements. To most of


CARTER
us, these minor elements also
called trace elements, are
something of a mystery. The
numbers 8-8-8 will tell how
much of the major plant
nutrients- nitrogen, phos-
phorus, and potassium, the
fertilizer contains. What
about minor elements, and
how do plants use them. I will
try to answer some basic
questions about trace ele-
ments your plants are likely
to need. My information for
this article was provided by
plant physiologist Dr. Ri-
chard Poole.
The minor elements we'll
talk about are boron, cop-
pers, iron, manganese, mo-,
lybdenum and zinc. We call
these minor elements, be-
cause we only find traces of
them in the soil if they're
present at all. A few parts of
a minor element spread
through millions of parts of
soil are usually all a plant
needs.
Boron is required to stimu-
late a process called meri-
stem differentiation. At the
tip of a plant, cells multiply
as generalized tissue. With-
out boron, plants are unable
to turn this tissue into leaves,
stems and roots.
Zinc controls a plant's
ability to make a material
called indoleacetic acid,
which influence plant growth
and root development. Plants
use molydbenum in making
protein a vital part of every
living cell, plant or animal..
Manganese and iron serves
a couple of important func-
tions. First, plants need them
to make chlorophyll, which is
essential for photosynthe-
sis- the process by which
plants produce sugars and'
starch, from carbon, oxygen
and hydrogen. Also, manga-


DISCOUNT


.. OFF SUGGESTED LIST PRICE ON ALL NAPA
OIL, AIR, AND FUEL FILTERS DURING OUR 3rd
ANNUAL SEPTEMBER FILTER SALE STOCK
UP NOW AND SAVE!!!


OIL FILTER
1515


*S -3033

! 31


I St. Joe Auto Parts


201 Long Avenue


Phone 229-8222


-7-- e~ -- -- U C---I --


Come to


Call In Orders 229-8398




>IEL I
OPENS 6 A.M.


Baked Fresh Every Morning



DONUTS 2o19l
ea.Doz


Chocolate, Coconut or
Lemon Pies

Assorted Cakes

Birthday Cakes



Variety of Fresh Made

COLD

SANDWICHES


Featuring Saveway's
Own "PodBoy"


Now Featuring
Extra Crispy
FRIED CHICKEN

-ION! Serving
STTENT ', S Carry-Out
A_,.. Breakfast at 6 a.m.


Fresh Baked


Large Variety of

Fresh Made Salads
Sold by the Pound & Ounces


Sausage, Eggs, Grits & Biscuit

Breakfast Plate 1.49
Avilbe1:0am


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

Lunch &

SDinner $979

Plate 2

Soft Ice

Cream Cones
Large Variety of Fresh Baked

PASTRIES


OUR HIGH QUALITY

GUARANTEES SATISFACTION


nese and iron along with
copper act as catalysts or
plant enzyme activators. A
plant may not make anything
out of these elements, but
they have to be present for
certain life processes to go
on.
Finally, we'll consider cal-
cium and sulfur, which are
included in a group of plant
nutrients called secondary
elements. Plants use calcium
in building new wall struc-
ture. A compound made with


calcium also helps plants
maintain the right acid level
inside its cell. Sulfur is used
in making amino acids, the
building blocks of protein,
We also find sulfur in oil
compounds that give some
plants distinctive odors.
When plants don't get the
minor and secondary ele-
ments they need, deficiency
symptoms appear. Spotting,
yellowing, leaf drop, and
stunted or deformed growth
are common. However, it
usually takes a trained obser-


School Bus


Superintendent Walter Wil-
der of the Gulf County School
District has announced that
the week of October 2-8 is
School Bus "Safety Week in
Florida. "Governor Graham
had signed a proclamation
and'called on the citizens of
the state to exercise constant
courtesy and caution when
near school buses," said
Superintendent Wilder.
"In Florida, we have over
7,000 school buses, They
transport more than 700,000
students to and from school
each school day and travel
nearly 122 million miles a
year," said Superintendent
Wilder. He went on to say
that the Gulf County School
District uses 26 school, buses
to transport 1300 students a
day. These buses travel over
274,190 miles each year.
"During School Bus Safety
Week," added Superinten-




No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
227-1251.
Small house at Beacon
Hill. No pets. Call 229-8869
after 5 p.m. tfc 9/15
For '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,- phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.,


dent Wilder
inform the
district abou
portation pr
also asking f
tion in helping
or even imp
record. Ou
school bus d
a great job,
cooperation
tourists "
One of the
driver comply
to Superinte:
that other
quently viola
stop law.


ver to diagnose trace ele-
ment deficiencies from these
symptoms alone. In most
cases, if you buy healthy
plants and follow the cultural
recommendations of the Ex-
tension Service or Garden
Center Operator, the minor
elements will take care of
themselves.
However, never apply
more minor elements than
plants need. Some of these
chemicals, especially boron,
can actually harm plants in
high concentrations.


Safety Week
, "we want to required to stop for stopped
citizens of our school buses that are display-
it our pupil trans- ing flashing red lights and a
program. We are stop arm," said Superinten-
or their coopera- dent Wilder. "Sometimes the
ng us to maintain drivers are not fully alert and
rove our safety pass a stopped school bus.
r Gulf County This is a very dangerous
rivers are doing situation for the children,
but they need the especially the younger ones
of other me- who may not be watching
e most common traffic as closely as they
iainti according should."


ndent Wilder, is
motorists fre-
te the school bus
"Motorists are


Like new 1982 Toyoto 4x4,
a/c, heater, st. shift,
all terrain tires, low
mileage. Call 229-8153 or
229-8870. tfc 9/29
1973 Chevrolet Impala, 4
dr., auto. trans., excel. cond.
$650. Call 227-1230. It 9/29
1982 Buick Electra
Limited, fully loaded; 1978
Buick Skylark, new engine,
priced to sell. Call 639-2662 or
639-2895 after 6p.m. itp
1974 VW, $400. Call
227-1784. Itc 9/29
1972 Ford van, 6 cyl., in
good cond. Good tires,
motor, etc. $1,500. Call
648-5268. ltc 9/29
1979 Plymouth Duster with
slant 6,48,000 miles, 1 owner,
good cond. $3,495 or best of-
fer Cal11648-5264 after'6 p.m.
4tc 9/22


GOOD
SEASONS
to see your good
neighbor agent







CAR *HOME
LIFE HEALTH
BILL WOOD
411 Reid Ave.
229-6514 or 229-6103
Like a good neighbor.
State Farm is there.



STATE FARM
INSURANCE COMPANIES
H-o OfficeM.: Bloosl.to. IlllMol.


7wirst United edoisla /urA
Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
Rev. Alvin N. Harbour, Pastor
CHURCH SCHOOL .................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ...... ........... 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ...... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 P.M.


Port St. Joe's Most Exciting Place to Worship


First Baptist Church
S'Port St. Joe, Florida
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
9:45 .... Bible Study (all ages)
S1:00 . . . W orship
I~l (Broadcast live WJBU/AM)
i I6:30 ........ Church Training
0 7:30 ............... .Worship'
"The End of Your Search
for A Friendly Church"
4 HOWARD BROWNING, Pastor


Day Of The Triffids



a0




*-
October.


The Toy



I'


Mv Favorite Year


It's guaranteed! With over 50 quality movies to choose from in U
October, The Movie Channel brings you a different movie
every night. Play with Jackie Gleason and Richard Pryor
in The Ton. Marvel at Robin Williams' performance in The
World According To Garp. Or see Peter O'Toole in My Favorite Year.
The Movie Channel doesn't stop with just one good movie
especially in this month's Best of. the Sequels. And The Saturday Special covers five late night
favorites from sci-fi to silly comedy. So if it's movies you love, get the only channel that's always
got a movie, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. THE Movie Channel. Call your cablecompany
and tell 'em, "When I wanna watch a movie, I wanna watch a movie!"


(Serving Port St. Joe and Ward Ridge)
503 Third Street Phone 229-8880
Port St. Joe, Florida


B ~- -~- -~ ------~--~-- -


GULF

CABLE I TV







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983


Day Care Center: at cor-
ner 5th & Georgia, Mexico
Beach. 1982 14x64' mobile
home, fully equipped with
Child Craft, letter people,
teaching aids, tables, ben-
ches, stereo, TV, playground
equipment. $15,000. Call
648-8435.
House for Sale: 3 bdrm., 1
ba., fenced in yard.
Assumable mortgage at 9%.
Call 229-8884 after 5 p.m.
For Sale by Owner:
Frame house, 3 bdrm., 1 ba.
with stove, refrig., dryer, 2
air cond. units & curtains.
t $25,000.00. Call 229-6044 after
4p.m. 2tp9/29
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


For Sale by owner: 3
bdrm., 1 ba. house on Ig. lot.
Loan may be assumed at
12%. Call 229-8922. tfc 9/8

New Home by owner: 3
bdrm., 2 ba., breakfast rm.,
great rm. cen. h&a, double
garage, inside laundry, close
to schools. Corner of Tapper
and Saunders Circle. $59,000.
Call 229-6913. tfc 10/6



Earn that extra needed
money for Christmas, vaca-
tion or spending money.
Olan Mills needs part time
help with pleasant phone
voice. Please apply in person
to Sherry Weldon in Room
106, at the St. Joe Motel. No
phone calls, please. Itp
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.


Two BR, 1 ba. home on Garrison Ave. w Ig. carport that could be converted
to Ilv. area. FHA, VA terms available. At only $29,500, an Ideal retirement
home or starter home.
SAn 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 and 100' on Indian Pass lagoon including older home on the
lagoon. Beautiful property and room enough for another home. Priced at
$135,000.
New on Market: 3 bdrm., 1 ba. home, den & recreation rm., fenced lot, give
your family lots of room to spread out. Only $42,000 with assumable 8% VA
mortgage.
3 bdrm, 1 ba. home has good potential for rental property. Good
neighborhood, convenient to schools. $31,500.
3 bdrm., 2 ba. brick veneer with new roof, and good financing. Assumable
9V'% VA loan. Owner also willing to take back second mortgage w
reasonable down payment.
CAPE SAN BLAS
NEW ON MARKET! 2 bdrm., 1 ba. cedar home on pilings. Cedar exterior,
carpeting & appliances. Cen. h&a, located in restricted subdv., bayside. On-
ly $67,000.
BEST BUY ON GULF FRONT LOT! 103' of frontage in area of clear waters
and sandy beach. At $55,000, the lowest price per ff on the market.
Bayfront lots, $25,000. Good owner financing.

MOVE UP TO LUXURY in one of St. Joe's most beautiful neighborhoods.
Your family will enjoy the privacy of 4 bdrms., 3 ba. and Ig. lot. Address
you'll be proud to have. By appointment only..

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


S B
b
C
wi















sl
b(
(


I


Purebred Bluepoint
Siamese kittens, shots. Call
1/639-2958, evenings or week-
ends. ltp
Franklin stove, 1 yr. old,
complete wall accessories,
$300 or best offer. Call
229-6386. 2tp9/29
FREE: Three Manx kit-
tens to good homes. Call
229-6005. tp 9/29
Mary Kay Christmas in
October Sale. 50% off Christ-
mas items, 25% off all other
products. Call Cindy Belin at
229-8934 or come by 1412
Palm Blvd. Sale begins Oct.
1. Sale applies to items in
stock. 2tc 9/29
One new 20' shrimp net,
also several hunting bows &
arrows. Call 227-1627. tfc 9/22
Sale prices on mini-
frames, sizes 3"x4" to
5"x7", custom made from
our finest mouldings, com-
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, 48-8914.


$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
fabric.
The Sewing Room
410A Reid Avenue
227-1151
tfc 6/30


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


17' fiberglass boat, no
motor, no trailer. $50. Call
229-8924. ltp 9/29





Wanted: Nice home &
family for cute, playful,
lovable, mixed breed, large
size dog. Moving and can't
take him with us. Call
229-8939. ltp


Monthly Rentals Available Now!!!


Casa Del Mar Villa, St. Joe Beach, 1
bdrm., 1 ba. Furnished, $280 mo.
Brand new: 1 bdrm., 1 6ia. Town-
house. Has washed & dryer, carpeted.
This energy efficient home rents for
$300 mo., furnished.
Inshallah Apt.: 2 bdrm., 1 ba., fur-
nished, $200 month. =
2 bdrm., 1 ba. house, Mexico Beach.
$275 per month.
3 bdrm., 2 ba. house at Mexico Beach,
furnished, $360 per month
3 bdrm., 1 ba, house at Mexico Beach,
$300. per month.

OnkJYSt



*n (z-


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 GuAt
Aire Townhomes, 2 bdrm., 2V2 ba.,
furnished, $400 per mo.

Other Off Season Rentals Start at
$145 Per Month


. Joseph Bay Realty
I800B E. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida
648-5716 Rehtats ?'


ERA PARKER REALTY, Realtor

HIGHWAY 98 & 31st ST. MEXICO BEACH, FLORIDA 648-5777

1-800-874-5073 (Outside Florida) 1-800-342-6692 (Inside. Florida)

Sales & Rentals
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.


BEACHSIDE on 40th St. Furnished apartments. One 1
drm. apt. and one 3 bdrm. apt. or could be 3 apts. In-
ludes screened porch and 2 storage bldgs. equipped
vith washer & dryer. Excellent rental investment.


GREAT IN-TOWN LOCATION Convenient for all your
shopping needs, doctors' care, fire & police depts. 2
bdrm., 1 ba. furnished home, on a. beautifully land-
scaped 50'x170' fenced yard. Great for retirement or
starter home for young couple. Owner financing
available.


5th & FLORIDA AVE. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. furnished mobile
home on a lovely landscaped 50'x150' lot. Only 2 short
blocks from beach. Come see it. Assumable mortgage.


Great 3 bdrm., 2 ba. energy efficient double-wide mobile
home on wooded 1 acre lot, built-in appliances, 12x30'
screened porch, laundry rm, cen. h&alc. Mexico Beach.
Good owner financing available.


26th St. MEXICO BEACH Only 2 blocks away from
beach on a 75'x100' shaded lot is a 3 bdrm., 2 ba. home.
Could possibly be 2 apts. for good rental income. Check
it out.


2 Family Moving Sale-
Furniture, baby items,
books, clothing & many
misc. items. Everything
must go! Sat., Oct. 1 8-4
c.s.t. in front of Marquardt's
Marina, Mexico Beach.
PORCH SALE: Sat., Oct.
1, 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Radios, hair dryers, space
heater, ladies'.clothes. 1307
Marvin Ave. Itp
YARD SALE: Sat., Oct. 1,
9:00 to 1:00. Many misc.
items and clothing. 221 8th
St. in Highland View. (Cor-
ner of 8th and Parker). ltp
Yard Sale: Thurs. and Fri.
Sept. 29-30, 9 till 5. Living
room furniture including
drapes. Camping equip-
ment. Come see. 223 7th St.
Carport Sale: Sat., Oct.
1st, 9:00 12:00 Only! 1604
Garrison Ave. ltp
Garage Sale: Sat., Oct.
1st, 9:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m. 301
20th St. 4 families. Lots of
misc. items. ltp
Garage Sale: Sat., Oct. 1,
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 114 5th
St., Highland View. 3
families. Lots of misc. items,
ladies' & men's clothes.
Yard Sale: 1315 Long Ave.
Thursday & Friday, 9 till 5.
Yard Sale: 3 families on
St. Joe Beach. Corner of Bay
St. & Hwy. 98. Friday and
Saturday. 9-4. Itc
3 Family Yard Sale: Fri-
day & Sat. Furniture,
wrought iron, plants, tools,
jeans, other misc. items.
Corner Canal St. & Hwy. 98.
St. Joe Beach. It
Yard Sale: Sat., 9 till 4.
Corner Hwy. 98 & Coronado,
St. Joe Beach. Baby swing,
car seat and lots more.
Garage Sale: 3 families.
Friday, 9a.m. till. The end of
Santa Anna St., St. Joe
Beach. Itp
Yard Sale: 3 families, Sat.,
Oct. 1. Corner Columbus &
Americus, St. Joe Beach. 8
a.m. 3 p.m. E.T.
Several Families Yard
Sale: Sat., Oct. 1st. 8:00 a.m.
to 3:00 p.m. 204 16th St. Lots
of items: cameras, tires,
bedspreads, curtains, carpet
with pad, children's clothes,
ladies' clothes, men's suits,
furniture, stereo, vacuum,
toys, weight bench & much,
much more. ltp
Garage Sale: Fri. and
Sat., Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. 525
8th St., 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Yard Sale: 7 families.
Clothing, furniture, toys,
Barbie Dream House, movie
camera & projector, small
appliances, odds & ends.
Charles Ave., White City.
Sat., Oct. 1, 9 -1 p.m., rain or
shine. Itp
Garage Sale: Sat., Oct. 1,
815 Marvin Ave. (Gladys
Brown), 9 a.m. till 1.
Garage Sale. Freezer and
other asst. items. 209 3rd St.,
Mexico Beach, Sat., Oct. 1.
Beginning at 8:00, c.t.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to
the Mexico Beach Fire De-
partment is having a rum-
niage sale on Sat., Oct. 1
from 8 a.m. until (cst). It
will be held inside the Mex-
ico Beach Shopping Center.
All donations to the sale will
be greatly appreciated.
Yard Sale: Oct. 1st, 9-5.
Corner of Alabama & Santa
Anna, St. Joe Beach.





Two mobile home lots, $55
per month. Rustic Sands
Campgrounds, 15th St., Mex-
ico Beach, 648-5229. tfc 9/1

For Rent: 12'x56' 2 bdrm.,
air cond. mobile home. $140
month, Jones Homestead.
Call 229-8669.
Large 1 bedroom unfur-
nished apt. for rent. 1508
Long Ave. Deposit required.
Phone 229-6825 after 5:00.
2tp 9/22
Unfurnished house for rent


at White City. 3 bedroom, 1
bath. Deposit required. Call
229-6825 after 5:00. 4tp 9/8


Trailer at Mexico Beach.
Call after 6 p.m., 227-1420.
Small trailer, fully fur-
nished, Ideal for 1 or 2 peo-
ple. Call 648-8481. ltp
COTTAGE, 4 rooms, stor-
age bldg., carport, Mexico
Beach, $175 mo. Call 1/713-
334-5244. 3tp 9/29
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. tfc 7/7


Shop the


Classifieds!


SEVIE


FLORIST & GIFT SHOPPE
St. Joseph Bay Flowers
& Gifts
319 Reid Ave. Ph: 229-8343
Port St. Joe, Florida
If no answer call 229-8964
Jeri Rich Ashcraft, owner
Hrs.: 9-5:00, 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 229-6866. 'tfc 5/4

"No Job Too Small"
CECIL COLEMAN
CEMENT FORMING &
FINISHING
229-8742
Cecil Coleman, Owner
4tc 9/22.


THE LAUNDRY-ROOM
408 Reid Ave. 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
tfc 7/7


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


Conrad's Lawn Service,
paint and trim, and light
carpentry work. Cheap. Call
229-8901 or 229-6580 anytime.
tfc 7/7


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, ana win-
dows cleaned. Also 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
All Brands
Norris Daniels
Phone 229-8416
106 Bellamy Circle
tfc 7/7

L,; Walter (Jimmy)
Johnson Construction Co.
New Homes Additions
Decks
Call Us for Free Estimates
229-8757
tfc 7/7


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


St Joseph Bay


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


CUSTOM HOMES-
REMODELING
229-8795


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 4
-Cabinet Work


GLEN F. COMBS
227-1689
P. O. BOX 456
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
-


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 hrs.)


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


Wauneta's
Accounting &
Income Tax
220 Reid Ave.
Ph. 229-8536
HOURS: Monday Sat.
8 a.m. 5 p.m. .
(Open during noon hoFar)
Open after 5 p.m. by appt.
Wauneta Brewer Pat Hohman
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


REEVES FURNITURE &

/ REFINISHING SHOPPE


I E ok 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.


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


FOR RENT:

St. Joe Beach Casa Del Mar Villa
Just completed, all new furniture and ap-
pliances, 1 bedroom, full bath, large kitchen,
great room and sun deck. Just off Highway
98, approximately 3 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.
tfc 9122


The Sewing Roomn
410 A Reid Avenue
pi. .V.V os Port St. Joe, Florida N O o

"Quality Fabrics at Affordable Prices"


- ---~e ---


'AGEMOM- 1 77-


........


I


I I I _


PAGE EIFVRV~v


I


.I '






OCCUPANT
P. O. BOX
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32450


Paper


31


~ ~r'No Brand

RC and Diet Rite Cola
100 Count Lipton Tea Bags


WHITE CLOUD

TISSUE


with $30 Orde


. 0
00
*i


Towels



| 2/88Or
r .,with $10 Order

literbottle 9 9

$..... 2.49


Packed In Water

Fine Fare TUNA


Cig. & Tob. Products ".
Excluded In Limit Deals
510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


S 2-QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
Prices Good Sept. 28-Oct 4th


4 Roll Pkg.


Limit 2
Please


isel


W Cut-Up
WHOLE FRYER


Family Pak Choice I Family Pak
Drumsticks & Thighs | Chicken Wil


Extra Lean
All Meat Stew


Boston Butt Our Best Small 3 Down USDA
PORK ROAST SPARE RIBS G wer
.b99 s39 FRONT 4 BEEF
L9 .Lb.
Our Best USDA Choice Western BeefSpecials Consists "of:
USDA Choice T-Bone Steak. ..... b. $288 Chuck Roast, Chuck Steak,
U$SDA Choice Sirloin Steak ..59. b. Shoulder Roast, Rib & Brisket
USDA Choice Sirloin Steak..... lb.$388 Stew Ground Chuck & .C
1$88 Stew, Ground Chuck &
USDA Choice Rib Eye Steak .....1b. 3 Optional Rib Roast, Rib Steak,
USDA Choice Shldr. Roast ...... lb 49 Rib Eye Steak & Strips
USDA Choice Center Chuck Roast Ib. 139 PRICES WILL NEVER BE CHEAPER Lb


U


88


Our Best USDA
Choice Fam. Pak
CUBE
STEAK


Great for
Sandwiches
TURKEY
HAM


I I I


2 Lb. Freezer Queen
MEAT ENTREES.
2 Lb. Bag Ore Ida
CRINKLE CUTS .


TOTINO
PIZZAS

99 c
.... 1.69
.... $1.19


Margarine Quarters
PARKWAY
\ 2/99'
64 Oz.OdSouth aOS
100% ORANGE JUICE... 99'
6 CL llsbury Style BISCUITS
Country Style BISCUITS 5/11


36 Count
TETLEY TEA BAGS ......
10 Lb.
FINE FARE CHARCOAL ...
1 Lb. Box
DIXIE LILY GRITS ......
12 Oz.
RONCO SPAGHETTI .....
Jiffy
CORN MUFFIN MIX ......
3 Lb. Bag
CHINA DOLL RICE.......
5 Oz. Can Bryan
VIENNA SAUSAGE ......
1 Lb. Box
FINE FARE SALTINES....
8 Oz. Ronco
ELBOW MACARONI .....
"Try This One" Blackeye Peas w/Bacon,
Blackeye Peas wlJalapeno, Lg. White Beans
with Sausage
15 Oz. Trappy .....


USDA Choice
Western
CHUCK
STEAK


1... 1.99
1... 69
... 3199C
.. 2/99"
... 4199C
... 1.19
...... 39'
2/$1 .OO
*...3/99C

2/881


All Day Saturday Reg. 450 ea.
Soft Serve
ICE CREAM CONES 25c


Country Style Our Best Select Tender
LOIN RIBS PORK STEAK


Clark Chopped Beef Patties..... p. 269
Ham N All Smoked Sausage...... b.$188
Lykes All Meat Bologna ......b. i1b. 39
Lykes All Meat Franks ........ 12z.99
Carl Budding Sandwich Meats... 2/88
Rib Meaty 0 EBISK3ET
Beef Stew b. 88 STEW1 39
U.


Turkey Added
Family Pak
GROUND
BEEF


49 0z. Bold Detergent ..0..... 1.98

5 Oz. Dixie Lily Yellow Rice Buy 1, Get 1 FREE


TENNESSEE MOUNTAIN GROWN

(Tomatoes


Ex. Fancy -
PEARS...Lb.59
Sugar Sweet Western
Cantaloupe 79
1Lb.Bag 4/a0
Carrots
Green Head
Cabbage .29
Bunches of FRESH

Collards


* Lb.


.I..... .. ... .m.i.


WHITE SEEDLESS 2/
Grapes /88
or $6.95 Box
8 Oz. Fresh
MUSHROOMS.. $1.29 1
Fresh Head
CAULIFLOWER.. HA99


5


tood


Limit 1 Bag with $10 Food Order or More
U. S. No. 1 WHITE 10

POTATOES
Limit 1 with $10 Food Order or More
32 Oz. Btl.

CRISCO OIL


178


wlin $7u i-oo(1 Orer orr ore
Oz. Blue Plate


C
Lb.


Fras* Tast -...
YELLOW CORN .,.... 4..5 i9
SWEET POTATOES ..., 4.99.W


I


--IN


I I


mom


m


I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983 PAGE THIRTEEN


The fighting Sharks' fans,
who daily occupy Port St. Joe
High School, once again
demonstrated their great and
never-ending support of our
mighty Shark football team
in a pep rally held in the gym
Friday sixth period. Stu-
dents, faculty, and any oth-
ers involved were all excited
and cheered our team on.
The many rows of fans, along
with the blasting band and
the screaming cheerleaders,
really showed the Sharks
that we're behind them 100
percent. After all of the


ORDINANCE NO. 141
AN ORDINANCE 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 1983/1984, FOR
THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING
FOR THE ORDINARY AND
REGULAR REQUIREMENTS OF
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FOR
THE FISCALYEAR 1983/1984, 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-
party of the City and Its Inhabitants,
and to provide for the usual dally 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 of $1,420,594.00 for the
General 'Fund, the sum of $580,469.00
for the Water and Sewer Fund, the sum
of $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 for the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, as set forth in the
Budget and Financial Plan of said City
on file with the City Auditor/Clerk.
SECTION IL. 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
20th day of September, A.D., 1983, and
ADOPTED AS AN EMERGENCY ORDI-
NANCE by the City Commission of the
20th day of September, A.D., 1983..
Frank Pale. Ji.., v- .
Mayor-Commissioner
- ATTEST:
L A. Farris, City Auditor/Clerk
2t9/22

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND, FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE. The Marriage of
JOHN HARRELL WATTS, Husband,
Respondent,
And
VONDA KAY MORRIS WATTS, Wife,
Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: John Harrell Watts
Address Unknown -
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or other response to the Petition on
PetitIoner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
321 Reid Avenue
P 0. Box 248
Port St Joe, Fidrida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Cir-
cult Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or
before the 20th day of October, 1983. If


support Friday afternoon,
the Sharks turned over an-
other win for the record by
defeating the Chipley Tigers
by a score of 9-7. The game
was definitely one of the best,
with the Sharks and Tigers
continuously exchanging the
ball, each team needing an
extra score with it being so
close. By the second half of
the game, with the score 7-6,
in favor of the Tigers, the
Sharks kicked a field goal to
move the score up to what it
was at the end of the game.
This Friday night, the


you fall to do so, a Final Judgment for
the relief sought may be granted by
Default.
DATED this the 14th day of'
September, 1983.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court,
By: Isl Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t /22

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
Case No. 83-181
IN RE. The Marriage of
GEORGE BOYER, Husband,
Petitioner,
And
PENNY BOYER, Wife,.
Respondent
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Penny Boyer
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answeir
or other response to the Petition on
Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE
P. 0. 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 fall to do so, a Final Judg-
ment for the relief sought may be
granted by Default.
DATED this the 12th day of
"September, 1983.
JERRY GATES,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Is/ Tonya Knox, Deputy Clerk
4t 9/15
NOTICE P
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE-.that-,.the
, Wewahltchka State Bank will sell at
public auction on the 3rd day of Oc-
tober, 1983, at 10:00 A.M. In the parking
Slot op the south side of Wewahltchka
State Bank building in Wewahltchka,
Florida, the following described proper-
ty:
1-1978 Ford I.D. #8G87H353784
and
1--1978 Ford I.D. #F15SNCJ2798
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 OF 3.494 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 Is
of the opinion that it is necessary for
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.


We Want You
To Be A Part of
The Friendly Place


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


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


Long Ave. Baptist Church
1601 LONG AVENUE


DANIEL W. DUNCAN
Pastor


MARK DONNELL
Minister of Music & Youth


Sharks will host Havanna at
Shark Stadium at 8:00 EST.
Everyone come and show
your support.

The junior high and junior
varsity Sharks were both
unfortunately defeated by
Blountstown's teams. The
j.v. score was 26-0 and the jr.
high score was 14-6. The
junior high Sharks will play
Wewa here this Thursday at
4:00 EST. The junior varsity
will play Sneads there at 6:00
EST Thursday,


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,'; ot 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-
pose of providing for funds for the
ordinary and regular purpose of
the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, for
the Fiscal Year 1983f1984 said
valuation to be based upon the
Assessment Roll of said City as
previously approvedand adopted.
SECTION II. This Ordinance shall
take effect Immediately upon adoption.
INTRODUCED At the Regular
Meeting of the City Commission on the
20th day.of September, A.D., 1983, and
ADOPTED AS AN EMERGENCY OR-
DINANCE by the City Commission on
the 20th day of September, A.D., 1983.
Frank Pate, Jr.
Mayor-Commissioner
ATTEST:
L A. Farris, City Auditor/Clerk
2t 9/22
NOTICE OF PUBLIC INSPECTION
OF FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING
BUDGET
Notice is hereby given that the entire
Federal Revenue Sharing Budget is
available for public Inspection at the
Municipal Building, Monday through
Friday, 8:00 A.M. until 5:00 P.M.
/s/ L A. Farrls, City Auditor/Clerk
2t 9122


NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
City Commission of the, ,City. of Ward
Ridge. Florlda, 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 the following title:
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-
dinance 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
2t 9/22
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 the following title:
ORDINANCE NO. 15
AN ORDINANCE GRANTING A
TWENTY YEAR, NON-EXCLUSIVE
FRANCHISE TO ST. JOE NAT-
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
PLOTS, 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
WarS Ridge.
CITY OF WARD RIDGE,
By: Is/ Allen V. McCulley, Mayor .
Attest:
Mary E. Keith, City Clerk
2t 9122


Shark


That's about it for this
week, but stay in tune with
what's happening at PSJ
High by means of the Shark
Scoop. One never knows
what's lying ahead until he
up and looks.


Apply for Wheat Insurance Now


Scoops

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

BY MELISSA WOOD


The Alpha Omega Speech
Class has been giving some
very interesting demonstra-
tive speeches for the past
couple of weeks. The purpose
of these speeches is to
familiarize the students with
both explaining a technique
to their audience and demon-
strating what they are speak-
ing on. The speeches have
been on such topics as
saddling and riding a horse,
twirling a fire baton, doing
gymnastics, and much more.
The Speech Club consists of
all members enrolled in the
third period speech class.

Cynthia Miller, editor of
the 1983 annual, the Monu-
ment, is now the graphics
coordinator for the GULLS'
CRY, Gulf Coast Community
College's school newspaper.
Congratulations, Cynthia.

Some more officers for this
school year are:
FBLA: President, Lisa
Gant; Vice-President, Rhon-
da Kemp; Recording Secre-
tary, Lesa Jones; Corres-
ponding Secretary, Debra
Wilhite; Treasurer, Karen
Bolden; Parliamentarian,
Demetre Thomas; Historian,
Florence Bailey.
DCT: President, Traci Mc-
Clain; Vice-President, Mar-
cia Stoutamire.
Cheerleaders: Varsity
Squad- Captain, Trish Tap-
per; Co-Captain, Vicki Bar-
low; Junior Varsity Squad-
Captain, Sissy Burke; Co-
Captain, Nancy Stoutamire;
Junior High Squad- Cap-
tain, Susan Wood; Co-Cap-
tain,-Yolanda Daniels.


Monday, October 3
Cheeseburger, French
fries, lettuce, tomato, pickle,
cinnamon crisp, and milk.
Tuesday, October 4
Country fried steak, rice
with gravy, green beans,
sliced fruit, rolls, and milk.
Wednesday,"October 5
Lasagna, cabbage slaw,
peach pie, rolls, and milk.
Thursday, October 6
Macaroni, and cheese,

*


you drive


The final application date
for Federal Croo Insurance
on 1984-crop wheat in Gulf
County is September 30, 1983,
according to John W. Law-
rence, Jr., district director of
the Federal Crop Insurance
Corporation. Lawrence adds,
however, that wheat growers
interested in participating in
the special Individual Yield
Coverage should apply for
the necessary yield certifica-
tion at least 15 days prior to
that date.
Farmers who can. qualify
for the IYC plan are offered
higher yield guarantees at no
additional cost.' To be eligi-
ble, Lawrence explains, pro-
ducers must have records to
show that average wheat
yields during the three most
recent crop, years have been
above the average for the
area.'
Yield records should be
submitted to the ASCS office
in Panama City for certifica-


bargain,


buckle up your



-fi nan--cing.


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
picked it out. And test-driven it. And fallen in
love with it.
At Florida National Bank, we'd like you
to consider the advantages of putting your
new car buying habits in reverse: Buckling
up your financing fszst,
That way, you'll be all set to drive a
hard bargain before you even get out to the
showroom floor. Because you'll not only have
a clear idea of how much you want to spend,
you'll have approval on that money in ad-
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. We'll 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.


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


tion. Lawrence, suggests that
interested producers may
want to contact the ASCS
office in advance to deter-
mine the kinds of acreage
and production records that
are needed.
Once a certification of
above-average yields has
been obtained, it should be
given to the insurance agent
who is writing the policy. The
additional coverage will be
added automatically. For
each bushel that an IYC
participant's yields are
above the local average,
Lawrence explains, up to
$3.00 per acre of additional
protection can be obtained
with no increase in the
premium.
Federal Crop Insurance
policies, which provide co-
verage against most un-
avoidable causes of crop loss,
are sold by independent
insurance agents and private
insurance companies. A list


of those authorized to sell available from the ASCS
insurance in Gulf County is office.


VFD Turkey Shoot
Mexico Beach Volunteer 1st and 2nd. The Shoot will
Fire Department is holding a'. begin at 1 p.m. CDT across
Ham and Turkey Shoot Sa- from the Phillips 66 gas
turday and Sunday, October station on Highway 96.



CHURCH of CHRIST
Twentieth Street and Marvin Avenue
I SUNDAY SCHOOL .............. 1000 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP;........... 11:00A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP. ............ 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY EVENING .......... 7:00 P.M.

ilUll ll l U I U lls --lU-l-lll III nl----IMl




Sur-Way Electric

411 Reid Avenue


Commercial, Residential

Remodeling and

Service Work

CHARLES SO WELL

.26 Years Experience
Licensed and Bonded

Call Shorty at

229-6798


Public Notices


diced-ham, early peas, fruit
mix, pudding, rolls, and
milk:
Friday, October 7
Chicken and noodles, Wal-
dorf salad, green lima beans,
apple crisp, sliced bread, and
milk.

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


. AIre-


your


Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With


HANNON INSURANCE

Agency, Inc.

The Insurance Store Since 1943


Auto Home Business Life

Flood Bonds Mutual Funds

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell

ROY SMITH, Agent FRANK HANNON, Agent


Gulf County Schools



Lunch Menu


14 mmmmomommmor










Smoked Whole

PICNIC HAMS


"Your One Stop


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8,,r PAID -


SPemit No 7 BOX HOLDER
SStore In | Wewahlthka, F 32465 | W6wahtchka, FL32465
Wewahitchka, Fla. Highway 22
ices Good Sept. 28 Oct. 4th

-rDIXIE BANDY


OCCUPANT


Quantity Rights
Reserved'


SStock Your Freezer
r with U.S. Choice
Boneless Beef Front Qtrs.
90 Lbs. of Cuts You'll Enjoy
Boneless Chuck Roast Cubed Steaks
Boneless Shoulder Round Steaks
Boneless Short Ribs of Beef
Boneless Stew Beef Lean Ground Beef
Cut & Wrapped ONLY


No Sales to
Dealers


Lb.






lb.


Great for Lunches! Spiced Luncheon, Liver, Salami, Garlic Bologsa, PickleOli*ve Souse
LUNCHEON .M'EAT ur 6:oz. pkg.


Whole Kernel
TV CORNi
Good Value
POT PIES


3 c$
3 cans


&
for


0


0


5 Lbs.
5 Lbs.
5 Lbs.
5 Lbs.
5 Lbs.

25


Kraft

MAYONNAISE


Quar t
Jar


KRAFT BARBECUE SAUCE ...
MACARONI & CHEESE DINNER


Round -- Gallon


S0 0 0 ounce
.O..." 0. .... .4


69.
for 1.00.


*j i


ICE CREAM:
Light and Lively YOGURT...


BUTTERMILK


DIXI


Ctn.


........


.1.69
. 3 for3.00


Quart


E DA


sssTI


YOU FOR SHO
YOU FOR SHOf


HANK


Stock Your Freezer
for Small Family
Cubed Shidr. Round Steak
Fresh Ground Beef
Lean BnIs. Stew Beef
Fresh Whole Fryers
Tasty Smoked Sausage


Tender (Family Package)
CUBED STEAK .. 1.99
Lykes SMOKED or RED ,
Link Sausage .. s5 p 4.99
fine for Bread Country Style
CRACKLINGS .... 99
Frontier
SLICED BACON .. .12o 89
Cheese, Ram, Beef or Reg. Your Choice C
LYKESFRANKS .12. pk99
Florida M AC
FRESH MULLET ... 49
Rath's Mild or H t Pork
ROLL SAUSAGE ie. o.O


2 Liter Bottle
RC COLA .. Bottle99
Lipton
TEA BAGS .. .ount 1.99
Chablis Blanc Rhine Burgundy
DINNER WINES 3. iter $5.69
Jim Dandy

CORN MEAL .Lb. 99'


PAPER TOWELS .... 59
SOFT and PRETTY 4 Roll Pkg.
BATH TISSUE .....PKG.89


Golden Ripe


Lb.


BRYAN'S
VIENNA SAUSAGE.. 21880
GLENNPARK 1 a
SHORTENING ....o9..,m990


BANANAS


C


Firm Head .He A
LETTUCE......H49


U


PPING DIXIE DANDY


Sliced Smoked (Family Pak)
SLAB BACON


i I


c








THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1983


SLocal Gymnasts Compete


Travel to Pensacola and Panama City


On September 17, Marci
Barbee, Holly Lyons, Lisa
Atkins, Marla Perry, and
Pam Bowen traveled to
Pensacola to compete in a
USGF sanctioned meet,
along with teams from Val-
paraiso, Panama City, and
Fort Walton. High scorers for
the day were Perry with a
7.55 in Floor, Lyons with a 7.2
in Floor, and Barbee with a
7.7 in Floor and 7.4 in Bars.
On September 24th, these
gymnasts traveled to Pana-
ma City for the North Florida
United States Gymnastics
Federation qualifying meet.
There were over 130 gym-
nasts in Class HI and IV
there from throughout North
Florida. The competitors are
judged on a scale of one to 10
in each of the four events. A


score of at least 28 is required
to advance to the sectional
meet, and at least 32 is
needed to reach the state
meet. The sectional meet is
another chance to qualify for
the state meet, to be held in
December in Fort Lauder-'
dale. Marci Barbee in the
12-13 age group scored 28.2
all around, enough points to
qualify for the sectional
meet. Also scoring well the
9-11 age group was Holly
Lyons. Lyons accumulated
27.4 points, just missing the
sectional meet requirement.
Her outstanding event was
vaulting with a score of 7.45.
On October 22nd, the St.
Joe team will travel to
Valpariso, where they try for.
the last time to qualify for


NEW BETHEL
African Methodist Episcopal Church
146 Avenue C Phone 227-1213
Rev. James W. Williams, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................... 6:00 P.M.
"God Our Father, Christ Our Redeemer,
Man Our Brother"



HIGHLAND VIEW

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


People,


Left to right: Mardc Barbee, Holly Lyons, Lisa Atkins,
Maria Perry and Pam Bowen.


sectionals.
Fall registration is still in
progress on Tuesday at 5:30-9
p.m., in the Centennial Build-
ing for girls ages 4-15.


The gymnastics program
is coached by Jennifer Hen-
drix as Head Coach, with two
assistants, Pam Sanborn and
Trish Tapper.


Marci Barbee Meets

Sectional Qualifications


MARCI BARBEE


Marci Barbee, age 13,
qualified for the USGF Sec-
tional meet to be held in
Valparaiso November 19th
and 20th. Her outstanding
event for the day was vault-
ing, capturing a 7.55. She also
scored well in the other
events, accumulating a 6.95
in Bars, 6.70 in Beam, and a
7.0 in Floor. Her all around
total was a 28.20, enough
points to qualify for Sec-
tionals.
Marci shows exceptional
talent for a gymnast who has
. only been training for four
months. "

FOR BEST RESULTS
SHOP THE WANT ADS


i Congressman

Don Fuqua

Reports


This week I conclude my
discussion of the committee
structure of the U.S. House of
Representatives.
The Merchant Marine and
Fisheries Committee has the im-
portant function of overseeing
our commercial fishing industry.
I have found good cooperation
in this committee in my drive to
improve the prospects for
fishermen in the Gulf Coast area
of Florida.
The Post Office and Civil
Service Committee, as its name
implies, oversees the operations
of the U.S. Postal Service and
the civil service system. Many
tax dollars are involved in the,
operation of these systems and
decisions made by the commit-
tee can be responsible for sav-
ing large sums for taxpayers.
Every time the Corps of
Engineers needs to initiate a
new program, it must come
before the House Public Works
and Transportation Committee.
This committee has responsibil-
ity for reviewing projects such
as the construction of dams and
federal office structures and
authorizing the work of the
Federal Aviation Administra-
tion. It recently held important
hearings on FAA standards for
flight safety.
The Small Business Com-
mittee has a limited but impor-
tant role. We all recognize the
importance of small business to
our nation's economy and this
committee is charged with in-
suring that federal programs
help small business and do not
hinder its development.
The Veterans Affairs Com-
mittee has the duty to insure
that our nation provides the
best for the men and women
who have served so well in our
armed services. From assisting
Vietnam veterans suffering with
the effects of Agent Orange to


insuring survivor benefits for the
widows of World War II
veterans, this committee must
work diligently to insure that the
Veterans Administration lives
up to its responsibility.
There are also several com-
mittees that do not have the
power to report out legislation.
They exist to study and analyze
particular problems and to issue
reports for consideration by the
other committees. -These are
called select committees. One
of the most famous in 'recent
years is the Select Committee
on Aging which has done much
to heighten our awareness of


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


the problems of older
Americans.
A new Select Committee on
Children, Youth and Families
was just created this year to
analyze changes in family struc-
ture and particular problems
that need to be addressed on
the national level. Right now,
this committee is investigating
the problem of child porno-
araphy.
The Select Committee on
Narcotics Abuse and Control
has performed extremely worth-
while work in the effort to halt
drug importation and the spread
of heroin, cocaine and other
lethal drugs. We have not
solved all of our drug problems
by a long shot but we have
made a good beginning.
The permanent Select Com-
mittee on Intelligence oversees
operations of the Central-In-
telligence Agency (CIA) and
other intelligence gathering
agencies in the government.
Much of this committee's work
is done in secret and the House
of Representatives met. in


* HEATING: Natural Gas;
Electric & Oil


unusual secret session recently
to hear this committee's report
on the situation in Central
America.
Frink School

Reunion Oct. 8
The seventh annual Frink
School Reunion will be held
on Saturday, October 8, in the
Wayside Park, located on
Highway 20 at Chipola River
Bridge. All those who attend-
ed or taught at Frink, their
friends and neighbors, and
anyone interested in joining
the group are invited to
participate in a covered dish
meal at noon- with lots of
good fellowship.
. Should you have snapshots,
year books or other memen-
tos you would like to share,
please bring them along.


* MAJOR APPLIANCES
All Major Models


* ELECTRICAL- PLUMBING REFRIGERATORS
and FREEZERS


DANIELS sERVICE COMPANY
rElL S Phone 229-8416 or 227-1954 Port St. Joe


. f- -


natural Gas & Safety


Natural gas supplies vitally needed
energy to thousands of homes, businesses
and industries in Florida. Energy, whether it
be in the form of gas, electricity, oil, water,
etc., when uncontrolled can be dangerous.

Even. though a record of safe operations
has been established over the years by the
regulated gas industry, knowledge of the in-
formation contained in this ad can assist you'
in recognizing a potentially hazardous condi-
tion and take appropriate action to safeguard
life and property.

Q. What Are Some of the Characteristics Of
Natural Gas A User Should Know?
A. Natural Gas is a mixture of hydrocar-
bons
composed mainly of methane and exhibits
the following characteristics:
1. Odorless-an odor is added to this gas.
2. It is lighter than air and if released will
rise into the atmosphere unless trap-
ped.
3. It is nontoxic. However, as with any bur-
ning process, incomplete combustion
will form carbon monoxide which is tox-
ic.
4. It is colorless.
5. It has a flammability range of from four
% to 14% (approximate values by
volume of gas to air).


Q.
A.






Q.
A.


Is Natural Gas Dangerous?
Gas, like all forms of energy, is capable of
doing damage and must be used properly.
However, the experience with natural gas
use shows it to be more safe than other
energy sources which you use in -your
home or business.

What Should You Know About Gas Odor?
1. Natural gas doesn't normally have an
odor.
2. A substance is added by your gas com-
pany to give natural gas a "rotten-egg"
smell should it escape.


3. Become familiar with the smell. Should
you detect this odor, it doesn't positive-
ly tell you that there is a gas leak; but
this is sufficient reason for you to call
your gas company and have them in-
vestigate.

Q. What Additional Ways Can You Detect A
Gas Leak?
A. 1. When the ground is wet, you may detect
a leak by seeing bubbles rising,through
puddles of water in a uniform manner.
2. A larger leak of gas from underground
piping may be able to be seen by sand
blowing around a small hole in the
ground; it may be felt just as you may
feel air leaking from a small hole in a
tire or air hose; and if it is a large leak, a
noise can be heard similar to air leak-
ing.
3. A flame at or around appliance pip-
ingother than at the burner indicates
leak age.

0. The Fact That A "Rotten-Egg" Odor Is De-
tected, Does That Mean That There Is A
Natural Gas Leak?
A. No. But this should be checked to assure
that the odor isn't an indication of a gas
leak. Call your gas company and report it.
Odors similar to that of natural gas may
come from the following:
1. A sewer system.
2. A water aeration plant which has a sul-
phur content.
3. Swamps or bogs.
4. Areas where the land has been filled,
etc.

Q. If There Is A Gas Leak, Will You Always
Smell An Odor?
A. No. If gas leaks from an above ground
pipe, there should always be an odor.
However, when gas travels through the
ground, such as a leak from an
underground service line or main, the
ground acts as a filter and can remove the


odor from the gas.

S Why Isn't A Gas Odor Smelled When the
Gas Is Burned On A Gas Range .or Fur-
nace?
A. The material used to odorize the gas is
flammable and is consumed in the process
of burning. If your equipment is properly
adjusted you should not detect the odor
when you are using your appliances.

Q. What Can One Do to Reduce the Possibili-
ty Of An Accident?
A. First keep the emergency telephone
number of your gas company handy. A
good place to keep this number is to write
it down in the front of your telephone book
along with other emergency telephone
numbers such as fire, police, etc.
Other things which should be done to im-
prove safety as well as conserve energy
are:
1. Teach children that they are not to play
with any appliances in the home.
2. Clean the burners and have them check-
ed for proper adjustment periodically.
3. Repairs, installations and removal of
appliances are jobs for qualified per-
sons. Use only qualified people to do
this work.
'4..If lighting of an appliance is required,
ALWAYS light match and hold at igni-
tion point of burner before you turn on
the gas.
5. Follow the manufacturer's instruc-
tionsfor operation and care of gas ap-
pliances.
6. Never take a chance. If you think you
smell gas, call your gas company.

Q. What Should Be Done When One Believes
He Smells Gas?
A. There are many possible conditions which
could be encountered, thus it isn't possi-
ble to give specific instructions for every
situation: The following examples provide
general instructions which should assist:


1. If a slight odor is detected in a localized
'area or room.of a building-do not use a
match or other flame in the area; call
the gas company immediately.
2: If a strong odor of gas is detected in a
building or other confined space-do
not operate electrical switches, light
matches or use an open flame;
however, do open windows and doors to
ventilate the area (caution: don't turn on
exhaust fans) leave the building and
call the gas company.
3. If a strong odor is detected in a building
and/or a hissing sound is heard-do not
operate electrical switches, lights or
other devices; do evacuate the building
leaving exit doors open on your way out,
warn persons to .stay clear of the
building and call the fire department
and gas company immediately from
another location.
4. If the odor of gas is detected outside (in
the yard, at the sidewalk, etc.)-im-
mediately call the gas company.
SAFETY IS YOUR BUSINESS. Educate
your family and friends about the precautions
to take when they believe they smell the odor
of gas.

CAUTION: The term "Gas" is used by the
news media and others to include a variety of
products such as liquefied petroleum gases
(propane, butane), gasoline and natural gas.
Each product has its own characteristics
which differ from one another, thus the infor-
mation given in this advertisement is ap-
plicable only to NATURAL GAS.

NEVER POSTPONE CALLING
THE GAS COMPANY WHEN
YOU BELIEVE THAT YOU SMELL GAS.

Emergency Telephone Numbers Are:
229-8216 For Office Hours 8 to 5 P.M.
227-1235 Nights and Holidays or
229-8265 Police Department


ST. JOE NATURAL GAS COMPANY


Phone 229-8216


301 Long Avenue


BRO. JERRY REGISTER


Nursery Provided


HOME APPLIANCE REPAIR


I PAGE FIFTEEN


s---


Port St. Joe, Fla.
























4
4


S BULK RATE
S/ U.S. POSTAGE
S-8.4' PAID
Permit No. 3
WwacMtcSt FL 32465

Prices Good Sept. 28-Oct. 4


Lykes Whole Smoked
SLICED 7 C
PICNICS Lb. 7


Lykes Snioked
% Sliced
PICNICS


.Lb.98


Lykes Center Sliced
SMOKED $.118
PICNICS. Lb.


LAND 0 LAKES
Margarine ....2
IGA CHEESE SINGLES
Spread . ...
BALLARD
Biscuits ........
FISHER CHEESE
Slices .... .
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream ... 2
SEALTEST L-N-L
Cot. Cheese ....


I, 100


4Pk. 891
89-

..oz.
12 0o. 79



GOLD KUCIOUS
APPLES


99C


CE

L 00


Lyke SPICED Olde Snditfeld Lykes HAM or Lykes Meator Beef
Luncheon or Salami BUFFET HAMS Cheese Franks Grill Franks

S.1.58 22.128 1201.18 .2.18
LykesRe. or Bef Lykes Sumyld Mld, Hot or Beef Sunnmyland
WIENERS BOLOGNA Smoked Sausage SLICED BACON
12.08 .if1.08 L168 l1138
12 L 12.1 Lb 2oz.
12:120 14 $ 3 ,


Castleberry Hot Dog Chill. 210 oz.
Kraft Grapefruit Juice.... % gai.
Kraft Grape Jelly ...... 3 Lbs.
A.J. Pancake Syrup...... .24 .
A.J. Pancake Mix ...... 2 Lbs.
A.J. Quick Grits ......... Lbs.
S.W. Chunk Chicken ..... s oz.


2 Lbs.
40 oz.


88

990
$139
790
$ +1+8


IGA ASST.
PIZZAS
10 2/
LIMIT 4
EXPIRES OCT. 4, 1983
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT
mii


KRAFT
MAYONNAISE
32 OZ.
EXPIRES OCT. 4, 1983
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT

EIS


CHICKEN OF SEA LITE
TUNA
6Y/ OZ.
EXPIRES OCT. 4, 1983
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE


E


2
DISCOUNT


PILLSBURY
FLOUR
5 LBS.
EXP!RES QT. 4, 1083
WITH 1 FILLED DOUBLE DISCOUNT
DOULE ISON S


FROZEN FODIDEPT


IGA
Orange Juice.
IGA
Broc. Spears


IGA CRINKLE CUT
Potatoes.
BIRDSEYE
Cool Whip


OLD FASHION RECIPE
Ice Cream..


ICE CREAM
Sandwiches....


. r. 11. 79*
..12 oz. 79
. ,.oz. 69"

S. 2 Lbs. 99

.. ioz. 790


$229
V gal.


6 Pak$119


BELL PEPPERS A fe "


Sowiw White4
CAULIFLOWER ... HEAD 1.29


Freah Green
BROCCOLI


FH Your Freezer wl Fresh Shelled, Blanched & Quick Frozn


90


BLACK EYE PEAS
WHITE ACRE PEAS i
WHITE BUTTER PEAS
WHITE BUTTER BEANS
Colored BUTTER BEANS


g. tray


BARTLETT PEARS .........
Red Emperor or White
SEEDLESS GRAPES........
Sweet Western
CANTALOUPES............


Green
CRISP CELERY


Yellow or White
Bag SWEET CORN


6/99C

,.79c

F.79'


.......... 2Stalks88
.... ...... E.o


20 .
bag


18*
T CERTIFICATE





T CERTIFICATE





T CERTIFICATE





T CERTIFICATE
i89



T CERTIFICATE




T CERTIFICATE







ISAGE
9C

DLE


00





1 WHITE





88


Mountain Grown
TOMATOES ........... LgTry1.29


S- T :


DAVID RICH'
Foodliner. .
205 Third St., Port St. Joe
Highway 71, Wewahitchka


USDA Choice WHOLE
BEEF LOINS

L. -2.38


D D R


or CUCUMBERS


Equlvalegt
to oneo
Busel,


_ L


I


~c ,


I -,: 7


: : : : : :


1 S.1